Newspaper Page Text
-wpp. Tit ll" k 11 M . t-.'i-a. .. (-"-tCl - r- I m--mm: 1 A --Af-W--'-aAl Wm "W. .-. - asH $ 1 J lI ...Lit: . - Warren, Ohio. July 3, 1872. Whole BUSINESS uintuiun tTrESTERJEESERYE CHB05ICLB V Published every Wednesday morning, in Empire Block, Market 8t Warn AA. arrutu Editor mod Proprietor. TJIBLES A5TJ TESTAXESTS at the V) actual ca of publishing them, for Mil by Ue TbumbcllCo. Bmi- Socistt, at ail - It depositories throughout thecoonty. All the styles and prices published by the American Bible Society, kept constantly on band. Central Depository at Hepgood Brown's. Market at., (south side of Court i.'ouae suuarej Warren. O. (July &. 1K1. DR. AX, Phvsician and Surgeon, Office and residence a few rods Booth 01 the Atlantic Great Western Depot, hen be can m consulted professionally, u- ' i .rti is lim.if T1 Ml CU. V. v.u. .w. AE. LYMAX, Dentist. OfBcover .H.C. Chryst 4 Co.'. new meat nisrse ... opposite tbe Court House. Market Si.. V-sr-- - -risTohio lan.aBTO-tf DOCT. SPELL3LA5. Dentist Hm eonclnded to remain in Warren, and cam be found at his old rooms for the .furore. IJtay it. urv-ti. n E02GE P. HU.NTEB, Attorney at 1 TU, Office In Yaodonier Block. Market su! Warren. Ohio. - Jb.aCW-U. TI. GIL1XER, Attorney at Law, . aad Notary PnblUj, JW wtoa. Falis. HD. KILES, Attorney at Law, .Gibbon. Buffalo county. Nebraska, ProbSt Coarssia Fsbraska. ill frlveeps-. 3 sliiiV lulaa: ok"er Homj steads , onder the late law. Office with Hon. F. 8. Trew. Probate Judge, corner ofCourt - and First aireeM. r. June5.1873-tf. j ... - . DR. D. 6IBB05S, Dentists, teeth exlractad without pain; upper or low er sets of teethfor I12.U0. Office oyer T. J. Vo Lali Sons Bank, Main bl.. Warren. Ohio. Jan. 5. 1K7U.-. ARXOS JLETCAXr, f nysiciauB, i ..nnr IMI nn Hifh Street at rijtnd formerly occupied by Lr. Karmon Jan. 6 IsTn . ; ' ; job - a rrrcHiFS. v..sraaB. HCTCHISS & SPEAR, Attorneys at Law. Office in First National Bank M norr. front -ooia VerreiO. r ' - " t k LMOS B.WEBB, Notary FuWK APension and Bounty Agent, and Fire and" Life Insurance Agent. Dwellings and Farm property Insured for one, three or Ave resetted, over $3U.i,0U0 0. Office in Webb's ElOCt, MUS Bk, It irnsu, u. "" T " H. BEISCOE, Physician and Brrr- Market 8aet. Besidenoe, north side of Market Btreefc, iw owi v - Ucular attention paid to Chronle itteeasea. Jan. &, lsru-lyr. d v. i. RTFRfTE. Homo?Kathlo Physician and Surgeon. Office iaSutUfl's ock. High BUeet. R. J. R. !TELS05, Physician and 'snnreon. office east of First Nat. Bank. lee hours from 7 to l ffciocs, ;."" Stosn.m. ER.F. : geon. se. Rn . KTEES, Physician and Bur in, umce SO ooor norvu ' , House. Kntranoson Mif i huors. from 10 to JZ. a. m mu i ' m. risidenae,ea.rnerefHighaiidanut streets. Nov. 2T. tK7-Ly' i.Titrmn, - ' thah-acshit. VAUTROT tc ACKLET, Successors to J. Vautrot- Go Dealert tn Washes, . . jewelry and Oiamoala, MadustStreet, War ren. Ohio. - J 1470 W. katuit. - . H. H. jrosxs. ' -T ATLIFF A MOSES, Attorneys and rLconnsellersat Law. Ofnoe over the Ex change Bank of FresMnan Hunt, on Market , St. -Warren Ohio. . -. . : iJanf ucu. - - v rflwliTTlT. A rtnrnpv t Law. 1X1 a ra ar MA Mm y - - - j Offloe earner of Mill and Main 8t.,Nlles. i.w.T. . loot IS laTl-tt. Ohio. - SJMSV'0 ijiwuscu wwm-j O.Ciiv AueUulw. tUim guaran teed. Enquire at my store, corner of Main and Franklin Streets, Warren. O. apr. lO.ly TVT fl. TTLER, Manufacturer and 1 . Dealer in Guns. Rifles, Pistols, Cotlery Fishing Xackle, Guu Materials. Bportlng Apparatus. Sewing Machines, c No. 8 Mar ketSfc. Warren, Ohio. . Jf. l7-tf -W.B.VOWTU. :- w. F.Foaro. W 5. ffr-F, P0KTE2, DeateM in School and Miscellaneous Books, H S. BOBBOS, Newton Falls, , Notary Public. no 1, lS71-lyr GEO-Br KISKEBT,-Fire and Life Insaraooe i-g9HV.Wrn, Ohio. v Hi. . i:i-iy. W. B. KAXU 1- MACIBT. SILL Je JLACKET, Manufacturers of Harness and dealers In Saddlery ware. Trunk, Valises, Traveling Bags, Whips, Horse Blankets, Saddles and Fancy Saddlery. No. 8, Market Street, War. en. O. . jan. a. r WHITTLESST AJXAKS," Fire and Life lnsuranca Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandise and other property insured the best Companies, on favorable terms; Farm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their orniture insured for one, three and live years. Office in McCombs and Smith's clock. -s. , 'H',w TT Ciim nA i , Ornamental Painter, Gralner. Aft, r vTn(' New Block. Main St., Warren. Ohio, r, i May U. 11571-U S i : I I ii X H. BAWS05, Mayor of the City I .of Warren. Civil Jurisdiction sameas " Justice of the Peace for tbe city, and crimi nal Jurisdiction throughout city and county. Also agent for Cleveland Cement 6ewersod drain Pipe of all sizes. , CianXlsTi. TRE5SES & G0ISTS X. L. C. I trTim(r Worta, Vr srren. hio, saano anrers "of Crrtsges.- Boggles, Wagons, Sleighs, and specialties. All orders from any oart of the eountr piomptiy attended ' to. Painting, Trimming and Repairing done to order os the shortest notice. South Canal. Uan.lKT2. rro THE FiRXERSOf TBUXBriX , I County. O. B. Dealing, Agent for Ohio 7 Farmers Insurance Company; residenoe one door north of Natsoaal House. Warren. bates of Insurance lower, and security bet ter than any other responsible company y the tttae,-4?all and as his eforwo tn- - J Iauy . WM-irr JBRACKTf, M. D., Eclectic Phy .sielatt and Surgeon. Particular atten tion paid to the treatment of Cancers and all chronic diseases. Office over S. L, Hunt Shoe Store, on Market St , No. 20. Residence on tbe oornerof Liberty and Washington Streets' srrea. Giikv I -" Ijan, 41. loTi. ADOLFHUS GRATER, Dealer Musical Merchandise of all descriptions, vis: Pianos, Organs, Melodeons, Violins, Gultajeeordsias,cUrones,Fluts, Fifes, Drums, Piano-spreads, Piano-stools, Sheet-mnsic7Mnsie-ooka, Violin String, Guitar Strings, Ac Ac Store in Webb's Block, over porter Book Store. , r-r Uan. .5 lKO.. f t ' t Li -- ' ' : ' i B. H. WaUZB, W. rn.XISI.tC, K.L.TAUU, W ALKER, LESLIE CO., Bank er. Church Hill, Ohio. Dealers Government Securities, Foreign and Domes tic Ezohange. Collections made. Interest allowed on bpecial Deposits, (lan. 4-ly. . r r ' r ' ' a -jr HARTFORD ACADEMIC IosUtat. J. W.Cheney, A. B-, Principal, with etncient corps of assistants. Twoeounes study. Normal and Classical. Spring Term begins Man. 2m . For circiilsra addres . J. A. BUSHNELL. Wl. Oct2S !7l-Iyr Hartford.TrumhullCo0. WARREN TESPLE 50. 29 Hoi or and Tempersnae, meets af Good Templar's Hall. In this city, every Saturday night. All desirous of aiding in promoting the temperance cause, which is tbe cause Goo-ana hsiuactly, are invited to attend with us. JA3. LEONARD. W.C.T. M . T. BALD WIN, W. B Jan 10. 1873-lyr r.s.miTvmwg. g. : Ttrmjc, i. x. stcil SrUTCHDiS, TCTTLE STTLL, I Attorneys at Law, office over Smith ner's Store, corner of Main and Market Streets. Warren. Ohio. Uan. 11. 1872-U. EXAMI5ATI0SS OF TEACHEBS. Until farther notice, there will be einination of teachers at the High School building in Warren, on the first Saturday every month during the year, excepting that during the months of April and Sep tember, there will be an examination each succeeding Saturday, as follows: First Saturday, Payne's Corners; second, Johnston; third, Bristol; fourth. Warren. Notice is hereby given of the adoption of following rule.whlch will be strictly adhered to: '-Ail certificates hereafter granted tats Board, eall be dated on the day examination, exoept that In special eases for good reason, certificates may be dated back, bat In no case beyond the date of previous examination..' By order of the Board, " . GEO. P, HTJNTEB, Clerk. Warren, O.Feb.7 iffa-Jyr, i.T,,t)TTXT1 . nTT 1 ri) ' r in of O. in s . in ' tn an of of A an of on tbe y of cuum ni AJTlgACITK, CAI9K1 TOCSIIOVBEST, CMl'IC HILL, , MINERAL ElMiE Coal and Black. Dellrered to any Mrt of the city at tha lowest correat rates. Office on west side of Mam 8U; Id door north of Mahoning Depot. Ah-o Agents for the TALMAlrtjM. &MHJCR CO. a Terms-Cash on DeUvery, .. Feb 21, U5T. COAL! COAL! I COAL!! OOC-fETHIKa NEW FOR COAL O'?? YkHrt. I Ihsll keep s sto. k of LUMP, RUT, 1X0 SUCK COAL On band, 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 lb lollowing inducements: On all orders for one too, accompanied by the cash, tSc discount, and will, as usual. f'romplly deliver the same, inside tbe city imiu. I have taken the Interest of C 11. AJirstadt in the coal business, and by promptness and fair dealing, shall strive to merit your patronage. Coal emoe at H Main mst vne newn Booms otCC. Mc.Notu HKNBY RICHMOND " Jan.tl.l8rs-u EXCHANGE BANK FREEmIk hnt, WARREN, OHIO . DEALEB3 CJ iU, IUr. sastera Iwaaauta, raearTssg Bsak Retes.saaUklBser '" GOVERNMENT B.0NDS Interest Allowed time Deposits. Collections and all business connected with Banking promptly attended to, REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March 1. 