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! , ? loiume" 56 ISTo. 47. Warren, Ohio. June 19, 1872. t - j m - v jt a v wi v KB w v - rv, -a, ' v fa wm w wm . W JjiOTJilKiN JaiiiSJliKYJJi - vv uwiu jL." Jm BUSINESS niRFr.TnRV - rtTESTERXRESERVE CHRONICLE :-mlHlleIf?v1ymCM,U &itkxkl. Editor and Proprietoi. BIBLES A5D TEST1XESTS at the trttuil kwm of publishing them, for sal .'Kthe Tri-mbci-lCoi Bjbl Society, at nil uk depositories throughout the county. All I he St vie and prices published bv tbe Americaa Bible Rocietv, kept constantly on (and. . Central Depository at Hapgood Brown. Market at., (south aide ot Court l.ousesQ.uarej Wrren. O. (July S. 1871. LOT. Physician and Surgeon. 'Office and residence a rewinds Kooth ut the Allautio A Crreat Western Depot, rhere he can be consulted professionally. Warren. O. AnnlH 1871-tf Do re VE. LVSAS, Dentist. Office over . S. C. Chryst A Co. "a new meat market, ipposit the Court House. Market St., Wr- ra unto lan-a. i&u-u DOCT. SPF.LL3L1!,, Dentist Has concluded to remainln Warren, and can be found at his old rooms lor the future. . May 11. tfc-O-tX. EORGE P. H UTTER, Attorney at UTlJiw.Offlce in VanGorder Block, Market t-t.. Warren, Ohio. Feb. 2S. 1870.11. I. GILLXER, Attorney at Law, and Notary Paailo, New UK l Falls. O. ov.rSi.Iyr. HI). MLES, Attorney at Law, .Gibbon, Buffalo county, Nebraska, t win practice in the Supreme, District, and ; Probate Courts In Nebraska. Will give spe- el I attention to loratinc Soldier's Home steads, under tbe late law. Office with Hon. F. S. Trew, Probate Judge, comer of Court and First street. (June 5, lt73-t a: DR, D. GIBBONS, Dentists, teeth extracted w.hoct pain; upper or low er seta of teeth for 12.0u. Office over T. J. Mo Lain A Son's Bank, M.-tin M. . Warren, Ohio. Jan. o. ls.u.-. J. JtABXUK. C. T. HETCAI-r. HARMON A SETCALF, PhyMoians, and harjeous; Olbce on lUsrb Street at land lariutri occupiea uy ut. rjiriutu I a. & Jon. 5 Jin HCTCHISB. : W. T. 6PKAB. JTUTCHINx 4: SPEAR, Attorners at i f IlT'-' OCica In First National Bank i ' liUiiijiid alorr, front fnomi Vimtu. ALMN D. WEBB, Notary Public, Pension and Bounty Agent, and Fire r. ml Life Insurance Atent. Dwellings and Farm property insured for one, three or five 3ears, at low rale. Insurarce assets rep resented, over fcu.oiO.OOO 00. OiHce in Webb's Block, Main St., Warren, O. (jan S, lS7i J. H. BRISCOE, Physician antfSur- ceon. Office over Park Patch's store. Market Street. Residence, north aide of Market Street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic cUacasea. jan. o, ifi.u-iyr. R. F. A. BIERCE, Homcepathlo PhniHinandSnrMmi imin ntli. r - , " - -. - m oclctflsh SUoeu ' ' fjfie iR, J. B, NELSON, Physician and ' Sunt eon. office eat of First Nat. Bank. hec hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m.. and to 6 p. m. Jan. 2i 1C1 . Houa iR. F. ITERS, Physician and Sur- rgeon. Office 3d door north of National xouae. ntraace off Liberty street omoe - hours, from li to li, a. ra., and 1 n I p. m. Residence, earner of High and Chestnut rue t. VAUTBOT. THIS. ACELET. VAUTR0T & ACELE T, Successors to J. Vaatrot A Co- Dealers In Watches, 'J.v Jewelry and Diamonds, Market Street, War 1 ceo. Ohio. - J as i 1S70 B. V. BATLtTV. . H. B. VOSBS, Fl A TUFF A SOSES. Attorneys snd LVCounsellen at Law. Office over the Ex chancre Bank of Fresnan A iiiint, on Market eX.-Warren Ohio. . ; - tJan-f. Wu. J. N. C0WDERT.' Attorney at Law. . Office corner of Mill and Main St.. Nilea. Ohio. f oct. 18 lKXl-tf. S SIXMOS,' Licensed County and CKv Auctioneer.- Satisfaction guaran teed. Enquire at my store, corner ot Main and Franklin Streets, Warren, (X. apr. lo.ly ifctlc ana tie. or v, u, "Vf B. TIXER, Manufacturer and 1 . Dealer la Guns, Rifles, Pis "oil. Cutlery , Fuliicg Tackle. Gut. Materials, Sporting Apparatus. Searing Mschinaa, Ac, No. 6, Mar ket St, Warren. Oiiio, Ue. 5 lS70-t K. POKTKS. V. F. POBTEX. S. k W. F. PORTER, Dealers . m School and Miscellaneous Books. Stationary. Wall Papers. Periodicals. Pam phlets ana Magazines, at me few lore book eworc Main street, h arren, unto. S. R0BBINS, Newton Falls, .Notary public. inon, its7i-iyr E0. B. &EXNEDT, Fire and Life VJ insurance Agent, M arren, Ohio. Oct. 4. IfcTl-lTi. H. KILI r. 1. MACK et. at KACEET. Manufacturers of Harness and dealers in Saddlery dware, Trunka. Valises. Traveling Bags, Whips, Horse Blankets. Saddles and Fancy saaoiery, o, a. Market street, war en, u. H Jan. a. ibTU. T HiTTLESE V ADAMS, Fire and 1 f Life InsaraDc Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandise and otbrr property insured In the best Comot-niea. on liivorable teniis: Farm property , iHoiatd DwelltngH, and their u mi lore ins urea lor one, urree ana nve j earn. Odce in McCombs and smith's Dloclt. C. HcNCTT, Houst, Siiin, ami Ornameutal painter. Graiuer. Arc. .Kg'avw b!ou. Jtiikill U, Warreu, Ohio. 4- .1 i. 15T1-U .fit!) f , . IN. DAnsON, Mayor of the City .of Ujirren, Civil J urUdiction name aa Jubilee oi the Peace for the erty, and erlmi n.i! juriak-uon throughout city and county. A is 3 agent for Cleveland Cement iSeweraud iia:n pine of ail feizes. (jan.171. rvRENXEN & GOIST'S X L. C. R. J Carriage Works. Warren, Ohio, manu l.;inrer of jCaxriagea, Buggies, Wagons, Sleighs, and specialties. All orders from any nart of tbe countr promptly attended to. Painting, Trimmingand Repairing done to oraer on we auoneat notice, eoutn of caral. (Jan S. loTi I I also in any they gUUU lJ ou or sold few "M" the Hair tliie Mease TO THE FARXER3 OF TECBBriX County. O. B. Dealing, Agent for Ohio r muieii lusursnce unupanv; resiaeneeone door north of National House. Warren, O. Rates of Insurance lower, and security bet ter than any other responsible co upany in meouiie, uaii ana see mm oeici-e you m snru. r r-- ; unay a, 18. 1-lTT. T BRACKTN. M. D.. Eclectic Phy tl .slclan and Surgeon. Particular attend tion paid to the treatment of Cancers and all chronic diseases, office over s. L, Hunt's Shoe Store, on Market St , Mo. 20. Residence on the corner of Liberty and Washington nireeis. t aiTee, wiim. . . ijaai ai. i&i. A DOUBTS GB.ETER, Dealer in Musioal Merchandize of all deacriptfoaa, viz: Pianos, Organs, Melodeons, lolins. Guitars ccordeons.Clsronetts, Flutes, Fifes, Drums. PiaaK4preads. Piano-stools. Sheet- music. Music-books, Violin Strings, Guitar St n ngs, sc. e. store in w eDO s mxK., over Porter s Book Store. Uan.5 187a ' K. H. yl7.ni, W. B- LKSLrK, K. L. WALXKX. nrALEER. LESLIE k CO.. Bank f era. Chnrcb Hill, Ohio. Dealers in Government Securities. Foreign and Domes tic Exchange. Collection made. Interest allowed on special Deposits. (Jan. 4-ly. TTABTFOBO ACADEMIC Institate. li J. W. Chener. A. B.. Principal, with ail emc-tent corps of assistants. To courses of study, Normal and Classical. Spring Term begins March.2u!h. For circa Lars adit res T. A. BCtHJiELL. Sec'y. OctiS !;i-lyr HartforJ.TrnmbullCo0. WARREN TEMPLE NO. 29 Hoi. or and Tern petanoe, meets atOood TeuiDlar's Hall, in this city, every Saturday night. All desirous of aiding In Dromotinc the temperance cause, which is tbe cause of trod ana -rianiajiilv.-are invited to attend with us. ' - JAS. LEOXARI), W.c.T. M. T. BALDWIN, W. R. Jan 10, 18T2-lyr r.B.BtrrcBm, a. u. iniu, j. u. btclj. HUTCHINS, TUTTLE & STCIX, Attorneys at Law, office over Smith i er's Store, cornel of Main and Market fiu-eeta. Warren. Ohio. Jan. 10. 172-U. "EXAMINATIONS OF TEACUERS.