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Volume 57-No. 15. "Warren, Ohio. JSTovember 6, 1872. Oh E BUSINESS DIRECTORY, CYTISTrTRX RESERTE CHROXICLE T V Published every Wednesday morning. 1 n Empire Block, Marirei bk. w tureu ftlTKZKi Editor and Proprietor. T)IBLS AND TESTAMENTS at I tactual of pubUQlng tnem. Tar bythe TrfmbcllCo. BrBLS Sociext. at Its depositories throughout the county. the styles and prices published by American Bible Society, kepi constantly hand. Central Depository at Hapgood Brown's. Market st.t (south side of L'onsesauareJ Warren, O. Only 8. 1872. DR. J-OT,' Physician and Surgeon, Office and residence a few rods South of the Atlantic A Great Western Depot, where he can be consulted professionally, Warren. O. April 1 187I-tr 4 E. LTMA!f. Dentist. Office J; ,8. C. Chryst Co. '8 new meat market. opposite tae 4JOUTt llOUSe. Sialic ol, ran Ohio Ian. S. 1870-tf GEORGE P. HOTTER, Attorney -La. 0t8.ee In VauGorder Block, Market St.. warren, ucio. wma wu. Ti GILLKEE, Altorlfty at Law, ,ad Notary PnbUo, Belt ten. Falls. O. Nov.. lS71f lir..r r DRi D. GIBBOXS," Dentists, teeth extracted- without pain ; jupper or low er sets of teetnfoTl.eu. Offlc over T.J. Mo- Lain Aijdal Bank, Mala bfc. Warren, Ohio. J. HAKHTUtft i -"- " . C. I. KXTOAU, HARMOX & MITCALF, Physicians, and Surgeons; Office on High Street land -formerly occupied by Dr. Harmon iob HtrrcHiira. . . " ' w. 1. spsa. HUTCHIKS .SPE AR Attorneys Law. Office in First National Bank ling, 2d story, front oon W.TenO. JB. BRISCOE, Physician andSur "asassasaBsA HiraitaiiinTa n-rth side Marital street, two doors east of Elm. Par ticular attention paid to Chronic tUsoasea. Jan. 5. ltrro-lrr. 1. R. BRACKED, S. T, . i. K, $USSELI, M. B- TVES, BRACKEN, RUSSELL, sLiielsollr f uysicians andSnrgeorjs,offlce at .'o.2(Ti!lfket St up-statsK -All sails at office aiteuded to at all hours, day nfehV Dr. Bw411 gisa, attention to the treauntetit of allchroalc diseases and can-. cr. -lsideoV; eorner Liberty and Waeh-i ton Avenue. Warren, O.- aug. 21,ltTi. BR. F. A. BIERCE, Homoepathic Physician and Surgeon. Office In Sutlilfs ik.tpgh.'Stjeeu "fRj; R.1- 'NELSON,' Physician and 1 Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank. TViice hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m., and StalS p.rn. Jan. 25 1A71 TttrASHINGTON HTDE, Atiorney at - V Law and Notary Public. Office in taeCtironiclo oiiduig, over Gates & Del in s Store. July 10, l!$72-6mo. TiR. F. MYERS. Physician and Sur- JLgeon. Office Sd door north of National House. Entrance off Liberty street. Office hours, from 10 to 12. a. rn and 1 to n. m. .itmerje, comer f High and Chestnut 2. yisrtiirT:J. v that ackxxt, "TTAUTROT & ACKLEY, Successors to f in-jaarrov -xeaiers u watcnea. Jewelry andD&monds. Market Street, War ren. Ohio. Jan 0,1870 W. KATTJFF. ' . - .- B. H. MOSES. RATUTF 4 MOSES, Attorneys and Coonaellers at Law. Office over the Ex enansn Bank of Freaman A Hunt, on Market 6. Warren Ohio. , iJan.f UCO. J, N. C0WDERY, Attorney at Law, - Offio. aazncxof UiUand Main St., Niles, Ohio. .Ioct.18 1ST1-U. . i ,.. 1 'ff, 1 f - , : TVT O. -TFLER, . Manufacturer and JLl Oealer la Guns. Jiifles, Pistols, Cutlery floras Tackle, tinu Materials, Sporting Apparatns, Sewing Machines. fce So. , Mar ket t. Warren. Ohio. IJrs.S 1870-tf f.i :mtrrcHiifs, -a . itrnxa, j. x. stimi. TTTUTCHENS,' ' TCTTLE & STUXL, es Attorneys at. law, omce ever hmiui a 1 tuner's Store, corner of Main and Market Streets. Warren. Ohio. I IJao. 10, l7J-Ii : w. K, eobiss. -. Poaxzii. "W N. &W. F. PORTER, Dealers f in School and Miscellaneous Books, sianoaarvr wail capers, trioaicais, rim-- ptilets and Magaainea, at the New York Book Store, Main sweet, jftarran, onto. .-AT. a. KiXjlyi. . v T.J. BIACXIT. ALL & MACKEY, Manufacturers 01 Harness and dealers In saddlery aware. Trunka. VaUaea. TraveUn Bafa. ' Whips, Horse Blankets, Saddles and Fancy piHimgry. no. e, waraefc pawl, V aL u.j, 4an..ijN-U. .. - - WHITTLESEY ADAMS, Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. I -Mercnaodiaa and other property Insured in t tiie- best -Companies, on favorable terms; farm prouery . Isolated Dwellirars. and their r urniiure insured for one, three and five . fears, umce in AicumDs ana Smith s block. GC McNUTT, House, Sign, and .' Ornamental Painter. . Grainer, Ao, ir s . juam ou, n arren, umo. Just ' N. DAWSON. Mavor of the f!ifv r mii t i j 1 via vt niica. i v 1 1 j m 1 laiiiri if tiee Of th Peace for Lha sitv aanri rriml. TI Al lllMftfiW inn thrntlTknnritiTaH 1 Also agent for Cievemnd Cement Hewer and drain fJp of all Kisee, . . i. , iana.lS7i. r-rBESMEX k GOIST'S X L. C.-B. 1 JU Oarrtage Works, Warren, Ohio, mans- TuT'1","" f 'Oarrtages. Bnggiea, Wagons, J Sleighs,-and apecialUes. All orders from any part of tbe conntr piomptly attended " to. PainUng, Trimmingand Repairing done to order on the shortest notice. South of Canal. - - - - . (jan 8. 1672. A DOLTHUS GRTER, Dealer in -f. liruuig. Piano-spreads, Piano-stools, sheets 1. mnKicMuuc-bouks, Violin Strings, Guitar . .. -fewiugs, t c, tc store in Webb's Block, over i cwmk iwia Dturtb IJan. a ISiv. ' - B. H. VAUM, W. B. USZJK. K. X TiT.tm. : V ALKER;-LESLIE & CO., Bank ? T era. Church Hill, Ohio. Dealers in ;. Government Securities, Foreign and Domes , io Exchange. Collections made. Interest iiu eu ou3jeciAi xieposits. - (jan.s-iy. "TTT ARKEX TEMPLE fl.; 99 ii . Houorand Temperance, meets at cor - -tier Main and Market HU-Jn this city, every riday night. All desirous of aiding in pro . xaodng the temperance cause, which Is the - cnuMt oi uoa ana numanuy. are invited to .. attend with us. TV i-.;- Social Temple meets every Tnesdayve- : ... D, M. LAZARUS, W. K. r,- ,'. Jan 10. 18T2-lyr is" ATE. , A. P. MINER, Contractor of - x-S-nau route so. mnn, running daily from - tfutoavm to Burg Hillvia Kinsman, wishes - to sive noiic. to the pnblio that he has pro vided himself with a, pleasant ridingceach, i-and Is nowpreparedtocarry passengers and TTiicna m ti pauus on me route, ? Ag. a-vw. . . .VS. HkXm OAIlTlIiR, .A f ANUFACTURER OF FURS- -:' -Li-L I Saalll have on hand In Nov.,a choice - 104.V1 iaaies- tjoiiars. Alans and lioas, which - will be disposed of as heretofore, at manu V factnrers prices. Old styles Mink, Sable and : Filch, made over, after the latest fashions Work expressed from a distance will meet wiui prompt attention. " B.M.CARTER, '.y ' - North Avenne, Warren, Ohio. Sept. 18. 1872-Smov SR. BECKWTTHDen . ttst, has procured one of I tne improved Surgeons' Cases. Gas and it Is," wlthoutHdbt Thet! surest and most rapid in its effects and cll J, ni""tic known. He will remain In Kinsman, at his office, until farther notice, j ,j (oot.23. IMM0SS & HENNISGEIt, Au(K 1 uoaeers. will a-'ve Drom ot ttnn ailenaetQenu as Auctioneers. Will eo out of citv or eonnlr. Rniurrniihia r udM8alfct,iCtion guaraDtaed. If deslred.oae -.1 a- win ancuu tMiitB. iiuce oi is. tSizn , .