1871. - - - -. - CLAYTON E. BIOH, LATE OF BTOKY A RICH,) Commission Merchant, . 15 FLOUR, 6RA15, SEEDS, ' Dried PrtUti 1 " V Cheese, 86 Pearl Street . NEW YORK. Liberal Cash advances made on Consign ments, ena ror jsaraev njurwh June i, 11573-lyr AGENTS WANTED. TtnMANISM is IT IS. A N EXPOSITION OF THE RO AllaN OathoUc system, for the use of tue American people. Embracing a full account of Its origin and development at Rome and from Rome; Its distinctive' fea tures in theory and practice; lis character istic tendencies and alms; Its statistical and tneral position : and its special rela tions to American Institutions and liber ties. By Rev. Bamuel W. Barnum, Editor of the Comprehensive Dictionary ol the Bible. Agents also wanted for "Eminent Woman of the Age.'- Well adapted to lady canvassers. For farther information ad dress Connecticut Publishing Cow. Haven na. Portage Ctv, Ohio. June. i72-2ma. BUBGiHlHw T WOULD ANNOUNCE TO THE X citizens of this ana surronnaing vicitu- i - r.lwt.bM (Uwn ty, tnat x uiy utucu .u at m ivurn wuiu - . I am prepared to furBlshr nil kinds o BCRIAii CASta, TrrmmHigs, e.- I weold also announce that I have the best Hearse intale-mrt oi tae TOuatxy, w mvwiM any are so afflicted as to need these articles tney wiu na lamuaeu ihuuvu gooduyle. FRANK A. PBUDEN. Burg BUUMay 15, UCSnio New Drug Store in Kinsman. nRUG STORE, JUST OPENED II by Bracken 4 Fell, where Will he Kept onband, at all times, a general assoitment r.r nil b Inilw t irt of Xb h mmt nailty mi! sold at reasonable profit. In connection, a .anr.1 uwwimflnt of Groceries of the choicest selection, purchased In tbe city of New York. wlU be sola lor reauy pay ana anuUi prow. ,. . .. .tmay cu"r-. Hair Jewelry Kanufactory CTSS R E. GORDON, respectful ill ly annncea that she still continues lie business of manufacturing all kinds of Hair Jewelry, Watch Chains, Pins, Ear rlrn. Ac., made to order on the shortest uue ana iiviuk ' dwii., - ar.iHa nf all dMcriDtlons and colors, con stantly kept on nana. Rooms over Hnll st SI ease S esuoe oujre, im mtxim wuua vi w Conneirs, stamsb, w arren, vuiu. April StEZ. S. e.iORDON OH KRIFF'H BALE- - AJThe State of Ohio, Trombnll County, as ts, V jhob Pieaa John Leydn et. al. j - n, wiFin. nf an order of sale Issued out the Court of Common Pleas, of Trumbull County Ohio, in tbe aoove namea rase to me directed and delivered, 1 have levied neon and shall expose to pn bile sale at the door of the Court House In the oily of War ren. Ohio, on Saturday, July 6, A. D. 1872. at twoo'eloek.'p. m. o'aald day, the follow ing described lands an i tenements, Situate In the townshlpof Hut bard, in said county and State, being a certain Lot of land and buildings situate thereon, ana Known as part of Lot 56 in the original survey of Lou in said Hobbard, commencing at the north east corner of part of said Lot S6 as now owned fcv W lib am fcrtebine. and An the enter of the .nana and south center road of said Hubbard ; thence west 12 rods; thenee north 7 rods ; thence east 12 rods; thenee sooth 7 rods to the place of beginning, con taining $4 rods of land. Appraised at tHiuO. Terms Cash. O. W. DICKIN80N. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office. Warren. O.Jane. 5 1872-ta T EGAL NOTICE. IsSaorge McDonald who resides In Grand fSmds, Mich.; Martin McDonald who re sides in Titusville, Pa., and Charles MoDon. aid. mlnor.wbo resides In , helrs-at-law of Win. L. McDonald, ecd, will take notice that C G. Graham, Adm'r of Wm. L. Mc Donald, dee d, on the 6th day of June. 1K72, Died his petition in the Predate Court, with in and for the oonnty of Trumbull. Ohio, alleging tbat the personal estate of said de cedent Ts insufficient to pay tils debts and tbe charges of administering on his estate, tbat be died seised in fee simple, of the fol lowing described real estate, situated In said oounty and State aforesaid, bounded ss follow : , On the north by Dewnar's Lot. Na J; on the south 4y George Troop's Lot Nor 4; on the west by eeorge Troup's land, and on tbe east by First Street, being Lot No. S In the first division of lots in E&rles Title, and contains 4 7-loU of an aore, mors or less; and that Eliza McDonald, as widow of said decedent, is en tilled to dower in said premises, Tbe prayer or said petition is for the assignment of dower to said Elisa 'McDouald, aad for saaia of said premises, subject to said dower estate, for the pay, ment of the debts and charges as aforesaid. Said petition will be (nr heart ng Jaly IS, 171 CHAS. G. GRAHAM. ' Aflm'rof Wm. L. McDonald. : SswtonJalls. Jons tf.lKJ-4t SHERIFF'S SALE. The State of Ohio. Trumbull County, as. Caasa. laoerwvuu A Co..) In Trumbull Com- va, a i . Vmoa. Pieaa. JohnW. Leyde, et. al.) By virtue of an renotionf nxuaof lamed out of the Court of Common Pleas, of Trum bull County. Ohle. In the above named ease, to sua directed and delivered, I have levied upon and shall expose to public sale, at the door of tha Court House In the city of War sen, OUio.ou ' i Saturday, J! 13th, 1872. atone o'clock P. nt. of said day. tbe follow ing descrlbeu land and lenemeuts. to-wit : Situate in the townahlpof Hubbard, county of 'i rum bull andssteof Ublo, and bounded and described ss follows: On the north by part of Lot No. Or on the west by Lot No. 67, owned by Philip Jacobs: on tbe south by part of I'Ot 76. and oi, the east by the north and sooth center road through said town ship, and containing wit bin said bounda ries fifty-four (64) acres of land, be tbe same more or less. . ADoraised at - , Terms Cash. . Apprais-. Jw7'riUKINm)ti ghifr. Sheriff's Office. Warren. O.. June 12. lH72-St Dr. BANNING'S BRACES. CJ. HICKOK., who for the last .fifteen years has been engaged in the sale of DR. BAtiMXQ Ii BRACKS, would say to the public that be has now on hand atall assortmentof those beautiful and use ful mechanical appliances which has proved to be to thooaands of those suffering from the effects of frmale weaknem. more than bread and meat. Alsoan assortment of the celebrated -- DAN FORTH TRUSSES, Impervious to mat, which, with the Ht'ct't Air Inflalea Rubber fadt attached, make as perfect an instrument as fs any where aefd,A will stetatntberupuareox bernia, with Aes, nreasare than any other pad made. a J. HICKOK, Mecca, Trumbqll Co., O. Jane 5, 1872r3mo T?DNA BROWNING." I J'the new book Jast out, by Mrs. HaEiJiaa-a lot received at ADAMi' Bookstore, REDUCTION ia PASSAGE BATES ! A NCHOR LINE STEAMERS. l.Sall every Wnian"tr and etafaroloif. Fsuengers booked to and Iroro any Railway Station or Seaport In Great Britaln.Ireland. fiorway, Bweaen. urasun, "'Ji Krunoe. HoUsjtd.Belginm. and the United States, , ..tvt CSDID rare from xew iuiuww ivrin, LIVERPOOU GLASGOW and DKBRY by Wednesdsv's Steamers M. By Saturday's Steamers tH and 17s. EXCURSION TICKETS, tlx, i INTERMEDIATE. . STEERAGE, . all payable in Currency. Parties sending for their friends ia the Old Country can purchase tickets at lowest rates. For further particulars apply to the Ageata. HENDERSON BROTHKKS.7 Bow ling Green. N. Y or to T. J. McLAIN A .SON. (jan a, isunjf R. BECKWTIH. Den- . tint, has onened an office t-ackard'a block. Youngs- town. o.. and will be tiwr der or the month at his former office In Kinsman. Notice for July will be given la tbe Chronicle. . . (atayiS. LEGAL NOTICE. To Clarissa Ray. who resides at Pltts nid, Massachusetts- Miranda Tyler, who resides at Jonesvllie. Virginia; Rboda Hen dricks, who resides at Carrlhoo. Maine: Cy rus Reed, and Lavinia Reed, who reside at Stockbrklge, Massac husetta. You are nereuy ntuiea uhj. acmiwd, llnilnlilr&liirnf lh.ML&tQ (T I 111 Reed. dee d, oa the ISto day o( Jnne, 1X72, filed his lit inn in tha Probata Court within and for toe county of Trumbull and Slate of O.. alleging that tbe personal estate of said aeceuetii is umuukikui w m aii tbe charges oi sum muttering nis wwuk he died seised In fee simple ol ths following described real estate in said county, Uwlt: Situate In Mesopotamia township, Trum bull county, and State of Ohio, and In Lots No. 28, a, si, 15, T. in said township, be ginning at the soulu-west corner of said Lot fl and running thence east and with lot line rods Is links; thence sou lb 31 rods 17 links; thence east m rods; thence JO rods slinks; thence east U links; tbenoe north 46 rods 19 links; thence east 18 rods 30 links; thence north 61 rods 18 links thence east IS rods 11 links; thence north M rods; thence north S0W.rods l21infcs:thenceN. 