- JiCntil farther notice, there be an examination of teachers at the II "School building in Warren, on the first arday of every month during tbe year, excepting that during the months of April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on each succeeding Saturday, as follows: First Saturday, Payne's Corners: second, Jntinston; tiiird, Bri.tol ; fourth. Warren. j2Cot4ee ie hereby given of tbe adoption of the following rule.which will be strictly adhered to: "Ali certificates hereafter aranted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of exainiuaxftoa, except mat-in cpeciiti cases for good reason, certificates may le dated back, but In no case beyond the dste of the previous examination - . , By order ol th Eoard,- GEO. V. HTNTER, Clerk. Warren. O, Feb. 7 17 frlyr. lohn Kv me me upon ooor ren, at in and part in east owned center f uorui south ut i uj receive Of office a sixty-tour south be Inches tone twelve Inches lumber to be mineral the tbe ner, respect for Bridge October, tne be J AS. T KuDids. sides ot Wm, that Donald, Sled and ai eedeotTs the that said loiiowa No. No. 4; ar-d No. or less; of said -Mid is for McDonald, subject Said 1H7 Newton Hoi store. mies t CB.DABi.nto. l,i".giijbb DARLING & GILliER. usaum in A5T1IACIT1, C1KHEL, TOrGHlOGHE!, CHI EC HILL, KIHIBAL M1IW.S Coal and Black. Delirered to any part of the city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Vain St.; Sd door north of Mahoning Depot. Also Agents for the TALMALGK oK A-K nrs CO. .Terms Cash oa Delivery. Feb 21. HCi. COAL! COAL!! COAL!! SOMETHING NEW FOR COAL BLYElis. I shall keep a stock of LUKP. RUT. MD SUCK CC1L Or hand, on and after February 1st, and shall be glad to see all of my old customers, and any quantity of new ones, will sell with the lollowing inducements: Ob all orders tor one ton, accompanied by tba cash, 2ic discount, and will, aa usual. rtromptly deliver the same, inside the city imlia. 1 have taken the Interest of C. It. Angsladt In the aoal business- and bv promptness and fair dealing, shall strive to merit your patronage. Coal office at Main St, at tba Plctoes xsuomaoi j. aicutt. HENBY RICHMOND Jan. SI. 1872-4un t EXCHANGE BANK FREEMAN- At HT, WAEEEK, OHIO DEALERS IV t.ala, Kilnr, Eastera Exekaam. Tsearreat Baak Setea, aad all kiass t GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed on tine Deposits. Elections and all business connected with Banking promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March 1. 1K71. "VOTICE. Harmon Ritchart. whose residence is unknown, 1b hereby notified that Mary Ann Hitchart did on the 1st dav of June. A. D. 1T2, li le her petition in tbe office of the Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas of the county of Trumbull, State of Ohio, charging him with desertion and wilful absence for more than three years last past, and asking that she may be divorced from him, for the custody of William T. the child of the par lies, allmonyand other relief. Said petition will be lor hearing at tba next term of said Court. MARY ANN RITCHART, bv Tavinr A JonM. Attv'.. June 5, 1872-it, CLAYTON E. RICH, LATE OF STORY A RICH, Commission Merchant, IN FLOUR, GRAIN, SEEDS, Dried Fruits and j Cheese, 35 Pearl Street KEW TORE. Liberal Cash advances made on Consign meuts. Send for Market Reports, June 5, Is72-lyr AGENTS WANTED. ROMANISM AS IT IS. EXPOSITION OF THE BO- Ama Am MAN Catholic srsiem. for 'the use of Americsn people. Embracing a full acconnt of its origin and development at ivouie .ua irom nome ; us aistinctive fea tures in theory and practice: lis character tendencies and aims; lis statistical moral position: and its special rela tions to American Institutions and liber By Rev. Samuel W. Barnum, Editor me comprehensive Dictionary ot the Bible, Agents also wanted for "Eminent oman oi me Age.'- Wall adapted to lady uwvMfieiv, ror lurtoer information aa dros ConneeUcuf Publishing Co Raven- rwiafp iiw, vnio, Junes, u73-2mo. pURftHILL. WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THE cltisensof this and surrounding vicini ty, that I have opened an Undertaker Shop am prepared to fnrnuh all kinds ot BURIAL CASES, Trimmings, Ac I would announce that I have the best Hearse this part of the country, to attend all funerals that may need my attendence. If are so afflicted as to need these articles will be furnished promptly and In Blj ic FRANK A. PRUDEN. Burg Hill. May U. le72-3mo New' Drug Store in Kinsman HRUG STORE, JUST OPENED by Bracken A Fell, where will be kept hand, at all times, a general assortment all kinds of drugs of the beat quality .and at reasonable profit. In connection, a general assortment of Groceries of tbe choicest selection, purchased in the city of s ors. win ue soia lor reaay pay ana pruut. intay asmo. Kair jewelry Manufactory T ISS S. E. GORDON, respectful iUly announces that she still continues ouslness of manufacturing all kinds oi Jewelry, Watch Chains, Pins, Ear rinea, Ac. made to order on the shortest and at living rates. Switch. Curls Braids, of all descriptions and colors, con--.uLly kept on hand. Rooms over Hull a buoe store, flp-t steps south ri Mo- coiineu s, aamsL, warren, Ohio. April 3. lhTi s. E. GORDON SHERIFF'S SALE. The State of Ohio. Trumbull County. William Bailey, ) In Trum bull Com vs. v mon Pleaa, Li-yd-.- eU'aX J virtue of an order of sale Imned ont otirt oi common 1 less, or Trnmbnll County Ohio, In tbe above named rase to directed and delivered. 1 have levied snd shall expose to public aale at the ni me toan nouse in toe city oi war Ohio, on Saturday, J air 6, A. D. 187S. two o'clock, p. m. of said day, tbe follow ing described lands and tenements. Situate tne townstiipoi tiuobara. in said county State, being a certain Lot of land and buildings situate thereon, and known aa of Lot m In the original survey of Lou said Hubbard, commencing at the north corner ot part or said Lot 68 as now by William Brisbine, and In the of tbe north and south center road said Hubbard; thence west li rods; thence roas ; mence east 12 roas; tnenos 7 rods to the place of beginning, con- UK m rouaia una. Appraised at 1000. Terms Cash. G. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff! Sheriff's Office. Warren. O.June, a iKS-ti. BRIDGE NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the Com luissioners of Trumbull County, Ohio, will sealed proposals up to iz o'clock m. the Sd day of July, 1S72, at the Auditor's of said county, for tbe construction of wrought Iron Bridge of one hundred and feet span, with eighteen foot roadway, across tne Mahoning river in part of Warren city. Tbe flooring to two and one-halt Inches thick, and eight aid. to belaid diagonally. The Joists two ana one-nan incnes tnicK and Inches wide, and to be laid twenty spart from center to center. All tbe to be the best of live oak. The Iron all weil painted with two coats of paint. Ail the materials to be of bestquality, and the work to be done In mosttborough and workmanliae man and the bridge warranted In every to have a sustaining power of two thousand pounds per lenial foot. Th. con tractor to give good and sufficient security the performance of the contract, and the to be com pieted by the 1st day of 172. The Coramiasioners reserve right to reject any or all bias. Bids to made both with and without walka. E. A. HEED. J.B.PAYNE. CHAS. HARriHMAN. County Oommssslonera. D. Ekwbkot. Auditor. Junes, lg7x-t. EGAL NOTICE. liGeorge McDonald who resides In Grand Mich.: Martin McDonald who re in Tltusville, Pa and Charles McDon- L. McDonald, dee d, will take notice C, ii. Urakam. Adm'r of Wm. L. Mc dee d, on the th day of June 1872. till petition in tne rranate court, wttn In for the county of Trumbull, Ohio, eeina that tne personal estate oi saia ae- insufficient to pay his debts and charges of administering on bis estate, he died seized in fee simple, of the fol lowing described real estate, situated In county and State aforesaid, boa aded as : un tne Bonn Dy iniwiicr s Lot, 2; on the south by George Troup's Lot on the west bv George Troup's land. ou the east by First Street, being Lot in tbe arst division of lots la Earles ville. and contains 4 7100 of an acre, more and that Eliza McDonald, aa widow decedent. Is entitled to dower in premises. The prayer of said petition the assignment of dower to said Eliza and for a sale of said premises, to ss id dower estate, for the pay ment of the debts and charges aa aforesaid. petition will te for hearing July 13. CHA. G. GRAHAM. Adm'r of Wm. L. McDonald. Falls, June 12, 1S72-M Than - A. By toe ea Court at ink Situate Lot said post thence post; mm.. post; to a ches; post ches en ning, A1 Fasst Station Franoe-Molland. BlSUtl, an