-moaaln Kins's Bioct. Office of W. Hen- wuwiiug cure, i rom LUIS daut Uil Apili liit. lS72n wiliioot farther n- DISSOLUTION OF PARTNER , -SHI?-. ?otl, ! nerebyglven, that the Partnership lately subsisting between Al bert R. oates and Charles K. Delin. of tb city of Warren, Ohio, under the firm of - : ,r""e"n.wasaissoiveuonthenrstday - f October. A. l. 1872. h mntn, to TrZt?JLLD? 10 tbe "ia Prtnerailp are Iji rtSTOlved by "ad Albert R Gale., an nrelr??Jt?2:on Partnership are to be mTt iinl Dlm tor Paymentjind by agree .meIlt y made be Is to pay the same. .. ALBERT R. GATES. Oct. 23, 1872-21 CHAS- K.DELLN. in ESTATE of Alexander Dilley dee'd , , "e undersigned ha. beendulv appoln ted . nd quail fled as A d m lnluraior on th estate of Alexander Dilley. rted ?,, r Tru m bull Co.. Ohio. AARON K Vllpy' Bazetta, OcU 30. lS72-3 ' E th re - at ate to by the the sate all All the on dt Court lyr. over ar- at at .J. HOIXXDA.T. X. B. MACXCT. VIENNA SAVINGS X. B. FATHX. BANK. HOLLIDAT, MACKET& CO., Bank ers, Vienna, Ohio, dealers in Exchange uu vmiBOD curope. uoiiecuons made. interest allowed on special deposits. Sept. 11-Smo- Wabren, Sept. 2, 1872. 'ATiIilSOU DRUG STORE. JUST RECEIVED, Block of A LARGE TC-J! at of All of the best patterns, and every sise Infant to Adult. A large stock of SHOULDER BRACES, Fer Ladles and Gents. Female Supporters, KATTSON'S FEMALE SYRINGE, with Irrigator. Speculum Syringe, and a va riety of other kinds. Also a large assort ment of Toilet Articles, viz: Hair Brushes, Rubber Combs, Ivory Combs, Florence Mirrors, Ac A large Invoice of : 13 AZIKT'9 Celebrated Perfiimery. We pay tptcial attention to filling PhyH dan' Prescription, and can selLPhyslcians medicines ascheap as they can bny them Cleveland or Meadvllle. . "LS'-'GlVE csa cazl. Sept 4. Wit. HAPGOOD. EXAMINATIONS OF TEACHERS." Until farther notice, there will be an examination of teachers at the High School building in Warren, on the first Saturday of every month during the year, excepting that during the months of April and bep tem ber, there will be an examination on each succeeding Saturday, as follows First Saturday, Payne's Corners; second, Johnston; third, Bristol; fourth. Warren. a ouce is nereoy given 01 tne aoopuon 01 tne foUowtng rule, which wlilb. stnotly adhered to: ""Alt certificates beceafter granted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that in special cases ftx-vood: reason, certificates may be dated back,tiut In no case beyond the date of the previous examination..' By order of the Board, GEO. P. HUNTER, Clerk Warren. O, Feb. 7 1872-lyr. CITY ' EI E AT MARKET THE undersigned would res DectfallT announce to the elti- xens of Warren and the vlolnltv That h has opened a Meat Market on Lib erty Rireet, opposite fc. K. w Men's Carriage Factory , where he intends to keep 00 nstant Jon band, all kinds of fresh meats, and 01 as good quality as the country will afford. I haveemployed the services of a good butch er who has had lone experience in the busi ness, and who will always be on hand to at tead telie-Tronts of all customers. All or ders leftfqr meats in the evening will be promptly attended to. If desired can- be de livered at their residences, or kept In re frigerator till called on. I tuts 29. 1870-tI LEMUEL DRAY J. B. "WORSW1CX. - a. lewis. KE.TD FOB PRICE LIST. 0 WORSWIfJK & LEWIS. CLEVELAND BRASS A PIPE WORKS, ' Car. Brrwii sas Ceater St Clerslssd. 4L, Manufacturers of and Dealers In brought iron Pipe, Ira PtfltngB snd Aran Goods, for Steam, Water, Gas and OIL Cameron Steam and Eureka Hand Pumps. All kinds of Steam and Oas fitting tools constantly on hand. Q uly 24, ISO- lyr. A" VERY- DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE On BazettaSU, In toe city nf Warren, known as the K earns property. House new. larg. and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two good barns, and other oat buildings all In good repair. Will be sold on easy term: Call at the office of Katlirr A Moses, Market St, or at tbe store of Fesnu Urav. Main BU lapr. 10-tt - EXCHANGE BAIE : FREEMAN & JJt7NT, : ' WARREN, OHIO DEALERS IN Gala, SIItst, Rasters Kxeksnge. rscsrreat Bask letss, US all kUds ef GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed on time Deposits. Collections snd all business connected with nansing promptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOR SALE March 1, 187JL - . fTiHE UNDERSIGNED. I Agents for Taylor, Day A Co., of Fre dunla. N. Y are furnishing at Mannfao turors' prices, those cheap, durable, lieht i Open and top carriages on hand at their salesroom at the Center of Greene. Call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. Oct. 2, 1872. 8m. B. W. CRANE SON. VTOTICE. J.N The State of Ohio, Trumbull Co. In the Court of Common Pleas. Samuel W.Jenkins, vs The Erie Railway Company. The said Erie Railway Co.. detenoant.ls notified that tbe said plaintiff i uasuieainsaiai-ourt, nis petiuon against defendant, asking tor a Judgment against it for $ouuy 00. for dan-ages sustained by him while a nasseneer upon the Atlantie Jk Great Western Railway, then run and oper ated by defendant, and caused by the neg ligenceof defendant and its employes and servants, and that an order of attachment has been Issued In said cause. Said petition must be answered by the 14th of Dec. 1872, naVeaid eanse will be for trial at the next term of said Court. . -..-HUTcarxs, tuttle a bttll. OcC2. lE72-6t - " PltfTs Atty's. T EGAL NOTICE. JIn Probate Court of Trumbull County, Painesvlile 4 Youngs town Rail Road On. vs. Warren Iddings, Henry A. Idclinm. Vllllam T I.l-ll . L- 1 1 I i. Tin . . V ladings. Correal Iddings. Frank la din us. et Si. Henry A. Iddings, who Is supposed to rMllin In thafltatSAf V ..V ..1. u'Aii n. Iddings whose residence Is unknown, Eliza beth Iddings, May Iddings, Forrest Iddings. and Frank, idtlings who reside in Mercer County, is the State of Pen n a,, will take notice, that the above named Palnesville t Youngs town Railroad Company, on the 18th day of October, A. D. 1872, Bled their peti tion In the Probate Court of said ennntv praying for the proper proceedings to con demn and appropriate certain lands, of wuicu vnwiuw muisMi 1JU1U. tne UUe &DQ possession, as Trustee, and in which a .ran. dantshavean interest situate in Lot No. ,io ine townsaip or nowi anu, in asld oooBty, tor tb. purpose of right of .way in the construction of tbeir rail road. Tbe quantity of land sought to be appropriated this preceding being one aud &8-ltiCu acres, and is fully -described in said peti tion. Said Detition will be for hearincr on thn i y 01. uec. un a. at iu o ciocx, a. m at wnicn time you are notified to appear and defend In said aetlon or Judgment will be usen as prayed ror In said petition. lAi LOR JONES, Atty'S ForPalnesvllle Youngstown