77" W.t rods tlinks;tbenc north 11 rods 18 links; thence N. 81 3 E. 1M rods links; thence north SS rods: thence east 3 rods 8 links; thence sooth Mrods: thence east 13 rods8 links; thenee north 10S rods: theooe west (2 rods; thence nortk 18 rods 11 links;, thence west 122 rods 8 links; thenee north 1 rods; thence west B9 rods 8 links: thenee north SB rods Slinks; thenee west OS rods IS links, to the west line of said Lot M; thence sooth with the west line of Lou 48 and 47, &S rods to the place of beginning, contain ing 8'-; acres, more or less, but excepting; tlierefrom all that part of Lot No. 44 lying between tbe north line of the Lot and tbe center of Mill Creek, and bounded east by a line 52 rods 8 links west from the west line of said Lot 44, containing 30 acres, more or less, including an acre owned by Dr. Casey. Also alleging tbat said Clarissa Ray, Miranda Tyler, Rhoda Hendricks. Cyrus Reed and Lavinia Reed. held thenextsstate of Inheritance in said premises. The pray er of said petition ia f a sale of ssld prem ises for tiie payment of tha debts and charges aforesaid. Said petition will be for beariug on the Sd day of August, 1872, at 14 o'clock A. m., or as soon thereafter as coun sel can be hear J. H. BALDWIN, Adm'r of Cyrus Reed. By Hutcblns, Tattle A Stall, Us Att'ys. June 2d. JSJ-it .USE THE RED HORSE POWDER, FOB ALL GENERAL DISEASES OF STOCK & POULTRY. . &BFTKR XNCK 8; v. TJ. 8. Assistant Assessor, Mount Aetna, Pa n Bacon's. Llverr and Exchange Stable. Sunbury.Pa. . - .., Mar let Uffw 4f rvMMacr. won w wii helm s.DanTllle, Pa A. KUis's. Merchant, Wuiiinvmiwfil. P. J- Niea AUoanaker'a. Jersey Suore, Pa. Jiorme vwrttt of xwa trssr. om su a. LewUbarg.Pa. Hone Cms r Co!iv Thomas dlngan s, Cnion county. Pa. uM AimJ ed fttsjswn .Tf Sarr's. M A A Cadwailaders, Milton. CD1M tVTt ft. SC U1W1J s, . . w snick's, Milton. Pa. j- J ' "Tun mm TW UttCKCn V1BTV fJJ ,rUCl m um VVeta. 4V"a B. 1. laTctw't, Wk-taotitown, P-u, Dr. U. Q. . i t s-t iff cn. i -s.ni a..uM asil lmna IWYlg B, sm OUOw CI at a usa ouu ! w . tf ilnM 13 UrixImuU mnrmi r IIILICJ m 11 kAJUf A ga, uuaauAesusa auwav coulU Malted whoejtock wm imW4ty UXIIKq CwW, 1-WWwlWi- -ss swwwsmYrg CYRUS BROWN. Druggist, Chemist and Horseman, at tats Wholesale and Retail Drug and Chemical Emporum, No. 8 Broadway. Milton, Pa. For sale by H. G. Stratum A Co Warren. Ohio., (June Hi, l(f73-4mo. EVERYBODY who may want Spring and Summer CL O T H I IM G! Cao get u rood rood, for XaJSSGp 3VI O IN" 33 "XT At the popular - Baffalo Clothini Hoasc, Than at any other place In tha county, be cause wa manafactnre our Clothing. Uns giving us tbe advantage over those . who have to bay of other manu- ..i ' 1 1 .1 . ; ' facturera. E. HIR8HFIELD. A. L FRASK. Manager. Next door to Trumbull National Bank, Apr. 3, n arreo, uuio. IVcw Firni at Bacoiisbnrg. ROBINSON & WILBER, gAB9 ; orAU KIHB8, COFFINS, TBIJtMnrOS, tut. Uearse to attend. Still happy to see oor friends alive, and pleased to have them call. April X lS72-vno, "IVTOTinE. 1 Offleeof City Civil Engineer, at Mayor's ' niHr, 'Warren. Ohio. June 8- 1872. Sealed proposal will b reoelsed at ta oflioe of the City Civil Engineer in the May or's office, uulll 12 o'clock, noon, Friday inn, iCi ftir aradina. navins. and im proving High Street from ttte east line of Laoerty street w m . ic w in the city of Warren, Oblo. aoaoriiiag to the plana, ppoaoas ana sM9.iiiowina -w r W. Messerscbmidt. City CtvU Boglneer, now on file in the Mayor's office in said city. The foil nam of every biddier most be .iv.n and aecoinuanied by a aotucient surety that if the bid be accepted a contract will he entered Into, and 1U performance secured. Bids most saecirj- Jhe coat of ma terial and labor separately. The Caswell reserve the right to reject any or U-bld not aeemea saiisisctorv. ny wu ui ui Council. V. Wr NKSHKUWHHivr, l , , City Civil Euglnser June 12. I872-5U - T FOAL NOTICE. I it a smith Pirri asarnst Wm. A. Le auu Prank '.LJj -t ut'iUcbnest befbee Henry Hamilton, ivxj., a Justice of the Peace for .Broo&ouiu iownanip, srusuouit County. Ohio, ' , , ' . William A. Lee and Frank W. Lee. defeat dants ia the abovs k-r .a. now or lata resi dents of theSiats 1 i:ona will take Be tide til at T. A. tsuilii. plaintiff, of Mercer eounty. Pa has br.'ut:utsult against toem before Henry rinra ilk , Esq., a Jnstlueuf tbe Peace for Briuanela Township, Tram bull eounty. Onto, far tha. gum of two hun dred and sixly-nve dollars with interest, protest fees and costs of suit, being the amount of two drafts drawn by said Wm. Lee and accepted, by said Frank W. .Lee. one af which 1 for one hanllntd aad Dtten dollars, the other for one hundred and forty nine dollars. And also that n attachment, together with a summons, wss issued by tbe said Justice against the goods and chat ties of defendaots.and that uUyere required to appear and answer on or .before the llb ay JoJy' i .r i a wicvV - June U. 187L-H naVA I smaia-a. . Att'ys fur Pl'lff. X EGAL NOTICE. liJames Jones, whose resides s un Cuowk. will take notice Aha oa Ah ilia day ol June, 1X72, Elisabeth Jones tiled In th Court of ConunoB Pleas of tTtiwhnU County, Ohio, her petition against hint, praying for a dissolution of the marriage oontraiil between them, to b returned to her maiden name, alleging as cause, wilful absence for mora than thre years last past. Said cans will be for trial at next term of said Coert. By HUTCHINB. TTJTTLE A BTTJIX. June 12, 1872-et her Attorneys. THE CHRONICLE. A REMARKABLE POEM. The Conscience and Future Judgment. I sat alone with my conscience. In a place where ttnie had ceased, And we talked of my former living IB the land where the years increased. And I full I should have to answer : The question it put to me. And to far the answer and question . Throughout an euruity. The ghosts of forgotten actions Came floating before my sight. And things that I .thought were dead . things Were allv with a terrible might; And the vision or my past life Was an awful thing t tsee Alone with my conscience sitting . In that solemnly silent place, and I thought of a far-away warning. Of sorrow that was to be mine, tn a land tbat then was tbe future. But now Is tbe present time. And i thought of my former thinking Of tbe judgment day to be. But sitting alone with my coneeienea Seemed Judgment enough for roe ; .And wondered if there were a futar. To this land beyond the grave; But no on gav u aa answer. And no on sum to save. Then I felt that tha futar was present. : And tha present would never go by ; -For it was bat tbe thought of my past Ufa Grown lntoeternlty. Then I woke from my timely dreaming.. And th vision passed away. And I knew tbe far-away warning Aid I pray that I may not for get it, is taia lawi own, w, That I may not ry la th future i And no one com to sav. And so I have learned a lesson Which I ought to have known befor. And which, though I learned it, dreaming, I bop to forget no more. So I sit ak.ne with my conscience ' In tbe place where the years Increase, And try to think of the future, la the land where time Bhall cease. Aad I know of tbe future Judgment. How dreadful so e'er It be. That to sit alone with my conscience Will be judgment eno ugh tot me. HOUR IN THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION ROOM. - -t.in t ha White House one vru v " , . , , . Ai, t,H ih. phufinnpn nf Hie building; and lack of decoration. Turning to your left, after passing the outer door, you are met by an usher with Pieasa atep into we rewimuu room up stairs first door to your right." Ia th reception room you will hand vour card to a colored usher who vanishes. In a short time, "The President will see Air. " is cauea . j - - , l.n M.r inn vnu are iron. " - - immediately escorted to tbe offlce of tbe Presiuentoi uie uuitcvi room about forty feet square, with ii. -.1 uUin. rraaoid inexoelimt w ail. auu tM.ua .. . - - Uste ; on tbe left sidea fire place with dare maroia ma una, Kia, "-v mounted clock, etc In front of you. in the rear of the room, two windows with outlook over tne roiomac.suow lot green fields, sparkling water, and the distant dty of Alexandria, the damask curtains forming a rich red botder to a beauuiui Bceue. ju jmi anfas and some comfortable arm chairs trimmed in brown silk, a map siana, au. a uuio covered with blue cloth, surrounded by eight chairs, finished in brown leather, under a ehandelier in the renter of the room, furnishes the President and Cabinet -with desk room. At the Iieaa oi lue room a it ;.ut man with frill beard. uicuium bju ' and dressed in blsck, using a common pen and an ordinary glass ink stand, with a muoh used blotter, which rests n niia of nlain cards, and a well- worn lead penclL : "4-rA mnminr. air.", is the s&luta- .1 .nUuinniin in s-ood. round Saxon--a the President of the United States rises ana exienas nu band. "Be seated."