Country rates. Agenta. v from ueroi sue D. Bt tne unio, sliall voun at one ine Situate y and lot and west aeui T?DNA BROWNING." Pi'fhe new book just out. by Mrs. a 101 received at aiiahv nook- street and terly Dr. CJ. Nile uc sav to a full ful 10 be tbe bread m A ir per feci offered. with June O The Cuase, John Bv out of bnll to me u Don door of ren, at one Situate of and nrt of owned part or ri shin, ries nny-ioux more or rie. niiy-four Appraised PherilTs LARGEST CARPET 1ND CURTAIN HOUSE! XjNT W EST. BECKWITK. STERLING I CO. Are now opening New and Choice Patterns in rine a.u(iisn tsrnsseis, Axmloster and Moauette Carpets, with Borders and Rugs to match, nnllke anything else to be found lntheclty. Also, new style snd colorings in jugiwu., i nrw rutv.vi! i;iows, etc Also, a beautiful line of La Curtains, 8nadea, Terries and Lambrequin Patterns, Having purchased our goods before the recent ad vanoe, w are enabled to sell oar gooas at extraordinary low prices. BECIWITH, STERLING & CO, ISC SanarUr Street, ClrrelssS, Osls. To wholesale Buyers we sell at Manufac turers' and New York Jobbers' prieea. rA full llneof Upholsters' Goods. March 27, lX72-tm. New Finn at Bar onsfcarg. ROBINSON & WILBER, SKAXEBg I!f XT' xr: LNITURia or AU KIHDfl, COFFINS, TRIMMINGS, tie. Hearse to attend. Still happy to sec our friends alive, and pleated to have them call. April 3, lgrt-cmor EVERYBODY who may want Spring and Summer CLOTHING! Cab get as good goods, for 2JHJ30 SUE 0 10" 2D "2 At tbe popnlar Ccffalo Clothiag House, at any other place In th county, be cause we mannfaetura our Clothing, thus giving tta the advantage over those who have to bay of other masn factnrera. . E. HIRSHFIELD. L rRAXK. Manager. Next door to Trumbull National Bank, Apr. a. v arren, unto. of in SHERIFF'S SALE. tJTht State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. William Brit bine. 1 la Trnmbnll vs. V Common Pleas. uisawetn w uiiamt ,etu J virtue of an order of sale issued ont of coort of common Pleaa or Trumbull Co Ohlovia ha above named case, to me dlrect- arM it"rma 1 naveievieftwpon aadaiiall Dl was the rail acre, expo' to aaoiio sate at Iba door c( liii ih. Huaaianit of Warren Ol.io.oa " l las Satan!?; ium SStkv A. D, twt 'dock. W4. fcTwald da, tfe Fillow- d(9wtb4 -iftJida and tenemraia. to-wit iahe towAhtpefHuubard. is said eountyana state, ana snowu-as pan of NaMiQ tbaoriuLna survey of Louln township, and described as follows : commencing at tne puotie ntgoway lead ing north-easterly through said lot 34 at a near the Daniel Smitk Coal Sbute ; north W east 5 perches and 6-10 to a toence norm r east 7 percnes to a llunM nnth TTtO . - . u..t,. .a - thence south 87 east S and4-10 patches post; thence north 77W east four per thence south 10 west 2 perches to : thence north if west 14 and z-io per to a post: tbence north 4IU west elev and z-10 perches to the place of begin containing two acres ot lano. Appraised at I Terras eaan. a. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. ShcrifTs Office. Warren. O- May 29. 1S7J-&, tne but a prior tbe road REDUCTION IN PASSAGE BATES I NCH0R LINE STEAMERS. Bail every WednertaM and Saturday. assenrers booked to and iron an v Kallwav or Seaport In Greetfert tain, Ireland, forway, Sweden. Denmark, Germany, Belstam- and the United caoio rare from new tohk to LONDON. LIVEKPoOfc,LAMOW and DERBY bv WedueMSav' Steamers tad. Bv Saturday's steamers w and . EX CTJRBK N TICKETS, $1 SS. INTERMEDIATE. tfOr BTEK&AGEc ezs. payaoie in currency. Parties seadiBg for their friends In the Old can purchase tickets at lowest For further particulars apply to th HENDERSON BROTHERS.7 Bow ling Green, N. Y- or to T. J. McLAIN A SON, arren. o jan , i. -iyr- R. BECKWTIH, Den- 'uH-Dnanaw an osnee raokarde block. Yonnas town. Oa. -and will ha. - thi-r JnnelsttoJananiLh.aadthanimaia. toe monta at nta former omoa to Kinsman. Notice for July will begtveo in viirocucie. - tmay at SHERIFF'S SALE. The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, B. Weeds, et. aL i In District vs. VOoortofTrvm. Alexander atnosrnaan.st si. J bull County. vlrta. of aa order of saia iaseedoutof court et comsooa Pleas ol nun boll co in tne aoove namee case, to saeuirae ted and delivered. I have levied onon and expose to public sale at the door of the nouse in tnecity oi waxen, o on loth corn 20th and or in raised we acres. forty-five to soil and which from fence this pense. road miles cos or and This 1870, on our we ments The ber, hore is and Salni-dor Jaa. ellh 1 Ti lC-a 1 I aniuiali o'clock, p. m. of said day. the follow- .1 described lion, .ml tnu-mVnt. ijU.it. in the city of Warren, in said conn- I tbe State, and belnz nart or Lot ft on th. I hnHoaa ...m....wuiiiwnii,(Hoiil,i th Texas next west, and south bv South Street. being about 46 feet in width, and the line of which runs 10 Inches west oi noase. Appraised at tlSOQ. Terms Cash. lj. u . 1111 K 1 . Nl J .N HllMrt TT Sheriff's Office. Warren. 0 May xU. l73-4t between that and Franalin Alley, being th lot on which stands the eas boose of the three sisters, and is boon- I tiert orthTnortViln.'ol &.7weeieof0ih. ", vpe To would to wick, Snn. WUl, ton, counties fact, these There some and ing gives Wichita, Harron, also officers Wichita, Akin. I tnan BAiniLNG'S BRACES. HICK0K, who for tbe last .sOe.n years has been engaged In th va. n -i .i .1 j .1 1 a jshjljus, would the Mblle that he has now on hand aKsbrtmentof those beautiful and use mechanical. ppliaocea which baa proved to thousands of those suffering from effects of ftmatr tpeaJmes. more than and meaL Aisoaa assortment ol th lebrated DAJfFOHTH TSTJSSZS, pervious to mt. which, vi'h the Ulrk't injtaira ntur tustAMaoaea. oake as aa instrument- est is aiy - wser A will -retain taeruptare or bera la. test pressure titan any other pad nada. u. annua,. 5, l7?-8mo Mecca, Trumbull Co.,0. SHERIFF'S SALE. Stat of Ohio. Trumbull County, as. IsberwoodA Co..) In Trumbull com- vs. nu -rieaa. W. Levd. et. al. I virtue of as vmoutcM Mii.iiiai lasaed the Court ot (omnia Pleas, of Trnm County. Ohh In uieeeove named vase, directed and deiHwred. I have levied and shall expose topul'lle sale, at th tba Court House in tbe city of War Otno, on SatareUy, Jaly 13th, 1878, o'clock p. m. of said day, the follow ing described lsnd and tenements, to-ait i la tbe township of Hubbard. county Trumbull and Sate of Ohio, and bounded described as follows: On tbe north by int No. i oo tb west by Lot No. ti. by Philip Jscoosc oa tbe south by 1x4 7s, aud 01, the east by tbe north niith eeuter road throukh said town- snd eoataioiug within said bounda less. The Such likely of are mountain valley, every couraged perience. belong John (U) acres of land, b the same (be a D?iE$SS;BtariC old and Office, Warren, O, June IJ, lS72-ot j State. THE CHRONICLE. Letter form Southwest Kansas. PARK CITY, SEDGWICK CO., KAN., June 1st, 1872. Editor Chronicle : My excuse for occupying your time snd space is, that there are always people wish t ng to better th-eir condition by going west where lands are cheaper, but for want of information fail to make the de sired change. My father was once m resident or your county, but emi grated to northern Illinois in tbe fall ot 1S4U, wnere tie now iesiae. we, (my wife, three children, s brother and myself.) left Stark County, Illin ois, on October 3d, 1S70, to find home in the farther west, and oy the kind hand of Providence were led to locate in south-west Kansas, in the valley of the Arkansas liver, which has the lareest and most productive yalley in the State; it varies in width from five to twenty-five miles, is very lvel but not swsmpy ; the soil is a, black sandy loam from two to sis feet in depth, and is underlayed with water and sand which forms a subter ranean irri iratton ; tbe water raising and railing witn tne river, and dur ing rains tbe water soaks away very fast and floods otT through the bad of t-and to the river; also the reverse as the snow melts in the Rocky Mountains in June and July. The river is then at its highest, and tbe water all through