R. R. Co. Oct 23. l72-t . OHERIFF'B RATR OThe state of Ohio, TramboJl County, as. roan jenu A Cb4 of . tiDTrn,mbaU C0 I T Samuel Davis, et. al f 15 V Virtue Of An nrrl- nf I I t r.nri T., 'mu'u V2uA.?i Common Pleas of Trumball county, Ohio, In the a Dove named ease, to md'f,d, delivered, I have levied Ohio on" House In the city of War- Saturday, Nov. 0, A. D. -1872. four o'clock, p m. of aald day, the fol lowing described land and tenements, situ, in the township of Hnbbard, county of Trumbull and Slate of Ohio, and Is on the south side of the read leading from Hubbard Middlesex, and is bounded on the north said road; on the east by an alley- on the south by lands of Thomas E. Perry, and on west by lands of Edwards, and Is tbe same land sold to said Samuel Davis bv Crawford, Davis t Co ' Q. W. DICKINSON, Sheriff I Sheriff's Office, Warren, O., Oct W, 1873-5t to " aa Is sa A. O. B. DASXXSO. I, T. GII.CXR DARLING & GILDER, DXAXXXS IB AKTBtlCrTE, C1RSEL, IOrGH10HEST, CBlBCH bill, USEB1L riduk Coal and Slack. Delivered to any part city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Main St.; M door north of Mahoning Depot. Aim Agents the TA.LMAAGM tiEM SR PIPE CO. Terms Cash on Delivery. Feb 21. 1S72. REDUCTION 15 PASSAGE KATES! Tk-ziTT-o ttvi BTPiurpo A ilX. I rt ftall everv I Passengers booked to and irom any Hallway St. Lion or Seaport in Great Britain. Irelan France, Holland, Belgium, and the United from In Are offered to Agents for procuring Clubs Cabin fare from NEW YORK to LONDON. LIVERPOOL. GLASGOW and DERRY Wednesday's Steamers (CO. By Saturday's steamers to ana . EXCURSION TICKETS, tliO. INTERMEDIATE, tSJ: BTEERAGE. I all payable in Currency. Parties sending for their friends in the Old I Country can purchase tickets at lowest I rates. For further particulars apply to the Agents, ulhkus utv n Hh.KS. 1 bow- I liE$ Green, N. YortoT. J.McLAINASON $30,000.00 IN PREMIUMS! for the CISCISNA1I WEEKLY GAZETTE. T XX H 3r A. 25 13 T T 3E3 Is a thirty-six column paper, and contains thirty-four columns of reading matter. It is devoted to Sews, Llteratan. Polities, Arriraltar, Cost- aierce, a., an viaer hdjfcu ei ia tenst t. tiu people. As an agricultural paper the Weeklv Ga- tecan not be surpassed. Thousands of farmers and housekeepers contributed to this department during the past year. The Gazette is the Leading Repnbli- ; can Newspaper of the Yf est. And has the largest circulation of any Re publican paper west of the mountains. A GEXTS WASTED EVER YWHERE I Bend for Premium List, etc toCnr. Gazette to, Cincinnati. O. oct 2a. 3mo. la ERT Boarding and Sale Stable. f H H k. nndprsismed havine purchased X the Interest of Peter Fulk in the new sta ble at the rear of the National House, are prepared to accommodate tneir patrons witn new equipages, of all varieties, single and double, all of the newest stvlessnd nninish. Is all in good condition, and will be let at reasonable rates. Hearse and carriages fur nished for funerals. The best of care given to boarding stock, BARTTE1T A HERZOG. May 2L liCl-U SPECIAL. MASTER. COMMIS SIONER'S SALE. The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, ss. John M. Stall, 1 In Trnmbuli vs. 5- Common Pleas. B. F. Parks, et. aL J By virtue of an order of sale Issued out of the Court of Common Pleas of Trumbull Co.. Ohio, in the above named case, to me directed and delivered, I have levied upon and shall expose to public saie.oo the preml- sen, on .. . ;. ' Saturday, Not. lClh, A. S. 1873, at oneo'clock, p. m., of said day, the follow ing described real estate, together with all fixtures connected with said premises, to wn : Situate in the township of warren, county of Trumbull, ard r-tate of Ohio, and known as being part of Lot No. 28 in the original survey of said township, bounded as follows; Commencing at a point on the south side of Water St., at tbe north-west corner of lands owned by Mrs. Shoenberger, thence running southerly along Mr.Shoen berger's west line 35 If east two hundred and twenty three (22S) feet to a stake, and atone- thence north-westerly on. hundred and fifty-seven feet (1ST) to a stake; thence north &4U one hundred and aixty-seven (167) feet to a stake and stone set at the south side of said Water St.; thence east along the I soul a side of Water St. one hundred and for- ty-twoand a half (142M) feel. Appraised at I . Terms Cash. Also, at the above mentioned time and place, I shall sell the following described Dersonsl Drooertr. to-wit : OneEngineand connections, one Boiler, Shafting and Pul leys, cutting Press, snspe s engine catoe; two Tapping Lathes, Counter Shaft. Pulleys Ac six Cutting Heads, one Cutting Head, one Trimming Lai be, one Pointing Lathe, one Wash, one Grindstone, Shafts and Pul leys, and Frame. Tools. Dies and Taps, one Platform Scale, Belting, two Heading Ma chines, Forge for heading. Fan Pulleys and Pipes, Rolling Borles, Shafting. Pulleys. Terms Can u. G.W.DICKINSON, Special Master Commissioner. Sheriff's Omce. Warren, 0 Oct 16. 1873-5t SHERIFF'S S LE. The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. Darlns Baldwin, ) In Trumbull Com vs. Vmon Pleas. Aurora Hayes, et. aL j By virtue of an order of sale Issued out of tne court or common fleas, oi rrnmouu County. Ohie-, In Uie above named case.to me directed and ueuverea, 1 nave levied upon of th Court House in Sr'a.SrS.S ,S.?ff ilS wl2 Ohio; on the city of Warren; Saturday, November 16th, A. D. 1S7S, at ten o'clock a. m. of said day, the follow ing real estate: situate in the township of Fowler, county of Trnmbuli, and State of Ohio, and bounded as lollown, to-wit: Enown as part of lot No. fifty-six (06) in said township; on tbe west by the west line of said township; on the north by the east and west road, known as the Mud Street Road ; on the east by lands of Orville Hay den. aud on tbe sooth by lands ot said Orville Hjv- den, containing thirty-seven acres of land, more or less. Appraised at t . Terms Cash. O. W. DICKINSON, 8heriff. By 8. F. Bartiett, Deputy. Sheriffs Office. Warren. O. Oct. 16 1872-St SHERIFF'S SALE in Partition. The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. Frederick F. King, ) In Trumbull Com vs. monPleas. Albert N. King, et. alj By virtue of an order of sale In Partition issued out of the court of Common Pleas of Trumbull Co.. Ohio. In the above named case, to me directed and delivered. I shall expose to public sale at the door of the Court House In the city or W arren, O., on Saturday, Not. 16th, A. D. 1872, at ten o'clock. A. M. of said day, the fol lowing described lands and tenements, situ ate in the county of Trumbull, and Slate of uillUi ueiug iiai k ui ui igiuu iiu, w. a., u the Township of Howland, and now within the corporate limits of the city of Warreu, Trumbull county, Ohio, bounded on the north by Market St., on the east by lauds set off to Joseph King, but in laot owned by Rebecca King; south by lands belonging to the estate ol Samuel Chesney, dee'd, and on the west by Chestnut St.; subject to dower estate of Rebecca King In part of said land, to-wit: Beginning at the south-west corner of said lands, thence east along the north line of lands of Samuel Chesney, at his de cease, twelve rods; thence north parallel with Chestnut St., nine rods; thence west as ted out oarauei witn me souia line iweive nm 10 th. I. n ....... .... I" I,...