- As there are .u - n,i, in tha mnra the nroflered Viuca r , esUif taksn and your casual waits u: ' Tl.o firat visitor walks to HI. ID.UIU. " , ... . tbe table, takes a seat to the right of tne President. t, - - ., "I am from at- XOUU, lor some iimo i 1 1. thanarar. an atrri- WUW.b. " " I ' w cultural paper, and for many years idenuneo witu toe agnuuim esU of the State or Missouri. Not i.-: .A,imA a tn the method. I wrote some weeks ago asking an sp- poiutment mute cousumr kuiw t eoulil s'ain some knowledge of the agricultural cause, tc. 1 enciosea a recuuiuitmuuu you at the time of wriUug." i t vAmAmhAr. Ynii are Mr.. 1 . tit. Louis. I referred them to Gover nor Fish, and was mucn unprwmi with them. You are recommended i -tr. sr. .tiH Mr 1 ' uy iii . , i'ii "Yes, Mr. President. I would like in Rnasia or in the H tKKWIHrr,iH' " a rwntina (Confederation. I am used to pjtttle and the breeding of them." ti Pmirlent then entered into a conversation with blm on cattle in i ,nH .hnwerl throueh know ledge of tbe subject, much to the sur prise of the applicant, who finally stated that he was a graduate of Dart mouth, and not an offlce seeker by profession. . . ., nniiantMl with Gover V,, V... -TTl u.. DIJI "TSIo Cur riaii, saiu uici i""" t nnn. mril 1 "Well, to-mor l.ll.iug V" row being Cabinet day, I will speak to Governor isn auout your, case. v,m .n aaa him In the meantime. I v,..,o ..tit tn him on this card : "This in i.,tnnriiinn Mr. . Acs.. Take this to Governor Fish, at the State de partment." , , . MWk.. cli.ll I call air kin I" "Call to monow at 2J o'clock, after I have seen Governor Fih. Good moruing." And the Ma-soorian bowed himself out, and Um President was ready for tne nexi, wuo came iu Ha was a uee ro. His head looked like an enlarged oven, and as knotty as a red-oak. He was dressed in the ..k.Ui.iMaiul "manner... with a flft- miiiir red ' necktie: ""The' President gave Jto, a-ipaiTTsearehing look, and saw what ne was : mm cincu mm ..irr.b in hia ethaf for a sieire. i "Mr. President, I am a native of Westminster, England, a graduate of ianibriuge, ana a iimw. m uk EmrhsA codrts, also a shortband re- porter. 1 Came W Ilna. auu iuuui staid two years in the practice, and r..A , nsAr.raA lawyers therii who were doing the business. As I am not and couia not Decome a cuueu ui me tTnitt aiiisa T wan not DOnuiar. I then came o Washington aud ob tained employment as a shorthand reporter wiia ui. iumci, www.. Then I worked with Mr. Sumner ; then for Mr. Douglass, who publishes n paper In the interest of the colored ,1 n T ana Alii nf wivk and 111. U , auu hvw , . deatiU'te, I have heaid, sir, of your KlnAtaeaa-ansi unarujr iu s licuii ui mv race, and I come to you to see if yvu Wul'l aot -suggest something for me-" , ! - "Yes, I have the same interest In ,u.r until, that 1 have iu other rJli- gens of Uie United Suites. Have you beeu to tbe Howara cnivereity r; ...hImwI th. TrMi1rpnt- "Yes, sir j but they did nothing Cor me. . ,. .Han vaii lioon to Mr. Colfax ? He takes great interest in your peo ple." ' ' ' "Ye, sU," replied the colored man, "but be can 1 nothing for ma." "Well, what can I do?" "You don't seem to understand tat, r . vi. ? .i , T am nil t nf mMm and youare said to be very tUarita- . "I am aa charitable as I can be," aa'ul the President, -Ye. 1 kuow you are, and the slightest pecuniary aid will be of the greatest help 'o me." i "If I were to elva to all who ask from ne, I could soon expend a large . "Yes, hot Mr. President, you don't seem to understand me situatiiuu. a aM .nlttnlv nnl nf nuinv 'I SUI CUHl.J VI. V. W M . J . I reneraliy confine my charity to , I : i IOCI1 Al usva i uuuir. "Mr. President, I have a wife and , l. IntArcfitinir fihllrlrpn.'' Met at every point, the President drew his pocket book and gave the fellow a greenback, and then the colored gentleman for the first time tooK Ms eyes imm me rresiaeni g face. He carefully folded the note, brushed his dilapidated beaver with Ills elbow, put the bill in his pocket, an4 made for tbe door, saying, aa he departed, with tbe flourish of a Beau Brusnsneli: "Mr. President, I shall never forget your kindness never, s'heip me God. Good morning." "Good day, sir," the President re marked, as be turned to meet the next vUitor, wbo was a young Doy, wun rosy cheeks and brighteyes. '1 nave oeen tuiueu out ui tint PA!nl tr Prctiiiliint. T want tn tr.t luioiiu Mia hail failed in his flass ex amination), "and came to you to know what to do. Here are my papers, sir," banding nis creuenuais auu rewm nif ii I latinn from - manv prominent men to the President who read them and said : "You can not set back without tbe recommendation of tbe Academic Board. It would be a vio lation of law if you were appointed without it." Then, looking closely at the boy, "If you will get their rec nmnwnil&tinn whv. then, tout Con gressman can reappoint you." 1 am too Ola to enter ua n new ap- pointment,and the Congressman from m.iiiairiiiiwiii't anrmint me. The one who first appointed me is out. a new one is now in. , "Very well, vou write to me Ttoarrl at West Point, thro' the Post Adjutant, and get their per mission to re-enter, asking tbat you n.o on tntn tha Third Class, and to goon with your studies. If they con sent, 1 "Will appoiDA you to nm Point." 'Wilt vnn " a. lii the lrfiv. his face lighting up like the harvest moon ; "what snail I write . The President then told him what n,;tn ronn.tinir it- "When vou have written the letter, fetch it to me and I will revise and endorse it." 'Where shall I write iff' Sir here is the table, or go to the next room." The boy went out with a quick" step - 1 . tn frill in sneak. The President then turned to your casual, ana enierea on iue uumuct which brought him. Incidentally mentioning when and where he had met, and theciroumstances.years ago. ucu jwu - -- persons be meets and the hundreds of rtoKAin. n.a.inir hefnre him dailv. VOU 1 1 i. n Mina npr inn iiiiiiuirr ui are astonished at the memory this man possesses. J a rnn.rMiiiBii mria in and called the attention of the President to some i...DiniM OTinnrtjl with one of the departments, saying he would call ; Tim Vrwililent nskinir to be excused, took his bat and passed out at a side aoor. Am .tii r all a I nflSSPn flO W Ii me i r t iha .vAiiiiA lip thmipht of the trouble, care and anxiety this man nad, ana now easuy huu luuuu.uijr ur f);annr.ria.l Kll Dt ti MA fll WAV A thfe l&Ilie UlStlMVAKU uubiu' J quiet and imperturbable man, patient .n iwiiirtanna nhnrminp all who AD proach him wun nis biiujjih;ii.j ui manners ana Kiuunesn. A few momenta afterward, wanting into tbe room of tne neaa oi one oi me Departments, your casual found the Pfiu liionr dob toil at. a table iniiuirine searcbingly and minutely into the matter about wnicn tDe iuugreBemou y.a na nA U'lmn hn waa thnroucrhlv informed he took his leave. As he was leaving, the doorKeeper.wno naa served under many administrations, remarked: "Geneial Grant is the only Presdent in my time who ever took the trouble to come to the Depart ment and look into matters he wished v..,-. ...ni.inoii " While rjartisan pap, rs are tilled with filthy personal abuse about thia man, he is quietly, honestly and manfully administering the affairsof the Nation, always atten tive and genlalr showing the same equal and exact attention to the rich and the poor, and the high and the low. Bits of personal gossip (some not even respecting the privacy of his family), mean and vulgar in the ex treme, are relied upon to weaken this man before the people. An enlight- enea puonc woutu uiiu citizen in tl.e prosecution of such do... lira hi.t tha President of the U. C na .rtna.l In th. Hellher&te o. u oiiij "Hi"- rtT.. " V Judgment or tne peopte. imm diet Will De, wen uuuc, ju faithful servant" Ohio Statu Jour nal. AMERICAN ANTIQUITIES. There is a vague popular idea that the so-called New World is in reality the Old World in its habitation and civilization, at least as compared with any portion of Euroye, and a study of the work of Squier, and the contribu tions to our earlier history will o far to make distinct the impression. The proof that the Indian tribes of North America, which we have been used to consider the aboriginal races, were tne successors oi a pwpio mi In olnilivallnn ia fill! and QD- mlstakable. The evidence is patent to the miners of Northern Michigan, to the explorers of the Ohio mounds, . . , . . 