tbe valley raises in this sand bed to a level with tbe river, which produces a moisture from below to' mature our crops. The sand and water is from three to flf teen feet from the surface ; good water and an abundance of it is procured by driving the sand pump; we have two pumps, one ten feet for stock, the other twen y five feet for house use; five feet of this is above tbe surface, the pipe passing up through the floor a sink in tbe house; we think the water more healthy eight or ten feet below tbe water mark, which on my Eiaoe averages seven leet, yn tbe up ind the water is much deeper, vary ing in depth according to elevation land, it being found invariably a level with the river. We are fifty-two mlea from the south line of tne riu, ana seuiea op uomesKa land in the land grant to tbe Atchi son, Topeka A isanta te ran road. Two miles south of us in the Osage trust ands, to the south line of the State, and runninr nearly tbe whole length of the State east and west; a strip twenty miles wide along the north boundary of this land was put market three years ago at $1,25 per acre by actual settlement anil cul tivation for period not leas than six months under the preenjptiou law of 1841. witn some iate regulations to prohibit frauds and speculations. which require S-JJU wortn or improve ments, with actual residence, etc. Tbe final proof, and application for patent, cannot pe made until tne ex ration of six months from data of settlement, and one year is allowed if necessary, bourn oi tue twenty miles strip, lies tbe thirty miles strip of Osage diminished trust lands. This nut in market one year ago at 75 cento per acre by actual settlement. witn tbe same requirements as stated- North of tbe Osage lands lay the homestead lands to tbe north line of State, except that taken up by road grants; this can be pre empted at minimum price. tt,j per except inside of land grau'a where It is raised in price to double minimum." Those settling here have .ki i Knmfir nn. ti,tu.( ""h- , . H isi nn m HsW lit nut stisWasrisw iraw eruption and one homestead riffhtoni uovernment land, but cauuol use one right at a time. I came from good country but I thiuk this is a oetter one. We settled upoj our claims the Sd day of January, 1S71 ; to this we had built a "dug-out" which answered for a house until the part of March, when we built a house 14x18 feet, one story high, and lumber for this was hauled- 115 miles, that being our nearest rail point at that time. We com menced breaking prairie tbe 10th of February, and plautlng to corn the of March, but did not raise any from planting done prior to the of April, the frost cut it down tbe weeds and grass got the start it. That part broke and planted May and June did well ; some of it yielded fifty bushels per acre; we in all 1200 bushels of corn nearly all of this grew on thirty acres broke during the season seventy Ibis season we have planted acres of last year's breaking corn, finishing tbe ruth of April. Spring and fall wheat do well, and we cannot be beat for vegetables. Our does not bake, is always loamy moist. We have a herd law prohibits all manner of stock running at large ; we do not except with "osage hedge ; is a great saving in time and ex Since we settled here, the Atchison, Topeka 4 Santa Fe rait has been built to Newton. to tbe north-east of us, and will 18 miles north on its westward course; thiy are now grading west Jewton. Tbe Wichita teftuth western rail road branching off at JNewtoo. passes seven miles east of us. is nearly finished to Wichita. town was laid out ra March and now numbers two thousand inhabitants. One year ago we were tbe extreme frontier, and reared lives from tbe red man, but now are surrounded by a belt or settle thirty miles on the west. disadvantages are, want of tim ague, high winds, mosquitoes, thieves and Texas cattle. Coal found and in paying quantities it i a poor country that has not go to his he tbe let oy sad Hw.vdl VMrjtljitinn in ninilitA. !L. n.- i,i in i.t : w,u will uiow jess as rountry gets older and groves and ar omwn. Kuch w-.a r r. Illinois ... Hntu llil.ru. mA cattle will not stand civib'za- ; the herd law passed this spring: W ler.and the bullet and tue former. those wishing to come wtst I say they cannot do better than come 10 eouin-west Kansas. Sedg Sumner, Cowley, Hat per, Bar u.nh k.lf f Cnn Ulu Tin.. U B 1 V, .1. -IV, A .1 ' , , J , 1 Pawnee, and portions of Stafford are all choice land, and in the best in the State. Some ot counties are yet unonraniged is plenty of elbow room for or your cramped up farmers office-fakers. Any one wish In formation will have it freely iy addressing Meet a tsmiin. Sedgwick ., or . J. Me Pawnee Rock. Barton Co. E. L. Stone, Great Bend, Bar ton Co.. Kan.. or by addressing the of tbe District Land Office at . Sedgwick Co., Andrew (Register), W. A. Shannon, (Keeeiver). have written at greater length 1 intended, piease paroon Kespectrully Yours. any In do lor and ly to it up the tbe.-e of ir have you gin, right comes rest like diers, to it bring tion girls what gala ng being seen the lied voices, ess at gladden dren such eiders Ccial be from and days H. F. RHODES. man who never fails is a myth. an one never lived and is never to live. All success is a series efforts ia which, when scanned, seen more or less failures. The is apt to overshadow the but the valley is a reality, nevertheless. There are valleys in man's career. Don't be dis at failure, but profit by ex Failures, greater or less, to the experience of all suc cessful men. Gull ia the oldest convict in Ohio Penitentiary. - He has been prisoner since ana nas grown childish in the service of the SO. An water 1,000 a will the be are mile J A blessed, men jureeis. H. F. RHODES. Letter from Oberlin. Editor Chronicle When last I wrote yon our spring term was pas-ling along very pleasantly. It closed on tiaturdav, May lltn. After a re cess of four days the bummer term began. Tbe number of students in attendance this term is not at large as it was last, owing to tbe fact that many prefei not to study through the warm season. The organ, for the new church, which we have been Jor g waiting for has arrived, been put op and is now in service. This church was completed some two years since and is quite a oeauuiui edifice, it seals twelve hundred and was built at an expense of about thirty thousand dollars. Tbe organ'was constructed in Boston and cost five thousand dollars. It has fifteen hundred and sixty-five pipes, and if rumor is corrert is the second in the State in size. Wednesday eve ning, May 8th, an organ concert was given for the benefit of the organ fund. Mr. Dudley Buck of Boston presided at the instrument to the en tire satisfaction of every one present. For tbe sake of variety three cho ruses were given by the choir, which numbered seventy-five, and a few solos. AH were well pleased with the concert. Week before last a large audience assembled in the big church to bear a lecture from a graduate of the class of '69. This gentleman was formerly a resident of Warren and a graduate of her High School I believe, I refer to William C. Cochrane, relation of Oeneral Cox. S-Mnce graduating here ne nas oeen studying law and travel in. He chose for his subject, Swit zerland, naving irtveiea over a great portion of it on foot he. was well qualified to give us a beautiful de sription of it. In gloving language ne aescrioeu its snow-capped peaks and tbe glory of a sunrise or sunset there. He told us of Lake Lucerne and William Tell, whom he believes to have been a historical character and not a fictitious one as many be lieve, of that ( ass in tbe mountaius where Arnold Wlnkelreid "mHde way for liberty," and of the grandeur of a thunderstorm ameng the Alps. The audience was charmed with bis lec ture and felt that he did honor to his Alms Mater. A few weeks since an Anti-Masonic convention was held here. There were representatives from several States n attendance. Tbe most in teresting part of tbe exercises was tbe discussion of the question whether they "should nominate a Presidential ticket. Many were in favor of doing this as they can not conscientiously vote for Grant, as be is a mason, but the majority after a lengthy discus- sion wisely decided that the conven tion slioul'! take no political action at present. After tbe convention had adjourned, about twenty-five met in tbe basement of tbe church and nom inated Chas. F. Adams for President and Howard for Vice President. Since then information has been re ceived that Adams is a mason of higher standing, tban Grant. It has been intimated that this is a joke on those basement anti-masonists. A sad event happened a few miles from here yesteiday. Last Friday two students received permission to out of town on a hunting trip on condition that they returned Satur day. This they did po( do, but on Sunday endeavored to cross Black river at Charleston harbor on a raft. Y lien part way cross tbe raft began sink and on of them who could swim jumped off that it might carry friend safely over; but bis friend also jumped and immediately sank as could not swim. When be came irHi ulumim caught hold rrf-hfrrr and neld mm till within four feet of wharf when beinir exhausted he go and the young man was drowned. He wag Irom Titusville we understand and bad been sent here bis guardian to study. Another warning to Sabbath-breakers. A he TRUMBULL. OBERLIN. O., June, 1872. Now. If I were to give you a motto, to go tnrougn lire witn, one 'that would stand yon for warning or counsel in strait in which you might find yourselves, I believe I would give it this one word, Now. Don't waste your time, and your strengin, ana your opportunities, by always meaning to do semetning it. Only weakness comes of inde cision. Vt by, sotne peoDle have so accustomed themselves to this way of dawdling along irom one thing to an other, that U really seems impossible t ti em to squareiy make up their minds to anything. 'They never quite Know wo at tney mean to do next, their only pleasure seems to con sist in putting things off as long as possioie, ana men dragging plowly tnrougn tnem, ratner than begin anything else. Don't live a single nouror your niewitnout doing exact what is to be done in it, and going straight through it, trom beginning end. Work, play, study, whatever is, take bold at once and finish It squirely and cleauly, aud then to next tniuz, without letting anv moments drop out between. It is wonderful to see bow many hours prompt people contrive to make a day ; it's as if they picked up tbe moments inar- tne aawcuers lost. And you ever bud yourself where you so many things pressing upon that you baldly know how to be let me ten you a secret, take hold of the very first one that to hand, and you'll find the all fall into file and follow after a company of well-drilled sol aud though work may be hard meet when it charges in asitiad, is easily vanquished jf you can it iiu line. The Sunday School Celebra in Brooklyn. The good little and boys in the City or Church es who attend Sundoy school (and good child does not. had a time yesterday at their anniver sary celebration. The scene In the lieautifi'l Prospect Park was a cheer- one. no less than thirty thousand children, with a boet of spectators, assembled there. We have and beard of the thousand glit tering pageants of war and worldly plecdor, but none can comnare in merest with this youthful arm v of Lord, with beaming faces, unsul minds, joyous spirits and tinging celebrating triumphs more en uring than loose oi any eartblvcon ueror. The grand procession, in hich order, regularity and hanni reigned, and the demonstration tbe Park, was a sight calculated to every heart. When the chil turn out in such strong force for a holy object the effect on their cannot De otnerwise than ben in the highest degree. It would well if we would occasionally turn tbe stern, cold realities of life the heartless world to revisit the of childhood in thought on an like this, when merry voices laughing faces unite in innocent enjoyment. Aetp 1 or Herald, May English engineer has invented torpedo, designed to be ejected from mortar, and to take its eourse under for any required distance under yards. It can be discharged at vessel from a fortress, and so silent ly it move under tbe waves that occupants of the vessel will not aware of its approach until they blown skyward at the rate of a a minute. s s - life well set about with love is though haunted by a relent less fate which seems to deny to some and women what the world cills aud you to bis keep at get ster, and. be milk was dren bis to Tim the self. o us it. items, tbe " cents." get aud milk! for be a slent, menu slowly. a'nt your at That Ben girdle ha, He further the things "We along them made in into Ben they the the tban lady, th Our tor wnicn THE GLORIOUS FOURTH IN BOSTON (Concluded.) "Where shall we get out?" said Mrs. Jones "Tbe land! I don't kow; I ain't particular; you can let us out any where along down there," said Ben to the ticket-man. The man smiled, balanced himself on one root, and asked, "Where you going to?" "To get some dinner if I can find any," said Ben. "Maybe you know of some eating-house, along on the road ?" "Maybe I do," said the man, nod ding. "Put us out to any of 'em," said Ben. "Only as near tbe Common aa we can get," said Beu. Only as near the Common as we can get," said Mrs. Ben: "the children cannot walk much further." The man stopped at a large con fectioner's. Strawberries, ice-cream. cakes, candies, sugars of all descrip tions, lined the windows. They en tered.and in amazement walked thro' into the saloon. Here a fountain, playing musically into a marble basin which was filled with gold-fishes, in stantly attracted their attention. The children fairly screamed with delight, auu tjeu was soareeiy less noisy. "Now," said he, emphatically. that don't beat all creation ! I never did see the like on't, in my life. What pretty creturs ! and here is this water bustin right up through tbe noor: ,'There must be a well in the cel lar, "remarked his wife, quietly "Yes, I s'pose so," responded Ben. "What will you have?" asked a pretty girl, with long curls. "Well, I don't know, what you got?" "Vanilla, lemon, strawberry, pine apple, anytning you cnoose." "I don't know nothin about them stuffs. Han't you got no pork and beans? I want some dinner. Iam en-a-most starved "We don't keep them," said the gin. "O. jou don't?" Ben did not know exactly what to call for next. He ob served, now, that the saloon was filled with elegantly dressed people, and be was right glad to tell the truth, that no uau nis Munday coat on The girl with long curls awaited nis oroer. "Well ?" said Ben, feeling that he must say something. "Ah. here is the little boy again." said a sweet voice behind him. H recognized it instantly, and turned. There was the lady. "How. do vcm do i" said Ben. com ing up, and offering ber his great red hand. It would have held a half- dozen more like tbe little white-gloved one which was now put within it. How do you do 7" $en laugbed.sodid his wife so did his children ; all were pleased. Their hearts bad been fairly won by the tones of kind sympathy. "I did pot think of mealing- you here," said the lady. "Nor I neither," said Ben. come in here to see if we couldn't get some dinner. We han't had none to day. We found our folks gone." Ah. I am forry. You liavea dining saloon, have you not?" inquired the the lady, or long curis. Jjong curls said, " i es, in tne bacK shop." and retired. The lady led the way into another apartment. Here were many tables, each neatly laid for two. The lady gave lien and bis wile a seat, ana then placed a third chair for the little girl. white apron waiter stooa oy. "Here's a bill of fare," said tbe lady to Ben ; "read it oyer, a.nd see wnat you woura D(. -Ben read it slowly aloud, prononn cing it after bis own fashion. When came to a French dish, he gave it such an outlandish name, tbe waiter roared. Ben looked up, and joined bim heartily. "That's some fandango I don't know nothin' about," said Ben ; give some