-1 .... , c. ,l.annA -nn,K I onChnuIsL"nin7 erms Cash, is ror was ginning. Appraised at 1 O. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriffs Office. Warren. 0 Oct. 16. 187i-ot SHERIFF'S SALE The Slate of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. M. G reran A Co. i la Trumbull vs. V Common Pleas. Geo. Rudge.Adm'r et. aL J By virtue of an order of .ale lssned out Suuncoro1h1o,V tome directed and delivered" I have levied upon and shall offer at public sale at the door of the Court House In the city of War- rea.Ohio. en , . ... Saturday, November 16, A. D. 1872, at 11 o'clock, a. m. of said day, the following ?J;I!lV?Zal7,.V? In Henry Burnett's addition to the village Niles, Trumbull county, Ohio, which said lot is boundt-d snd described -as follows: fl by the Hunter farm (so called) west by Clover St., south by lands of Henry Burnett; north by Lot No. b7 In said Burnett addi tion; said lot being fifty feel front on Clover street, and ex'endi ug back about one hun dred and tnineen leet. Appraised at t . Terms, Cash Q. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office. Warren. 0 Oct. la, U72-oi EGAL NOTICE. IfCharles L. Willis. Jr., whose residence . , ,'.. . . , , . . I . i - iiuui i in ouuukj ui jrumuuii. anu i voen fitateof 6hla dlrLon the 21st day of June. Li. and gas, if fill 1872, file his petition lu the Court of Com mon Pleas, for the county and State afore said, against the said Charles l. Willis. Jr setting lorth that bbeaaid Willis is indebted him upon a promissory note given by said mi xiuu,,,ujt. oaoey. wuivo tue saia Waldorf was compelled to pay, and did pay surety on said note, and that said Willis Indebted to him thereon in tbe sum of nu.uuana interest from tbe 6th day of April , laiuiiu prays lor juugment against defendant In said action .nil hu Tajinmi oulof said Court an order of attachment in d action, on which the Interest in certain lands in Brookfield of tbesxid Willis, have been attached. The said Willis is therefore required to appear and answer said peti tion on or before the 16th day of November. D. ISTi TAYLOR JONRS, Oct. 16, 1872-et. Atty's for Waldorf, so is ffi'ued tne "i was wag the THE CHRONICLE. WHERE WAS EDEN? In a discourse delivered some time of since by Sir Henry Rawlinson, fore the Royal Society of London, England, on the site of the Garden for Eden, that distinguished Assyrian plorer asserted that he had deciphered the word "Eden" in some of the hie roglyphics or cuneiform Inscrip tions on the ruins of Nineveh, and that it was a name given to Baby- Ion: whence he argued that the latt- I named ancient city bad been built mat spot wnere Aoam ana -ve resi ded in their state of innocence. This a. conclusion has not been generally re- ceived, notwithstanding the high reputation 01 me aumor. it is a mat ter of controversy whether the sacred narrative is to be understood literally or allegorically. The Rev. W. Scott, of San Fiancisco, in an inter esting paper just published, adopts the strictly literal sense. His argu ments are perhaps as concise an em bodiment of reasoning on behalf the literal interpretation of Script urt as could be furnished. The first them is that Eden was the name nf country wherein everything needful to man was produced, and that this name was descriptive of it, signifying "aland of pleasure.". The second that the Garden, or. as the Greeks called it, "Paradise,") was not Eden by I itself, but only a portion of it. And thirdly, that this garden was cast ward of the writer's location ; all which appears to be clear, from the text. "And tbe Lord uod planted garden, eastward, in Eden." The au thor of the narrative, standing in Si ria, would look eastward when he turned In tbe direction of Mesopota miawhich was the name given to the country lyin? between the river Euphiates and Tigris and that this was the probable site of the cradle of the humat: race is confirmed by what follows: "And a river went out of the country of Eden to water the Garden Paradise; and from thence it was parted, and became into four heads." These heads or streams are respectively named Pi3on,Gihon,Hid- oekel and .upn rates, in me narra tive. Tht first of these Dr. Scott Iden tifies with the Phases or Halys of lat ter times. Its source is near the head of the Euphrates, and it flows north westerly seven Hundred runes, into the Black; Sea. The second is tbe Araxes. which rises ten miles from tbe source of the Euphrates, and flows a thousand miles, a little north of east Into the Caspian Sea. The tbird,"the great river which is Hiddekel," (Daniel x, 4,) is generally admitted to be the Tigris. And, as to tbe fourth, (Euphrates) there is no dispute about it. Now all these four rivers have their sources in the highlands of Armenia, and, as it is stated, that it was from the garden that they parted and became four beads, it follows that tbe site of Paradise was that portion of Armenia in which these sources are found. Dr. Scott advances three objections to the theory that the face of the Gorden or iden was so cnanged by the flood as to be irrecoverably lost. In the first place, he says, it is by no means certain that Noah's flood was universal, in the strict meaning of that word; but in arguing this he violates his own principle of adhering to the strictly literal meaning oi tne text, for it is clear from the t wo narra tives which are given in Genesis of the deluge, that it was supposed to be universal i. e., extending all over the surface of the globe, in the second dace, he mentions that the univer sality of the deluge is disputed by al most every geologist. And, in the third place and this is his strongest argument, it is inconsistent with the narrative, written after the deluge, to say that the site of Eden is lost. The four rivers remain, and their sources can be seen in Armenia, Why should they still exist, and yet the land in which tbey spriug have changed en tirely? Ararat is there as it was in the days of Noah, before the flood. In truth, there has been no such trans formation of the soil ascertain theolo gians have asserted. Man haschauged. This region lay between the Persian Gulf and the Caepean Sea, where now the wild Arab roams about; the cities are desolate, and tbe cruel despotism of the Persian and the Turk "hath dried up realms to deserts." - It must be said, however, that tbe word "Eden," (signifying 