1 1 nw ihA and to me careiui oiwcrvw i works yet left, if not Intact, at least .KnwKimiai in 4ha.ii ttkArh inirs. all through the valley of the Mississippi and in the wilds of Florida. We can only point out the falient features of this wl'le field of exploration, and . - . .i it., l f. .1 lh, mmiiiI fa ulrect atlcuiiou to a lev vi attained. And. first, let it be ohser .v.ot iVia Tmliana wlin inhabited this eountry, upon its discovery, and so many or wnom ytt remain iu uic--i . i , n ann,A .t.tA nf hsrhnrfsm as uiaciy m et,!.-- DM.vw , then, neither builded the mounds to which reference will be made, nor have any traditions in regaia to mem; they have and bad no copper tools; . i , . 1 . ,r.Ar uniA. migratory m tucir uhuic, hj ted no fortification", rude or other wife, of the same character, and tbe remains, or ancient monuments, which dot the valley of the Mississip pi are to be refeared unquestionably to a prior and extinct people. This more civilized race has left a system of earthworks, designed for defense, worship and sepulture, in tricate and extended. The age of these earthworks is, of course, in a great degiee conjectural; some idea, however, of their antiquity is gained from the articles within them, and from the fact that upon them trees now exist having six or seven hun dred rings of annual growth, with others of great size decaying in the avoid . beneath them, so that their abandonment mu-t have been at least more than a thousand years agr, pos sibly -several thousand years. The ..Ioao. .nliwttoii alwflva nnsspaa neculiar adaptation to the purpose designed, ... i ' .'. a A ... ; 1 , and tne approauues are jvruiicu mm great skill. Says Mi. Squier, iu "Antiquities of New York and the West," they are guarded by double over-leaping walls.or a series of them, having sometimes an accompanying mound, designed, perhaps, as a "look out," and corresponding to the bar biean in the Bi itisb sy item of defense, of tbe middle age. The banks of the Western rivers are unusually steep, often inaccessable, and these works are built upon their most difficult points ; successive terraces are fre quently found by the river's shifting of its channel. The formation of each . iwinat Itntu a onrt nf nemi- k;i i ni.o m - - geological era in the history of the valley ; auu me taut mat uuue works occur upon tbe lowest or latest formed of these, while they are found indiscriminately upon all others.bears directly upon the question of their antlnultv. In the vicinity of Cblli- cotbe, Ohio, is a fortified bill con taining within its wans an area oi itu acres, and others approach this in ex tent. Of these mounds. Ohio alone con tal n s ten tbousan d, besides aa many or more inclosures, some of them con t.intnir fivfl nr nix hundred acres. The mounds are from a small size to that at Cahokia, in minors; wnicn is n..,ia nna hunrlrprl feet in height. and half a mile In circumference at ! - bate, with a level summit of several acres. Such results, as is well said, can only have been achieved by a dense population, organized into a firm gov ernment, and presided over by a des potic ruler; some such politk-al sys tem, in short, as in Egypt produced 11. l , 1 .,,.1.1. ani Papii II 1 C njjauiAUU JU i' i- " - - - their many massive works. These mount's are composed principally of earth, though stone, in large quanti iioo i. niiun IdtrrMlnniHi. and manv mounds are composed entirely of stone. The great stone mound about eight milea south of jsewaric, unio, was composed of stones in their natu- rai snape, uum uy wi'uwu, ... t ti. k.lnlil nf fmm fnrtv to fiftv iu iu, u - j feet, upon a circular base of one hun dred and eighty-two feet in diameter. This was surrounded by a low fosse and parapet ol an ornate form, with a gateway at me east mu. u omi mound at the base of thia was found human bones, copper rings and breast plates, and a stone box iacloeing an engraved tablet in unknown charac ters; a skeleton in a trough, formed by hollowing a log, wliicn trougn showed ax-marks of a sharper cut than could have been produced by a stone ax; disclosing an era prior to the :..l .1 V, a TnHi.n MIV. Tn thA UIKIIWU1 .u? . u . great mound at Grave Creek, v irgi- ma, was lounu a vauueu icnut-iiii nhamber four vards long by two and a half yards wide. It was composed ,. i . r . l. : .. V- or a stone wan, neany tour ms mica, and contained two skeletons, one being of a woman almost reduced to dust. There were icuna many wim ments,among them necklaces of pearl. In another erave, eighteen feet above . J - -1 1 1 .v.ll the last, was iounu a saeiciuu, mcu i. .i loBtko. l.r.iAlnta nil nnt huD- ucauv, icmini i : , ored and fifty mica plates, and a most curious aipnaDeiieai ui:ripi"ia mm posed of twenty-two characters, in three lines, with a cross and mark engraved on a nana stone oi eiijiin.au ksm, .Vmiit nn and one-half inches wideand about five Inches thick. In the niter caves oi rkeuiutajr am .1 f mimK.ra nf mnmmfps. 1UU1JU K1CU .1 u 1. . u. 1 preserved by the air of these caves, as there is no evidence of preparation. H' v. AM fn,,nt vrannnH in four suc cessive coverings, the interior consist ing of a stun woven or nue oru, pe culiarly twisted, and of large feathers, which are arranged with gn at art. The second covering is composed of . 1 : a t nnft-.AB art1 tne woven com wnuuu icaium, tbe two outer ones of deer skins. nrnhahlw in w.i, nnnnsr-tArl with the religious ideas of this lost people. The circles are usually sman, nuiaiu( imm oiri r . in A ; n m.tn, t h nil inmi DW ICTTfc 1 11 ui,iuh,i1 O have a circuit of more than a mile. The walls usually range irom mree io hnt in the i?reat circle B'vu -.i.w "O t u -feAv.v ia k I rt w fpt from the bottom oi me qiicu w iu buujiji- 11C T AAA UOU A.AUV w. a - locality covered an area of four square , i tt'i.ui- n ..na ina InnlnanrA miie ltuiu ui ucat -"w auvi-.v flr-ial mounds. These vary from two to fifty ftet long, aver- aging aoouteigni ieeu iucj no "" hard ; on the altars have been found instruments and ornaments of silver, copper, stone and bone ; beads of sil- . .r nn.rla anil ahftlla: BDear TCI , WJlfivi , V" " " " I 1 and arrow heads of flint, quartg, gar- , i. . ill . U . 1. ... . net and ODseaiau;ioseii teem ui u Rn ik f t h. .Ilicntnr marine shells mui v. -" i . .in. ennintnrminf ths human hand and of numerous animals, pottery of various kinds, and a large number of interesting articles, souio ui unu preat skill in art. In Florida are vestiges of roads sixty to seventy fiva milea lonp. terminating at I mnnnrf Theu- mounds are from ..:!,.... i fiflw fact hiah. TMvidinir as archieologists do, the progres of mankind into tbe several epochs of development cuaracieiio m anii.new stone ages, the age of bronze, and that of iron, the people wIiom ,.