pork and taters." ills wire chose chicken. Tbe lady advised to keep the bill of fare by them. they would know then all the prices of the dinerent dishes before hand. Alter seeing them comiorta bly for, she left them. Ben wanted some water. He saw nothing to pour it in, for the two gob lets were filled with the napkins. which blossomed out like white peo nic. "Halloo, Mister, "said he, "wouldn't please to give us some some mugs take ailriDK in 7" The waiter laughingly removed the blossoming napkins, and filled tbe gooiets. "It's most too bad to spile them pretty things," said Ben. Ben and wife forgot the lady's advice, to the bill of fare by them, and look tbe prices beforehand. Eating seemed to whet their appetites. One thing after another they "reckoned would taite good." They couldn't them every day. Pigeon-pie. lob pastry, a cup or tea r -r the wife, last of all, they thought it would a good plad to nave a pitcher ot for the children. The waiter very attentive. No order was neglected. At lengtn tne important dinner was finished ; even the cbil were satisfied. Ben drew out old purse, and called for his bill. "Two dollars, sir." "Two dollart " said Ben. "Tiro dollar '" echoed bis wife. "Yes. sir." "Why, that's enough to keep us all home a week." said Ben. "with and Dob into the bargain.-" The prices are all marked." said waiter, Inugning in spite or him "Fact, so they be," said Ben, taking the bill of fare. '.The lady told .(, and I forgot every breath about Let's see bow you reckon." Greatly to the amusement of many present, he enumerated the various witn a running comment on attendant price. 'A cup of tea, six and a quarter Golly I l should tnina vou'd rich on that. 'A etip of milk, six a quarter cents,' one cup of Jimminetti! What did ask that ar little pitcher-full?" "There were four cups, sir; it will quarter of a dollar." Ben and his wife sat for a minute the perfect picture of astonish Ben recovered his speech "That aie leetie pitcner-ruu in beat! Why if you'll bring along tubs, I'll give you a tub lull on't that price, and make money, too. are leetli pitcher full, wife!" bv this time had run the comical around tbe milky subject ; be appreciated its fun ; he threw him self back in the chair with a hearty ha, which made the saloon ring. then paid his two dollars without remark then "that it was well Fourth didn't come every day." "There is no use in paying for we don't eat," said bis wife. may as well take mem crackers for the children; they'll want before night." The waiter no objection, aod the crack ers were deposited in the bag. Strengthened in body, but weaker pocket, our friends left the confec tioner's aud sallied forth once more tbe thronged street. To Mrs. it appeared every moment as if must be run over. Ben carried boy, and she was so afraid of losing giri that she carried ber more halfway. Thanks to that strange the all-important purchase or summer dress was made very reasonably, but it was the only pur chase which was made to advantage. country friends were cheated in everything else, paying large prices! poor articles, believing, in tne simplicity of their hearts, every word tne shopmen toiainem. wnat of as as ed be and, he he and my "it It's hurt his said and near. nized was that's told shall call said shan't that." said not plight. "I rate," beat moved a "I to Its rains ha'nt shawl? A ow, his could think wrapped the you keep needn't clean It whether such coat, I did Ren know- ahnnt shonnlno-1 Tto.. ton 7 Mar. did hs K nnw ulwint nnM He was used to paying for his pur chases in butter ami eggs. The sun at length grew weary of his hot journey, and his spirits began to flag. Slowly he sought bis westtrn home. All in crimson and gold came out the lords or tbe bed-chamber, to welcome him to his rent. He retired in glory, and lovely evening, with her gentle dews, succeded him, to minis ter to the parched earth. She was hailed with joy by thousands. And among those who earliest sought the scene of the appioachlngdisplay were Ben and his family. In the course of their shopping, they had wandered to a remote part of the city, and were obliged to travel a long distance again to reach the Coram n. The tired children hung ineir heavy heads, aud it seemed to both father and mother as if nothing in tne world out jtreicornt could keep mem on tneir reel longer, as it was. tney went witn w.arv steps and slow. II". . I . . n . . ... t uen tney reacnea rarK streer, uen pulled out his watch. - it bail kept up within haif an hour. Ben "reckoned that was smart for the old 'un;" so, shaking it again, by way of encour agement, he replaced it, carefully ad justing tne chain, in order to have it show to the best advantage. This he had afterwards occasion to remember. Early as H was, the Common was already crowded. Our party could not get near enough to the pond to investigate the wr-ereloreof the mys terious fountain ; so they contented themselves with watching its spark ling jet, above that sea of heads. "Can't we sit down?" said Mrs. Ben. "I can't stand any longer, for all the fireworks in Boston." "Yes, we must find a seat, some how; t'aere are some empty ones 'tother end f the Common; let's take 'em while we ean. Tbe fire things will look better furder of, and we shan't be so likely to get bit " This salutary tear expedited Mrs. Ben's movements somewhat, and all the remote seats she chose tbe remo test. Thus ac.-omodated, with their at tention divided between the strange and busy scene before them aud tbe tired children with them, time passed rapidly. The babies cried, were stuffed with cake and candy, any thing to keep them still ; cried again, fell asleep woke cried again, and begged to go home. What pleasure could it give to their weary little eyes to see fireworks? A sweet nap in their own little beds was far better than any display the whole world oould get up. "I suan te giaa wnen it is over with." said Mrs. Ben; "tbe children are getting cross as pi pet s." "They'll begin now pretty, soon," said Hen ; "here, give me the utxy, ami I'll walk about with him." "I don't see how you can stand It." said his wife; ''my teet are as big as two, now : a walking on these hard stones." Aa Ben passed back and forth. lul ling the heir in his arms, a -man near by, who was whistling, looked op and remarked. I reckon we shall have it. afore long." "Have what," said Hen. "That ar shower, out yonder." "Wbe-w-w." said Ben, standing stock still, and surveying, fot the first time, the black and mustering clouds, I hem looks plaguy liken; but it may ail blow round 'totner way ; there is do tellin', and I kind o'reckon it will, as long as it is Uie Fourth." "It won't scatter till we have a taste or it," said the man As if to verify his words, the wind rose suddenly, bowed the beads of tbe proud elms, and rushed on. Another and another gust. Tbe low thunder growled in tbe distance tbe. clock struck eight. Amid great shouting, which drowned the wind and the thunder, a rocket went up, and an other. Easter and faster came the storm. The great elms bent before it; tbe lightning flashed: the thunder gathered, peal npou peal; it burst in one tremendous crash over the heads the wondering crowd. Instantly, if this were the signal for tbe open ing of heaven's flood gates, the rain poured down in torrents. One mo ment of breathless consternation was succeeded by one of indlscribable con- rusion. l be immense crowd scattered if by magic ; they ran over each other: men shouted ; women scream ; children cried. Another nauh another crash. Can that struggling throng escape alive? What will be come of those little children ? That beau all nater!" said Ben. fter the second peal : "none of these giracracks ean go ahead o' that !" Up to this moment be had been looking on with intense' interest, as wa remote from the crowd ; but now the living tide was sweeping by bim, and he found he must fight toianfully, if he would keep bis flock togei her. He took a child on each shoulder, bis wife clung to his arm, thus breasting the living waves, kept his