'delights,') is manifestly used in various mean ings in other portions of the Scrip tures, sometimes to denote a people; t denote a country, andagain as the name of a person, and finally in a numberof ways inconsistent with the idea of literal interpretation. other hours of rest beside. A French philosopher laid down three rules for the attainment of hap piness. The first was occupation; tbe second occupation, and the third and last was still occupation. It develops your mental and physical powers. You were created fur it. Brain aud judgment, sinew and muscle, bone and blood, were all given you to be thus used. Unused, they rust aud wither, and shrivel and decay. Bro't into active, healthful exercise, they briug happiness to you, of which the idle, listless man knows not. Even the sleep of the toiler has a joy and zest that others can imagine but never fully comprehend. Establish hours of rest and relaxa tion. To the hardest worker comes the blessed day to rest, interleaved among the seven days of the week. This at least, the law allows him to command for bis own; and the bappy tendency of our times is to give him to enjoy with the loved ones at borne. But those who work with the mind well as the body, should have even more hours of rest and relaxation with their family, unharassed by the wear business toils of life, aud dedica to happiness and recuperation. During tbe late rebellion, a man West, in a small gathering of friends, was urging upon their minds imnArtannA nr pn natinir! --i ,n mv . . .. . ' said he, "hght lor your country ie lor itn necessary ; lur it sweet to die for your native land." "But," said one, "if it is sweet to die one s country, why don't you go. Tbis was a poser, and for a moment disconcerted mm; out .rallying ne declared that he, as an individual, not fond of sweet things. Fill Your Lamps in the Mobx- ISO. Scarcely a week passes but we read accounts of frightful accidents from kerosene lamps exploding and , , i , . 1 killing or scarring for lite, men, wo- men and children. A simple knowl- edge of the inflammable nature of the liquid will probably put a stop to , " , . you neea never rear an exni-j 1 nearly all the accidents. As tbe oil burns down in the lamp, highly in flammable gas gathers over its surface as the oil decreases the cas in creases. Wben tbe oil is nearly con sumed, a slight jar will inflame tbe and an explosion is sure to fol low death and destruction. A bomb shell is no more to be dreaded. Now, the lamp is not allowed to burn more than half way down, such acci dents are almost impossible. Always your lamp every morning, and Rome has increased greatly in popu lation since it became the capital of Italy, and tbe demand for houses is great that improvements are being made In every direction. Not a sewer due or a foundation laid without discovery of many rare objects of wo ueuns oi tne ancient city. A conceited fop was saying that he a self made man, whereupon a remarked that he had relieved Lord of a great responsibility. at tne is our A sell the and It and in and The Serenity of the Dying. be the of on A. of It has so happened that I have seen many men and women die. Without design or disposition on my part, have very many times been uresent when sick persons were ebbing eternity. I have seen men and wo men, young and old, cultivated and ignorant, orthodox and betrodox, in their last moments ; and. as a rule.&U of tbem passed away, if not without regret, at least witn entire resignation, None of them showed dread of tlm future. Their thoughts were fixed on what they were quitting, not on what they were going to. I observed that some of them were troubled, per- haps .disliessed, when they Jirst thought they could not recover, but that tho no.rorthpir onH .k- r. .ujo less apprehfnsiveand tbe calmer 'they ? . l' j' a hope. Lrannuiiiiv sperriea 10 afnnri nnnn them as a substitute, and afterward.if free from physical pain, there was un- ruffled peace. II encouraged to be- lieve they mieht cet well, or if thev had a favorable turn, the old anxiety with something of the former appre- hension. reaiirjeared : Drovimr that their mental disquietude was born of their expectation of life, not of their fear of death. Thus was established a clear analogy between material and spiritual anguish under the same cir cumstances. As we have seen, thev who are badly hurt, or serious v llf. experience euffering in going back to i ",u life, while the downward death, both for the body and the soul, ds paved with smoothness and seren ly.""lhe King of '1 errors IHs- crowncd," tn AovcmOer Galaxy, THE GREAT AMERICAN DESERT, One cannot help but speculate nrton wnat Kind or men we Americans shall be when all these now desolate nlains are filled ; when cities shall be found Where HOW only tbe loUelv dennt or . 1 I "D funwiueiifc wuiu uu5; wnen tun nuu aim com oi mese regions 1. T I I I . I . 1 ouan uave uecooie, aa luey soon must, tne lounuanon ot great manufactur ing populations : and when, perhaps the whole continent will be covered by our stars and stripes. No other nation ha? ever spread over so large a territory or diversified a suriKce as ours, t rom the low sea- washed shores of the Atlantic your Ualitornia journey carries you over boundless plains which lie nearly as as the summit of Mount Wash- lngton.. Americans are digging silver In Colorado, three thousand feet V.vrJ. ,uau lu.e niguest point oi me v line BlOUntainS. Al V lrtrinia IJltV. I x-- i . . , , ' . - ' v. . vud vi un uuiint trams or mining, the traveler finds it hard draw in breath enough for rapid motion ; and many persons, wben they first arrive there, suffer from the bleeding at the nose by reason of the rarity of the air. Aeain. in Maine half the farmer's year is spent in ac cumulating supplies for the other and frozen half; all over tbe Northern States the preparation for winter is an important part of our lives, but in San r rancisco tne winter Is the pleasant- est part of the year; in Los Angelos they do not think it needful to build, fire-places, and scarcely chimneys, in their houses. And one people, speak- ing the same language, reading the same books, holding a common re- ligion, paying taxes to the eame gov ernment, and proud of one common flag, pervades these various altitudes and climates, intervisits, intercom municates, intermarries, and is, with tbe potent help of the railroads, fused constantly more closely together as a nation. What manner of man, think you, will be the American of 1972, the product of so many different climes. of so various a range as to a latitude? [From the Financial Chronicle.] GROWERS. The census of J870 renortsTthe num ber of sheep in the United States to be 34,000,000 against zi.ouu.uuu in loUO; and tbe pounds of domestic wool brought into the market 135.000.000 against 55,000,000 in 1SC0 So much care had