-i.. iiav,lu.n nnnairlerinir lived n v, A o t. V. u . w a -- in what should be termed the copper age, and oeiore tne age ui uiuu , . witiimiB tha nnArAf.if:na of this raCS In the Michigan mines. We have barely touchea our suDject, idouiumiui all argument as to what has become of the race which has left such monu ments ; it will well repay the student to look into the authorities for a fuller understanding of the history of this continent, so far as it may begathered, long ages before an European foot waa set upon its shore. Providence(R. I.) journal. COMETARY INFLUENCE ON THE WEATHER. A Washington papers! ated recently ik.t ii. (mnrosxinn nrevsJls anion z scientists tbat tbe coming comet is the cause of the late dry seen oi weam-.L-iiioh hsaatiApn felt so severelv till the late rains. If such a draught is one of the first fruits oi tne coming meteor we might well dread the bar vest of distress and blight in store for it. But the idea of cometary influ ence on the atmosphere can hardly be ..i..i.iimil hv aiMontifin men. The ,UWllllii.u vj - fact has been well attested by a long geries or observations mat iuee m nnnirin vi.itanta rln nnt radiate sufli cieut heat to efl'ect the most sensitive mercurial thermometer yet construc- . - A r.nm th.t it wntilrl apem to icii , auu ii"'" . - follow that the popular notions of their meteoroiogic agency u" no foundation. So far, however, from occasioning long dry spells, the flash ing train has been popularly regarded as the augury of a bountiful harvest nt ulntiiu ThA (VHIIrt of 1811 WAS supposed to have been tbe cause of tbe proiincanaauuuuaAiLvtupBwuiuu .imn.r universal in the Old and New Worlds. Even now in the latter it is not uncommon to hear of the great comet year, and wmeg nave cnmniiniw hwii anlil at a hitrh fisrure. under the fancy of some influence produced ny iue tan oi a mvunte i Tf ia .. ill Kir flnsa nheprvt-ra. that other comets of later years have apparently naa some uuvbh-bi muu euce in producing fine agricultural yields, and it may be the spectroscope, with iis wonderful powers of analy sis, may, ere long, enable physicists tn anttl the lone-agitated problem of tha nnn.titution and influence of these vast nebulous streams. Two practical jokers in a Virginia town, who were left in charge of nu merous babies, on a social occasion, wbile the mammas enjoyed a dance, changed tbe clothes of tbe little dar ling!!, and arrayed each one in strange habiliments. The mothers, after an hour or so of devotion to Terpsichore an delights, took their baby vest ments.and the dear little forms there in contained, and retired to their re spective and once happy homes. On preparing the little ones for the crib, sexes had changed girls were boys and bovs were girls and. with one universal yell, the outraged maternals set out on a baby bunt. At last accounts almost all bad succeeded in recovering tbe lost heirs, but the wags keep out of tbe way of these matrons as much as possible. i mi i aa The postal business of our country has made a tremendous advance with in v, I. .t oAntnrv. From 1771. Ben jamin Franklin kept the post oBlce accounts oi me uniieu oiaies tor luim entire years ia a book which con tained but three quires of foolscap pa per. This ancient document may now be seen at the post office in Washington, where it is carefully preserved in a glass case. "Can you change a twodollarbill?" said an Impecuuious drinker to tbe bartender. "Yts." "Well, when I get a two dollar bill I'll bring it in." "I'm so thirsty," said a boy, who was at work in the cornfield. "Well, work away," said hia industrious father, "you know tbe prophet says: Hoe every one that thirstteth." WEATHER. Enough's Enough. It was tbe Fourth of July. Next door to us lived a little boy, say eight years old; and I think I never saw any one boy who had so many things to make a noise with on tbe Fourth of July. He bad six boxes of shoot ing crackers ; pile after pile of torpe does ; as many as fifty double-headers or chasers; two or three little iron cracker-pistols ancUorpedo-jutee ; and for the evening, a dozen roektteand any numberof pin-wheels, bluelighta, Roman candles sttd such. His fath er must have spent at least sixty dol lars to make his little boy happy. Well, the day began early. The boy had scarcely slejpt, he was so ex cited. Up he jumped at the first gun from the fort, hurried on his clothes, forgot to wash himself or to comb hi hair, lighted his punK, snatcnea out a pack of crackers and a half-pint of torpedoes, and began hia pop, pop, in the back yard. Fired one at a time. bis crackers would nave Kepi mm busy a day or two. But, before break fast time, ne naa got into a crazy hurry, and would dance and yell round a whole pacK going on at once. By nine o'clock, he had moved in tn tha street, with hia ammunition piled on tbe front door-atep, wbile twenty poor boys gathered round to see and hear tbe rich little maniac u uA a.1 nn anil rlnwn thnaft UUW lit! 1 nun. v. u steps! How red his face and shiny, . . . . ir i. ....... 1. aa ii a nAc.n m iwfH i. nuw lie iuuvu- ed 'em off. without watting to hear. n. lima In Aninv Ttv half-CASt ten. be had burned 'em all up, ending off with a whole dox at once, auu smaau inza bundle of a hundred torpedoes at a throw. He was a sweaty, grimy. crazy little fury. And now his run waa an gone unm after dark ! Bo he fretted and whined, and s-ot whipped twice that day. He InaaiJ TVlAW ll't him BP fll 1 UD hlS rockets and burn his Roman candles during the early twilight, while the dav was britrht. and then put him abed sick. And I think that, in all New York, there waa not one boy so poor and ragged but enjoyed more ll. . J . V. n Ihla lit. In lN,V mil ma, uay tu.u una .7 -, who had burned up al least sixty dol- inrn' wnrtn nr nOD ana nzs. ten ami VA lifcn tn have sixtv dollars wnrth of Fourth of Julv ! I'd have fun I" T h.ar inrna nf the bOVS Sav ing. Yes, I remember, when I was about eleven years old, and off at school, they used to give me just one piece of pie for dessert after dinner. it tasted so gooa, ana was jum so soon that I used to think ef it ail the wav down the hill as I went to recita tion, and wish tnai it was one ui m 11M ni. fur iiair nr a mile, anu bad to eat through it, as a worm eats In In an .nnlp Aat and GTO ! And T have seen boys start to eat up a candy cake I Uut, berore tney nau cueweu .mi .nnVAH 11 n hnlf nf it. thev were sick enough of it. The confectioners understand this. And so, when they take a new boy into tbe shop to work, they tell him to eat all tha candy he w.nta Ha never eata much out nnn. tt. frn la air-k of sweats, and hates them as a fly does the molasses in which ne is biuck anu urowmus. Here is a fable : ...... v a man in th mint was told that he might take away one pocket full of gold if he would run straight home with it, and not atop on th way or tmioh hia nor-ket. So he filled his 1 lr.t rii nf frnlH and atart- laiKCB J1W.B'. m w. p,"- , art for tmmA Hnt. aa he was ruDDing down a little hill, the gold bung heavy, tore off his pocket, ana ieu down in the road. W hen be had got home and found bis gold and nis rii.tct rnna altogether. " Alas !" said no "hail T taken less. I should have mural" aii tha n..l fun that we aver eet we must take in by little, temperate pockets-full, ir we ovenoau once or luiiw that 6nd the matter.- The pockets will never more hold fun at "It la such fun when the holidays mnu and wa don't nave to EO to uhnnl 9" Yl that's so. But did vnn atrar atnn In think tbat One gOOd thing that school does for you ia to make one hungry for holidays and vacation? The hardest work in the world is to do nothing all the time. We never get a good appetite for din ner, if we keep on nibbling cookies and e&tinsr aDDles all the morning, just for fun ! 1 think that, ir I couiu nnu a ioug, long hill say one hundred miles long ami AnvaNiii with iiuiv. nacked and shiny from top to bottom, and start a lot or boys on aieua to coast uown urn all day all down and no op they would get their pockets full of coast ing very soon. Pulling a sled up the hill makes us hungry for the sled down. Work first and then play. F.arn it and then enioy it. Get hun gry and then eat. Get tired and then sleep. Sometimes when a girl has grown nnawnman anrl thn riellt mail has come, and they are married, the rich . . ' . f , 1 . 