own, and brought them safely to the shelter of a corner. Here stopped a moment to recover breath think. Mrs. Ben was crying ; the child re were crying. "We never shall get a He borne alive," said she; "I am wet skla." "La. yes. we shall, too." said Bs won't rain so long, and, besiti8 nothing but summer rain, 'twont nobody." "Why. I'm all of a shiver." said wire. "Well, you cooled off too quick. Ben ; '.sit down under this tree, I'll put my coat over you and tbe children. "1 think I can shand here safely moment," said a gentle voice quite Ben started: he thought be recog the voice, and the next flash of lightning told him he was right. It the voice of the staanger lady gentleman was with her. "I want to know," said Ben, you?" "O, here are my friends, of whom I you." said the lady. "jNow 1 be quite safe by them, while you a carriage." Safe; I guess you will! lou needn't be a mite afraid to leave ber.' Ben to the gentleman. "There nothin' touch her while I am within gunshot, I'll promise you He will take good care of me," the lady. "Do bring an empty carriage, for these good people must try to waiK to me aepot in mis Tkey must ride with us. reckon we must ride, at some said Ben, "for my wife is clean out." Tbe gentleman left hastily: Ben the little girl gently, and made seat for tbe lady. do wish I bad something or oth er put over you," said he. "I'd brought a 'brills, if I had thought of rainin' so : but 1 don t think it quite as fast as it did. Bless me ! you got nothing on but that lace lou will get wet enough." lien s coat was already appro priated ; so was bis handkeruhief.and cravat. Tie took a survey of him self, wandering if there were not something about him still which he dispense with. But no be could of nothing until be remem bered bis vest. Off it came, and was around tbe soft lace collar of lady. "There," said Ben, "that'll keep from a sore throat, I reckon. It'll you dry a little, anyhow. You be afraid on't. 'Twas span this morning." was somewhat questionable the lady would not have pre ferred tbe summer rain to the Sun day vest which Ben had worn thro' a hat day, and nnder his bide too; but, if she did, she had too said you of a a of life, your and we we keep 'em, the sure "I loet cost lelt bad ere iouuu then and teelle and ached sot . . 1 woi did'k siz blackest ever 'm I'll got a oaten no think," said ith the frock, bought; some out whistle, last I Twac't she down em, now Air. Ben "It trip, earn tosay She have reckon. her? pnipman. ' much regard for his feelings to say so, though it must be acknowledged that, in the darkness, she managed to tuck ber own pocket handkerchief under it With tbe necessity of quieting the vuiairen ana attending to ine storm, the waiting party were so wholly ab sorbed as to forget entirely the fire works : they were not once" snnken nf though it was some time be for the gentleman returned with a carriage. Glad enough were they of its friendly shelter. They bade adieu to Boston Common and its great preparations without regret. The lady was to be left first, and. as they rode on. Ben gave her a graphic description of their dinner at the con fectioner's, and bow he had "got ta ken in with tbe pitcher of milk, and the lob-ter-sauce. and tbe cuo of tea. anu an mat." it seemed as IT noth ing could tire out Ben's spirit. The g ntleman and lady laughed, almost to ex baustion. "We get out here," said the lady, when the carriage stopped. "Do you ?" said Ben ; "I'm dread ful sorry. I wish yon' come to see us. We'll give you plenty of milk and green grass.'' "Yes, do come!" said Mrs. Een; ''why can't you?" "I certainly shall call, if I ever go through your town," said the lady. "Good-night. O, here is your vest," said she, laughing ; "I came very near running off with it. I am very much obliged to you." "You're welcome to fifty on 'em," said Ben. "Good-night, again." As the gen tleman stepped up to Ben. and bade bim good-night, be said, "Your fare is all paid, remember." "You needn't do that," said Ben; but the door was closed, the gentle man almost out of sight, and tbe drip ping hackman was mounting his box. Rapidly, now, through the muddy streets drove he, and the depot was soon reached. He nelped Ben and bis party ont. and then, with the bag in bis hand, said, "Fifty cents to paysir.'" -o such thing," said Ben ; "I see the gentleman pay you, with my own ejes." "He only paid me for two: there are four of yoo, sir." "Them are only babies, and they rid in our laps." "Can't help it; that's our rule." "I won't gin It to ye." said Ben : you re a regular snaver." "Yon may get your bag as yon can- men," saia me driver, coolly mount ing. ".My new frock, and all !" screamed Mrs. Ben: "do pay bim, and let him go, we are getting drenched here." "I guess you're first cousin to tbe feller I saw here this morning, a'nt you ?" said Ben. handing bim tbe hair-dollar. No reply was vouchsafed, and Ben parted company with city hackman without tears. It was rather a silent party which the late train took up on tbe night of the Glorious Fourth. AU were wet. weary, and disappointed. Ben made. an effort to let off a squib or two; they fell to the ground. Tbe children slept ana me mother an dui dreamed. Her thoughts flitted hither and thith er, and her head followed with un certain motion, lime and space seemed annihilated. Most in tbe cars were of precisely ber mind. Suddenly shrill whistle started them to their feet. It was repeated, tbe conduc tor slammed open tbe door, he gave the signal, the depot was reached. The storm had all passed like the dream, the wind was beard no more, and tbe silvery moon was now riding like a triumohant queen through the light-artillery of flying clouds. And there, iuit under the shed.- as If be bad not stirred since morning, was uod, sun eating sorei ana spearmint. Tim was on the wagon seat, last asleep. and a sound shaking completed what toe whistle had omy begun. Ben thought be would look at the "old un " and see li it took Dob as long to go home as it did to come. felt in this pocket, he felt In the other, he went back to tbe first one, leu mem an over again ; no watch was there, it was gone, clean gone, forever, and was grandsir's, too! "You are rather late, this morning." Mr. Morton, to Ben Jones. "What is the matter? did yon go on your carouse yesterday?" "Yea, ir I did," said Ben, digging away industriously. "Have you lamed your arms, that move so stiffly ?'' "Got the rheumatiz." Ben dug away ; he was in an unusual mood eileuce. Mr. Morton left him nntil few hours' labor had limbered him little. On bis return, he found him more sociable. "Did yon go to Boston yesterday ?" asked be, again. "Go ? I guess I did," said Ben, looking up. "Well, did you have a good time it?" "A good time? If'twsn't the tar nalest toughest job I ever did in my then I'll give un beat !" "Why, what was the matter? Did wife go 7" "xes, wire and I and the babies: 'twas hotter than seven hisses. If could ha' stood still long enough, should ha' baked anywhere. The children, they cried, and we bad to a feedin' 'em, and they all of all three, sick a-bed to-day, with dysentery." "Why, you did have a hard time, enough," said Mr. Morton. "A hard time?" said Ben, fairly dropping bis hoe, and looking up, guess you'd think so ! Why, Bub his but, to set out with, and that me a whole dollar; then we got to the wrong bouse, for Simon moved, and bad to walk on them biting-hot bricks a mile or so, and cim wan t to home, nother; we come back, aud got dinner. they axed me two dollar for i pitcher of milk, and one thing anuanotoer; ana tnea we shopped carried the young nns till we like a blister; and we Jest got down on me common, Kind o' comfortable, a little, when all that happened." Ben broke Off. and began to diir l iunousiy. suppose you did not see tbe flre- ks, then, after all 7" '.aee'em 7" saia lien: "i guess we There was nothing but a little siz sizzle, and down came the thunder-storm. I guess, vou seed, right on top of 'em, and put ail out. And it never rained so, be bound, since Noah's cousins duckin'. We were aa wet as a ot drowed Kittens, in less than time, every one or us." 