been given to the breeding of sheep, that the average weight of tbe neeces had also increased in those ten years from 2.73 pounds to 3.51 pounds each. But to-day our wool growers are not in good spirits. Tbe price of wool has been gradually sinking during the summer, and Is now lower than it was at tbis time last year. The mar ket is sluggish. Manufacturers are waiting for lower prices and tbe pro ducers are hoping for an improve ment while our storehouses are full of domestic and foreign wools waiting purchasers. A summary of the causes and con sequences of the present condition of our wool industry is: too much wool has been demanded; to many woolen poods have been made; the manu facturers have overstocked the mar ket with tbeir fabrics, and the reac tion of their losses is now going back upon the sheep husbandmen, who. stimulated to increase their flocks by the unusual demands for wool durinc tbe years of the war, had followed the lead or the manufacturers, and are now, with them, reaching the same end. w ooien goods were never so unprofitable to tbe manufacturers as I they are to-day. 1 I J i be 1 2 2 3 3 8 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 6 6 7 o of The production of the Washington Mills of Lawrence, per Mass. (one nunurea Bets or cards), was, by necessity of the market, sold by auction on the first day of this month at a loss estimated at not less than twenty-five per cent. ' AVool is cheaper in New York than . it is in London. Lots purchased by Ameri can buyers at the auctions of July and August, held there in bond, weie resold at the auction in September: and wool received from those colonial sales has been sent back to be reofler ed. Deep fluctuations are too often the experience of the wool industry of our country. The wool grower is too often elated and then discouraged by tbe unsteadiness or the manufacturer s market; he has no insurance of profit in the future. Thus in a cer tain season, he sells his wool readily fifty or sixty cents a pound. The next season it la a drug at a much less price. Tbe higher price over stocked the market with raw material and with fabrics, and the .value of both d echoed. Now the farmer, dis- couraged, kills his sheep for their tal- low. After a while, wool becomea scarce, goods in demand, and up goes price again. And so it varies year after year, a continual see-saw between tbe producer and mauract- urer, until both conclude that there no money in wool. Uniformity and stability are what wool grower needs uniformity in demand, and stability in . values. Change ruins his interests, and com pels him to abandon his occupation. flock of sheep is a business invest ment, which requires capital, man agement and intelligent care. Those farmers who are compelled to kill or their flocks on account -f an un stable market, or because tbe price of wool is relatively so much lower tban price of other staples that they canuot afford to feed and teud the sheep properly, are driven into an other serious loss by the consequent change in their farm management; also into further loss by adapting themselves and tneir estate to some other branch of agricultural industry. is a bad business Tor them every way. And this must always happen when tbe price of wool declines ex tensively. When the tide returns, prices again advance, and the farmer is tempted by nis skill in the business to venture once more, he en- Counters anotber loss in the higher prices he must pay to recover the stock he b"d disposed of ; and, again the time he must use to cull out, get into a productive condition, I the various grade of stock to produce a profitable style of As the wool erower is thus depend ent upon the manufacturer for success the evident remedy for the insecure ijusiwurj 01 mis aomest n industrv the closing of all superfluous mills, result which natural causes must time, and, it would seem, in a time accomplish. Some of our woolen mills are strong cuuugu 10 run an weamer. .Being ,ar8e corporations, with various own ers .tneir loea fall upon nobody Part,cular. But a great number "eati running on money advanced by 'beir selling aeents. And if Presnt state of affairs continues aDy 'enKlb of time, these must their mach nerv. nr olsa ca nnrif , A , . . ,hand !n hnd "itU their commission I , . ti '- .i it? m i -"cu uuu 11 is overuiue. ov1,261 ?len mil18 ,n 18G0- wltn f20? ? of cards.- I" 1870 the num- uer uaa increased to z,! mills, with 8i368 without sufficient cause. I( is now acknowledged, by both manufacturers and buyers, that are makinir to many woolen roods. 9ur weekly auction sales testify that, ue onS continued softness of ury goous marKet testinea it. HOME INFLUENCE. There Is nothing that baa miM mZm inflnri T'on ,TT 7 " character than the early associations i iiome. viien we go into some houses, can we wonder, as our atten tion is drawn to the discords, conten tions, and inharmonious feelimr that abounds there, can we wonder,'! re peat, that tbe children grow to ma turity with characters and disposi tions tofallv ripAtitntA nf all nfinH and lnvinw nnnlitiM? Th hnhit. they form by these associations fol- low them tn their crave thev ITrftW into their lives like so manv evil IsniriU tlmt rannnt ha pust r,nl Th. I ww- -- oau qualities many persons possess are riot hnrn tn thpm hn in mn ... ' ' frequently, the result of early expe- riences. When we see the poor little waif udoi the street who has no home but the world, no mother's love to guide or direct his youthful thoughts to nouie actions aud nigh impulses, with no restraint placed upon him auu uougnno euro nis young reca- Ipssness Cull WA wnmler rhnf-. ha takes the direct road to the peniten- tiary? Nothing short of a positive miracle can save a person of this char- actei, and he who rises from the street to a position of true manhood lis deserving of something greater fhnn hnmnn -nrniua Th.ra in tin 1 - " "" memones mat m luemseives more closely in our hearts than tbe remeni to brances of childhood and home. Their silent yet living influence is ever actiDg upon our mental nature it is the source of refined and tender reelings: it helps ut greatly in over coming the selfishness that is innate with us, and thus it is that 'the in fluences of home perpetuate them selves. The gentle grace of the mother lives in her daughters long after ber bead is pillowed in the dust of the earth; and fatherly kindness finds its echo in the nobility and courtesy of sons who come to wear his mantle and fill his place; while on the other hand, from an nnhaonv misgoverned and disordered home. go forth persons who shall make other homes miserable, and perpetuate tbe sourness and sadness, the contentions and strife and railings, which have made their own early uvea o wretch ed and distorted.' Eugene. t RULES FOR FARMERS. duct of the distances apart, and Farmers often desire to layoff small portions of land ror tbe purpose or ex perimenting with crops, manures, 4c, but sometimes find difficulty in-doing correctly for the lack of a few sim rules. The following table will, we think, be found of service: ONE ACRE CONTAINS 100 square rods; 4,840 square yards; 43.5G0 square feet. ONE SQUARE ROD CONTAINS 30.25 square yards. 