1 - . ,i 1 .1 ana loving lamer gives uer a pieuu:u new house, and a conservatory, and t.Maa with hnrva and carriages. There is new furniture in every room ; there are pictures on the walls, pile of household linen in the presses, and ..I... ; . V. .Imi.1. X." n rant In tauio-waro iu iue viuni. v . . pay ; nothing to do but just be happy. Dear, fond old father, what has been the happiness of your own life ? Has it haan tha h.vlnr. or rather tbe wanting, the earning, the expecting, ana at last tne naviug : n ujr men deny to your child all that has enabled and rewarded your own life and la bor? What men really enjoy, Is not that which is stuffed into them of sweet- no-awantar in a surfeit, but what they really need, and then go out to find, win or earn by labor and weu-aesemng. See those pale-faced children hud dling round the stove, or over the fuming register, to get warm In the morning. See those other boys who have been out in the barn and fed the cattle and hens; or those girls wbo have stirred round and set the table, and awent off the snow from the stoop and steps of the house ! Which are tne warm ones r lauw wuu at soaking up warmtli into their lazy bones and bodies, or those who are making the fire or health to burn in side ? Which Is best, a little pleas ure dally, lasting as long as our lives, nr . fa vaara nf surfeit aud a life time of querulous dyspepsia ? tie wno aims to uo aa nis uuu per fectly, will surely find all the pleas- ..r. that ha nan .nlnv. The dutV shall whet his aDpetite for pleasure. ... . . , ... K ana tne pleasure rest auu jevitaw m man lor auty. x-nougu-s euuugu, Tn Van Vnrk thA arm v of laborers on the Dublic works have to swear to their bills. The following Is the oath administered: You, Michael r lana gan, do solemnly swear tbat buzzie, wuzzie. wuzzie. wuzzie a' whelp y' God. Kiss the book." Tbe laborer nods, kisses tbe bible, and waits on. to be followed by the next in line. Wnr thia wr.rtr the clerk receives in theaggregate about eighteen thousand year. The modern woman when she has nail to drive doesn't wait for her husband to come home. Sbe catches hold of the nail as she would into the hair of a recreant son, swings the hammer over her head and plunges downward. Then sbe ties up her Anrrcra aa waII as she pan. nuts on her best bonnet and goes right over to her motoer'g ior a goou cry auu ui ic. Stetihen Pearl Andrews maintains tbat ''the absolutiod and abstractoid Elenientismus of Being echoes or re appears by analogy within the rela- . . . , 1 .1 .l.kAnmiln 1 1 told anu, concreioiu ciouvnomua. The wonderful clearness and lucidity for this exposition almost equals the . . 1 . .9 1 n n V. r.f IK. luminosity oi issuum lau. u Cincinnati Convention. WEATHER. Enough's Enough. TEACH US TO WAIT. WEATHER. Enough's Enough. TEACH US TO WAIT. BY PHCEBA CARY. Why ar wo so Impatient of dely - . 7 . I. - ,1m. In K.. iiunKiUK mi wt ci ,ui - - Tor ilins we live to-morrow in to-day; Yea, sad io-morrows we may never see. ar loo hasty : are not reeonclled To let kind nature do bar work alone: We plant our seed, and Ilk a foolish ebild we OJg it up toae u ituas grown. Tbe good that Is to be we covet now; we cannot van in appointee uuur ; Before the fruit is rip we snake the bough. And seise tne ouu tnat ius away uia dower. When midnight darkneas reigns we do not . .. MM... ..mmA Uhl h IWltll? Sftlll mOni' W cannot think oor own sharp agony Atay oe tne oirui-pang ui ajuj uuwu.u. Into the dust we see our idols east. 1 Aad ory that a earn nas tnuiupueu, u. - v inn. We do not trust the promise that th lsst VI ail wui wnwi - With rest almost in sight th spirit faints. And hearts anu aesn grow weary a. ui. i..i. Our feet would walk tb eity of th saints. Even neiore me siieni gau is yimu. aw. 1 a AAV ..All tViAM l At It gnrW lemcn - Va WW. uum w-av. -- . - -rr r. 1 Ikal a, 1 1 Ah waaya aallfl LI TTIM sUTS lust; Thoo eet that we do believe, and fear ; w 1 - a-. A K-a1 l.oa as rA tmst 1 tjUrU, 111 aa BA, a IMM mj IsgaraT mt m - w - WEATHER. Enough's Enough. TEACH US TO WAIT. BY PHCEBA CARY. THE HOME OF HENRY WILSON. Special Correspondence of the Washington Chronicle. NATICK, MASS., June 18, 1872. Tn nhedtanra to vour commands I took occasion to pay a short visit to Natiek. Mass.. on mv way to the Boston Jubilee, the home of the Re publican candidate for Vice Presi dent, and make inquiries concerning hi standin? amonz his neighbors and every-day home companions. We came in signt oi tne pnuutau viuas at a curve in the railroad around the hoaiitifal lAke Cochituate, which supplies th city of Boston with vstur and in IWO nusum wem iu the heart of the place, which ia thriv ing in its general appearance ana shows all the enterprise characteristic nf tha shoe .making- towns of New England. The bloated nonunoiaers kwn nlnof from the place, and the only aristocracy is that of the common rvennla who commencea 1110 m cuver- ty and earned their first pocket money by sutcntng uppers auu peg ging shoes, or toiling on the land is the foundation of ev arvthlnir here, and It leads to comfort. intelligence, honor, thrift, and not unfrequently to wealth. On the main street of the village are some stores and business places, ana it nas au tne ar-tivitv nf a small city. I saw law yer's signs, faney goods shops, and barbers' polea, and on inquiry learned tbat in most eases, whatever the trade or profession, the man originally was a shoemaker, and a graduate from the bench. 'Squire Ham, lately retired from the clerkship of the court of Middlesex in consequence of failing health, one of the most eminent law vers In the region, was in early life a shoemaker. Colonel Nutt, another lawyer having a good practice and member of the Legislature, waa also a shoemaker. W. N. Mason, a high ly successful practitioner, was anoth er. Newton Morse, trial-justice, another, and Geo.L. Sleeper, long after attaining to manhood, waa a trader in shoe tools and Imple.'nentB. The sheriff, CoLBrigham.was a shoe maker; the superintendent of schools, ditto, and so on. The place ia em inently one where workingmen are the leaders in society, and take the direction and control of affairs into their own bands. These seemed to be general thrift and universal comfort, and more democratic equality than in almost any other place I have ever been, and yet there is an appearance nf pood taste, cleanliness, order and public spirit everywhere to be seen. int roaoa are excellent, leneea in good repair, churches, school houses and manufactories are large, hand some and costly, and tbe streets and commons are lined with aa abundance of elms and maples that render a drive about the place exceedingly pleasant and agreeable. In convers ing with one of the old inhabitants I learned that the example and success of Henry Wilson bad been tne main cause of the state of things I have de picted. When the young men who were hammering away on the lap stone saw one of their own number rise from poverty, obscurity and drudgery, overcome the deficiencies or early training ana euucauon, ana take and maintain the position of an eminent statesman of the nation, commanding the respect and support of the best elements or society in the Commonwealth, they comprehended the possibilities of their own advance ment, and were induced to try for better things tbemseives. The Senator not being at home, I made no effort to see the interior of his unpretending dwelling. Itisveiy plain, surrounded by hedge, the en trance to the house being from a side piazza, and the double parlor windows face the street. Tbe street runs straight and level for about a mile, and is rather compactly built ana ornamented with shade trees on both Sides. I was fortunate in finding a gentleman whefhad been acquainted with Mr. Wilson since isaa, to wnom lam indehtad for the materials fath ered concerning the place and its principal citizens. Ho described Wil son aa he waa when aa apprentice, on bis first appearance in Massachusetts, dressed in plain homespun, rough in manner, with an impediment in his speech which made it difficult to un derstand hint when be spoke hurried ly, thoroughly In earnest, detarmined to know what waa te be known, and to be a man. He waa not ashamed to work and there was not a lazy bone in his body. His ambition waa to work more hours than any other man in town, and never let a half hour go bv without bavino: accomplished an allotted task, so tbat at the end of each day, each week, each month and each year a given number of pairs of shoes were turnea out, anu ior au such holidays as political conven tions, publie meetings, recreations, eta., time had to be gained. Thia made the hours of work from. 5a.il, to U p. k. One night per week was devoted to a debating club, with such additions at either end of the day as became necessary to gain the time for other duties ana pleasures. After 9 o'clock work was suspended, when three or four hours were given to study, reading, composition and con versation with young men of hia own age and pursuits. The gentleman with whom I con versed related how he and a few other young fellows were out skating one night, and after eleven o'clock they took a turn up a brook and narrow run of meadow which was covered with ice, till they eame in sight of a light io a little ten by twelve build ing, low, dingy and filled with shoe benches', and looking in they