'You did have a rough time of It. I said Mr. Morton, smiling. "That a'nt tbe half on't. either." Beu, growing communicative sympathy. "The rain spiled all Sunday rigging, and a bran new in the bag, wife hd just and what a more nor all that. of them Boston gen'lmen hauled old grandsir's watch, clean as a ana on witn it, and that's tbe shall see bide nor hair on't. worth much to go: but wife. bad sot ber heart on melting it into a spoon; but I'd gin it to giaaiy, ir they'd only show me they got It." Morton laughed so heartily that had to join bim. will prove rather an expensive Ben," said he. "luxp3uaive?" said Ben. "all I can in one month won't make it np, nothing of doctors' bills. Every thing seemed to go agin us. somehow everything except a real lady we met was kind as could be. We should fared worse still, without her, 1 I wonder if you don't know She's most 'xactly like Anna in as to to the any but the the us take the by from a local the jDuts south will no four now the as Which ning back people traps and with tinct. same this ten hich read timed ges to can Sumner for Grant per, not to Real merely acother sionai but God only she Is some taller." "I do not think I do," replied Mr. Morton. "She was a pretty cretur, I can tell yoo," said Ben. .i."1 8"JPPW' you will not care much, then, tO go tO Boston araln tr. bun the Fourth?" "I s'pose I shan't," said Ben, dig ging away, "till I'm some older. I've cot my eye teeth !" "It is not always the eotily pleas ures which we enjoy the meet," re marked Mr. Morton. "That's a fact," said Ben. "I'va been down to the Crossing after a skein of yarn, some pleasant evening, and the work all done, wife and ba bies and all, and had a great deal bet' ter time on't" , Ben dug away, apparently so de termined to make np for time to him worse than lost, that Saturday night found the job done, for whif.h li re ceived a large week's wages. This was generously given, in considera tion of his wii-s-ad ventures on the Oloriou fourth. AIM AND PURPOSE. It is not to contemplate an aimless and purposeless existence, golden youth gliding by, hastening by, wast ing prec'ius opportunities, no aim, no object in view, just like a ship undei full tail and well manned, but no rudder, only drifting, no harbor in view, going with the tide, or perhaps with rudder in good working order, but no port in view, only sailing you know not where. Have an aim In life, and a noble one. Aim nigh, and you will hit something above your level. Are you a student? R not satisfied to get through your studies or recitations without censure from your teacher, bet study hard to acquit yourself with honor; but not content to creep along on the level, but walk, yea, run even, np the rugged hill where honor aitteth at tbe peak. Are you a mecbanie? If so. learn vour trade well, not contenting yourself with being an average workman hut strive to become master of your art. always oeanng in mind the old adage, "What is worth doing at all, is worth doing well." Strive to be a leader, not a follower. First have an ohieof. aim high, and then zealously labor to aurcuipiisu your object; success is sure to follow earnest, unceasing toil. " The contestants in the Isthmian races had an object in view, and even? sinew and nerve was bent to obtain the object. It was the crown at the end of the race. Life is a race, and many are on the course. You must either ran or be trodden nnder foot; the multitude is moving on ; you must not look behind, or defeat is certain. Lead off in the train, and you will gain the crown at the end. Those who dally will never reach the object, but will fail at last. Reader, have a noble object in view, and then with all your might press forward until you reach it, and it is yours. Where Does the Gold Come From! This question has never been pstis faetorily answered by geologists. Tbey can sea as far into a millstone as any body, but where the great depot or quarry from whence the gold comes that has been rasped off in particles and thrown toward tbe surface to be rolled in the sand by the action of running water or caught as prisoners Ln,1aart rock. while that was either held in solution or in the condition of pulverization, is the problem. Occasionally such enormous nug gete are found, quite solitary, it seems to indicate thev were hmk.n w a large mass somewhere and driven away in a torrent of gravel whose on warn, upwara lorce was irresistible n-L met wiLQ counter currents. That old theory which suoDose.I t precious metal was existing In com bination With Others ia a num. form and occasionally precipitated by elec tricity into lumps whicb worked their way like moles from the interior through strata of the earth's mmiurt crust, is now quite obsolete- An im-: pression is gaining ari VAPAtM ill-. gold does actually exist in great bod ies, somewhere, not very far down,' rrom whence fragments and nartinle. are gradually brought op by aquatic. agency. This gives tk lTlOr hkaanrinhU explanotion of tbe diffusion of gold small parcels all ovr the globe. The Local Newspaper. Does it ever for an instant occur to the man of business that it is a solemn duty to support the local press of his neighborhood? What is It but the well conducted newspaoer that mat city or town? That constantly and gratuitously advertises it to the wnri.i a place ef interest and importance ? That daily or weekly makes known tbe whole earth the simple fact that such a place as where he strives gain a livelihood hs existance in atlas? It is the local do per- Now we venture to say that not one tenth part of the business people of city in the country spend any money in the way of judicious adver tising. True, they take the paper, it is not because they feel any du ty devolving upon them to award it support. Their subscriptions are me&suraoiy or bo account. If adver tisements were not given by others, paper would cease to live despite payment of subscribers. Snow a local paper well lilled with living advertismente and we will at once stock in the enterprise and busi ness tact of the peoplo who live where journal is published. The out side world Judges more of the place tbe newspaper it publishes tban any other sign. It is therefore matter of great moment that the journal or the city, town or vil liage should be well supported, for it, above all other things contributes to general prosperity. ftttsbura Gazette, J The Chatlannooga Herald thna the case of the colored people of itaiwauity : ine coiorea people or the will iiot vote for Greeley. W go further, and say that they will more vote for Mr. Greeley tban years ago they voted for Horatio Seymour, whose shoes Mr. r,r;.v fills. General Grant will r..,r. undivided colored support in ST he did in 1868. Some of the nariera Support Mr. Greeley are hein- to see that they have reckoned without their host, and so they fall upon the shallow subterfuge of stigmatizing- the colored man with ignorance. The truth is the colored can never be caught by anv of "party reunion and reform" always steer clear of Democratic support, either direct or Indirectly, a precision nothing short of in- Their undeviating rule U n;vert) be found traveling In the path with a Democrat." ami they carry out to the letter " William Lloyd Garrison has writ. a letter to Charles Sumner be says: "I bav -arf.'iii- your speech in sharp arraign ment of the President, and say con viction is, that it is ill Judgd ill and so extravagant In it. and bitter in its personalities, as neutralize whatever Just criticism be found in it" He tells Mr. that he certainly does not represent Massachasetu in his sweep ing impeachment. That the Repub licans of his state are almost as a unit Grant, And that In pronouncing a venal self-seeker and nor. he must only speak for himself for those whome be is represent. goodness does not attach itai.tr to this life it tmlnt. - world. Political reputation cannot last forever conscience void of offense before and man ie an inheritance for r.ternity.