272.25 square feet. THE SIDE OF A SQUARE TO CONTAIN : acre 208 71 ft12 65 rds69.57 yds. acre 147.58 ft 8.94 rds49.17 yds. acre 120.50 ft 7.30 rds40.15 yds t acre 104.36 ft 6.32 rds34.78 yds. acre 73.79 ft 4 47 rds24.58 yds. Number of plants per acre that can planted at the following distances apart : ft by 1 ft 43.56CH 9 ft bv 9 ft 537 ft by 1 ft 21,780110 ft by 10 ft 435 It by 2 ft 10,89011 ft by 11 ft 360 ft by 1 It 14,520 12 ft by 12 ft 302 ft by 2 ft 7.260 13 ft bv 13 ft 257 ft by 3 ft 4,840 14 ft by 14 ft 222 it by 1 ft 10,890 15 ft by 15 ft 193 ft bv 2 ft 5,445 16 ft by 16 ft 170 ft by 3 ft 3,630 17 ft by 17 ft 150 ft by 4 ft 2,722 18 ft by 18 ft 134 ft by 1 ft 8,71219 ft by 19 ft 120 ft by 2 It 4,356,20 ft by 20 ft 10g ft by 3 ft 2,904 30 ft bv SO ft 48 ft by 4 ft 2,178 40 ft by 40 ft 27 ft by 5 ft 1,742 50 ft by 50 ft 17 ft by 6 ft 1,210 60 ft by 60 ft 12 ft by 7 ft 8SS;66 ft by 66 ft 10 It by 8 tt 06U Rule.- Divide 43.560, tbe number square feet in one acre, by the pro- the quotent will be the numberof plants acre. MEASURES. Farmers will always need a series of box measures, and they can be readily made by any one who under stands the two loot rule and can ban die tbe saw and the hammer. The following measurements will be found sufficiently accurate for all ordinary purposes : A- box 10x161 inches square and 8 inches deep will contain a bushel or 21o04 cubic inches, each inch in depth holding one gallon. A box 24x11.2 inches square and 8 inches deep, will also contain a bushel. A box 12x11.2 inches square and 8 inches deep will contain a hair busbel, each inch in depth holding half a gallon. A box 8x8.4 inches square and 8 inches deep will contain a peck, each 4 inches in depth holding a gallon. A box 4x4 lncnes square and incuea deep will contain one quart. To reduce cubic feet to bushels. struck measure, as In the measnre- ment of corn cribs, wagon beds, Ac., divide the cubic feet by 56 aud multi- P'7 the quotent by 45, or divide the cuuiu leet vy -i.xi. Wearing Flannel. The majori ty of tbe people are not aware of the beneficial effect of wearing flannel next to thn body, both in cold and warm weather. Flannel is not so un comfortable in warm weather as pre judiced people believe. Frequent colds and constant nacair z cougns nave leit me, since adopting flannel garments. There is no need of great bulk about tbe waist, which condemns the wear ing of flannel with those who prefer wasp-waists to health, lor In that case the flannel can becutaa loosely-fitting waists, always fastened at the back. There are scarcely any of tbe bad effects of the sudden changes of weath er felt by those who wear flannel gar ments, and mothers especially should eudeavor to secure such for their little people, in preference to all these showy outside trimmings,which fash ion commds an Here is a joke almost good enough for Sheridan. Somebody in Kansas attempted to inclose a public road which ran through his farm, and somebody else said, "it was one of the plainest coses of highway robbery he ever heard of." Life, say the Arabs, is of two parts that which is past a djeam ; and that which Is to come a wish. FEMALE SMUGGLERS. From the Detroit Free Press. Oct. 22.] is a in short in are the for stop It is a fact probably better known the custom House officials than outsiders, that at least every tenth woman who crosses the Detroit river carries smuggled goods. The goods may be tea, coffee, bocks, thread, rib- Dons or something else or great value, but the intent to smuggle is tbere.and the success in bringing over a smull lot is nearly always an inducement for the smuggler to try the game on a larger scale. Men may and do smuggle clothiDg now and then, but it is the remale sex which carries the burden of guilt. The Custom Hcuse officials at the ferry dock in this city ' '8'""'' " ""ra iu ue, uut wnat chance have thev airainst mon- ZIIIa J, JfTi'.hnSE." i I They cannot stoor to treeo under the .Yenaai.i . baby carta and I hold J h?, we the shawls, examine pockets, look into Daoy carta ana bold a crowd on the boat, and so tbey must continue their work with the knowledge that goods are being smuggled, and that only one grand and certain haul of tbeir nets can trap the guilty and frighten the innocent so that they shall never dare to pursue the business. The net was drawn yesterday. The officers com menced about two o'clock, walking fifteen or twenty. women up stairs into tbe custom rooms, and I ha n Ti n V. n . . . . 1 ."i"B, "1" u.: :"Tulu, landed, for about three hours, was treated in tbe same manner that is. an toe iemaie portion, borne were indignant, and appealed to their hus bands who vainly appealed to the custom officers. Others wanted to faint away, but, after looking at tbe pianss and the dust, concluded not to. Others wept, laughed, or turned pale, but none of them were permit ted to escape. During the afternoon I fa hwill t. nna h n n H rasl artI rl ftrr Ttmrr exn I were ennfrnntsri h. TTni ni Ihn .,1.1 V. .1 A .1. -1 f I ... w VI V. ujau uau 4 ucai IUU and made some wonderful discove- , Forinstance.arnodestllttlewoman. I who was in a ereat hurrv to t?o home I to her nick cTiilri Dins, and ten vards of F.mrli.uh flannel I fell to the floor. A tall woman, with I tears in her eyes, who asserted that she would sooner chnn her head ntr (nan to think of smuggling, uufasten- I All twmi,1 r,r f..., K..- and asserted that it must have been placed there by some designing per hlgh son. Another r.n inrliimnniiv Honia.l "the right of search," but, after re ore maining a prisoner for an hour or two, told the searcher to "take it and cm tn .r.c. tt . .1 1 6" w -uivnjug a pHvaaKC Ul ribbons and laces on the floor. A lot of calico was found on another, some velvet on another, and at least 10 per cent, or the whole number were found to be engaged in smuggling. The officials were satisfied with con , fiscating the goods, and it is said that women who land from Canada during the day to-day will be marched up stairs and turned over to the care of the grim female, who heeds no threats ana melts at no sights. Grammar. It takes a Yankee school marm to just puzzle poor un sophisticated men, now a davs- Com lag home on the train last week we overheard the following conversation between a young lady teacher, who also writes for the and an old gentleman who had always believed be could speak the English language: Old Gentleman "Are there any bouses building in your village?" Young Lady "No, sir. There is a new house being built for