saw Henry Wilson hard at work, a book on one corner of tbe bench, evidently Intended to be used for the snatching of a few sentences at intervals when hia wiaried hands and arms required a moment's rest. Jvo of them went in and talked for two hours, while he kept ori at hia labor and added twenty five cents to hia stock of wordly goods. This was one of the nights when time was to be gained, and the conversation enabled him to work an hour or two longer than he intended. In this manner he pegged away un til he had accumulated more than eight hundred dollars ; bis debts were all paid, new suit of clothes In dulged in, and at the age of twenty, three years he started for an academy in Naw Hampshire. Boon after thia, by the failure of a friend to whom hia money was loaned, eveay dollar was lost, and young Wilson waa compelled to commence life anew. "When I heard of hia disaster," said the gen tleman, "I could not keep back the tears ;" such waa the Interest this youth excited aaiong his associates. But he was discouraged only for the moment, and gathering up his resolu tions and energies started once more at the foot of the ladder, fought his way up again step by step, and while rising ana snowing otners me way u rise, kept his sympathies fresh with the toiling myriads who are wearily fighting at great odtls the battle of life, -and carrvinz with him tho re spect and good will of all classes and of all parties in the community where he is known. They universally speaK of him ia the aigheet term as nan, and only a few complain of him as a politician, being notaoiy inose wuu have been disappointed in not receiv ing expected recognition ior service rendered. No leading politician ran return favor for favor in kind, and . b6nce some must be disappointed in their hopes and calculations. Tbe debating society to which he belonged gave great prominence in their discus sions and their thoughts to all ques tions concerning the elevation of the masses, tbe rights of labor and the emancipation of the oppressed ; and in all the debates Wilson was always in the advance on the radical side, striking his best blows for humanity and the poor, and writing essays' to set forth the Intensity of his opinions and the longings of his soul for a bet ter day ror tne common people, na then and there struck the key-note to his after-life, and was, and to-day is, emphatically the man of the people. Hia nomination Is conceded by his opponents at home to be very strong, and none or them wm grumoie mucu should he be elected. OCCASIONAL. OCCASIONAL. THE LESSON OF THE SKY. . It is a strange thing how little in feneral peop'e know about the sky. t ia the part of creation in which na ture has done more for the sake of pleasing: man. more for the sole and evident purpose of talking to him and teaching him, than in any ether of bar works, and it is just, the part in which we least attend to her. There are not many other works in which some more material or essential pur pose than than the mere pleasing of man bj not answered by every part of their organization ; but every essen tial purpose of the sky might, so far as we know, be answered, if once in three days or thereabout a great ugly black rain-loud were brought up over the blue, and everything well water ed, and so all left blue again till next time, with perhaps a film of morning and evening mist for dew. And in stead of this, there Is not a moment of any day of our lives when nature- is not producing scene after scene, Tic ture after picture, glory after glory, and working still upon such exquisite and constant priuciplea of the most perfect beauty, that it is quite certain that it is ail done for us, and Intended for our perpetual pleasure. . And every man, wherever placed, however far from other sources of interest or of beauty, has this doing for him con stantly. The noblest scenes ef the earth can be seen and known but by few; it ia not intended that man should live always in the midst ef them ; he injures them by his pres ence ; he-ceases to feel them If he be always with them ; but the sky Is fbr all; bright as t is, it: is not too "bright and good tor human nature's daily food ;" it ia fitted in all its fuac tiocs for the perpetual comfort and exalting of the heart, for the soothing and purifying It from its dross" and dust. Sometime gentle, sometimes capricious, sometimes awful; never the same for two momenta together; almost human In its passions, almost spiritual in its tenderness, almost divine in its infinity, its appeal to what is immortal in az is aa diatiBCt as its ministry of chastisement or of blessing to what ia mortal or essential. And yet we never attend to it, we never make it a subject of thought, but as it has to do with our animal sensations; we look upon all by which it speaks to us more clearly than to brutes, upon all which bears witness of the Intention of the Su 'preme, that we are to receive more from the covering vault than the light and the dew which we Bbare with the weed and the worm, only as a succession of meaningless and monptonous accidents too . common and too vain to be worthy of a moment of watchfulness, or a glance of admi ration. If in our moments of utter idleness and insipidity, we turn to tbe sky as a last resource, which of its phenomena do we speak of?. .One says it has been wet, and another it has been windy, and .notherlt has been warm. Who, among- the whole chattering crowd, can tell me of the forms and the precipices of the chain of tall, white mountains that girded the horizon at nocn yesterday? Who saw the narrow sunbeam that came out of the south and smote spun their summits until they melted and mold ered away in a dust of blue ruin Z Who saw the dance of the dead clouds when the sunlight left them last night, and the west wind blew them before it like withered leaves ? All has passed nnrefi-retted aa' unseen: or. if the apathy be ever shaken off even for an instant, it is only by what Is gross or what, is extraordinary; ana yet it, is not in the broad and fierce manifesta tions of the elemental energies, not in the clash of the ball nor the drift of the whirlwind, that the highest char acters of the sublime aredeveloped. God is not in the earthquake, nor in the fire, but in the still, small voice. They are trot the blunt, low faculties of our nature which can only be ad dressed through lampblack and light ning. It ia in quiet and subdued passages of unobtrusive majesty, the deen and the calm and the perpetual that which must be sought ere it is seen, and loved ere It is seen, ana loved ere it is understood, thiega which the ansels work out for ae dai ly, and yet very eternally, which- are never wanting, and never repeated, which are to be found always, yet each found but once; it is through these that the lesson of devotion is chiefly. taught, and the blessing of beauty given tsAin. .L . A Chlcaee family were much sur prised the other day at the sudden ap pearance of their cat, which was' lost during the catastrophe of the fire.and was supposed to have been burned. After an eight months' absence he had returned to his old haunts, where a new house had been built and an entire transformation taken place. To be of no church Is dangerous.- Ttlliron. of which the rewards are distant, and which Is animated only by faith and hope, will glide by de grees out of the mind unless it be in vigorated and reinipressed by exter nal ordinances, by stated calia to wor ship, and the salutary influences of examlep. To find one'sselTbusineas, we are persuaded, is the great act act of life : some spirit, something of genius, is required to teach a man now to em ploy himself; we. say a- man, for wo men, commonly speaking, never feel this distemper; they have always something to do;-a variety of small inventions and occupations to U np the void, and their eyes are never open in vain. A biographer in speaking of Romeo, the great elephant that recently died. said that he was a self-made elephant, that when he came to this country he had not a dollar in his pocket nor an extra shirt in his trunk. When; he died he was worth 40,000. A duck was reoetitly hatched in Massachusetts from a double yolk egg, which has four legs and four wings. As one pair of the legs point up, and the other down, this little duck runs about awhile naturally and then turns over and trots off on its back, as easily and as gracefully as a Cincinnati Con-ventionist.