Mr. Smith, but it is the carpenters who are build ing." Gentleman "True; I sit corrected. To be building is certainly a different thing from to be being built. And how long has Mr. Smith's house been being built?" Lady (looks puzzled a moment, and then answers rather abruptly "Near ly a year." Gentleman "How much longer do you think it will be being built?" Lady (explosively) "Don't know.' Gentleman "I should think Mr. Smith would be annoyed by its bein? so long being built, for the house he now occupies being old he must leave it, and me new one being only being ouiit, uaieaa oi being bunt as he ex pected. be cannot " Here tbe gentleman perceived that me iaay bad disappeared. T GOLDEN RULES OF LIFE. AH the air and exercise in the uni verse and tbe most liberal table bu poorly suffice to maintain human stamina, if we neglect other co-operatives, namely, obedience to the laws or abstinence, and those or ordinary gratification. We rise with a head ache and set about puzzling ourselves with the cause. We then recollect that we haa a hard day's fag, or that we feasted over-bounteously, or that we staid up very late; at all events, we incline to find out the fault, and then call ourselves fools for falling into it. Now, this is an occurrence happening almost every day ; aud these are the points which run away with tbe best part of our life before we rind out which is for good or evil. Let any single individual review his tl.af 1 i fa ngtontananiiali, 1. f,,ush will eover his cheek when he thinks of the egregious errors he has unanowingiy commuted sav un knowingly, because it never occurred to him that they were errors until the effects followed that betrayed the cause. All our sickness and ailments and a brief life depend upon ourselves. There are thousands who practice errors day alter day, and whose per vading thought is, that evervthins which is agreeable and pleasant can not be nurtrul. the slothful man loves his bed; the toper his drink, oecause it inrows mm into an exhi la- rat ive and exquisitive mood ; . the gourmand makes bis stomach his eod: and tbe sensualist thinks his delights unperishable. So we go on, and at last we stumble and break down. We then begin to reflect, and the truth starts us in the face, how much we are to blame. ed to all out It's bis a A NEAT PUZZLE. A Doublin chambermaid is said to have got twelve commercial travelers Into eleven bed-rooms.and yet to have given each a separate room. Here we nave eleven rooms. 1 234lo678910H "Now." said she, "if two of you gentlemen will go into No. 1 bedroom and wait there a few moments, I'll find a spare room for one of you as soon as I have shown the others to their rooms." Well, now, having be stowed two gentlemen in No. 1, she puts tbe third in No. 2, tbe fourth In No. 3, the fifth in No. 4, the sixth in No. 5, the seventh in No. 6, tbe eighth in No, 7, the ninth in No. 8, the t?nth in No. 9, the eleventh in No. 10. She then came back to JNo. I, wnere you remember, she had left the twelfth gentleman, along with the first, and said, "I've now accommodated all the rest, and still room to spare, so if one of you will step into No. 11, you will flud it empty." Thus the twelfth man got his room. any vary form he they Brain work costs more food tLan baud work. According to careful es timates and analyses of the excretions three hours of hard study will wear out the body more tban a whole day of severe pny&ical labor. Anotber evidence of tbe cost of brain work is obtained from the fact that though the brain is onlv one-iortieth the weignt of the body, ltreceivesaboutone-fifih of all the blood sent by tbe heart into the system. Brain woraers, mere fore, requires a more liberal supply of food, and ilcher rood, than manual laborers. 1 ben. ten will tbe step and wear saw. it isn't diua to to 'When any desire becomes so as to crowd out other and aims; when we yield a willing to its impulsions, regardless superior claims, we are guilty or temperance. There are now thousand fashionable and common indulgences that deserve the name much as the one which now monopo lizes it. Those who eat for the pleas ure of the sensation, after natural hunger is satisfied, who sleep after nature is refreshed, who protract tneir amusements tar into the hours or repose, who devote their time, money and energies to frivolous pur suit or enervating excitements, aa truiy intemperate as tbe poor urunaaru wno is selling bis manhood ror a glas or liquor. There is intem perance in business also, as well as pleasure. A constitution may broken down with work, as well with dissipation; the passion wealth may extinguish domestic iovs hiiu nut-iai iiapDiness. nreciuue aeir- culture, and shut out high aims effectually, if not as degradingly. the passion for drink. The student, who, by excessive study and neelect of the laws of health, shortens me, disappoints his friends, and de prives the world of his influence, intemperate he is indulging in mental stimulant as destructive as the physical poison that rests in tbe ine briate' cup. Each one has some be setting intemperance, and it needs clear mental vision to detect it. and strong and resolute purpose to subdue i.. ooma are intemperate in their peecb, exacreeratiuz. coloring, pr&is- ng lavishly, or censuring severely some are intemperate in their parti zanship, searching for, and finding only the excellencies of their own parly, and tbe defects of their oppo nents; some are intemperate in their zeal for a special object, denouncing all who do not share it. A NEAT PUZZLE. [From the Financier.] The Demand and Supply of Iron. An immense and constantly increas ing demand for iron for all uses an civilized countries has now at length overtaken the production an countries, consumption has in creased at a more rapid ratio than pro- uuciiun. 'ine stocks or. all countnea are exhausted. Under this Increase of demand and diminution of supply, prices have gone up in England more man iuu per cent, as-compared with year ago, and here perhaps, 60 p cent. But the grand difference be tween Englaud and the United States is that the former has already taken out the bulk of her accessible iron ores and coal, while tbe latter has scarcely yet penetrated the su.face of her;. There is more coal in the L nited States than in all tbe world besides; and al most lnexnaustiDie aeposita or iron ore are scattered over the country hardly touched by the hand of man Missouri alone has probably acce-si ble ore sufficient to supply the wants of the world for half a millennium. Now, the wants of the world in iron are destined to increase. Railroads eat up an enormous quantity. Tbe use of iron in any form necesaiates its furitier use in many other forms. constant and intense demand for iron is one or tbe certainties of the time tc come; and it is also certain that the United States is, and is likely to be. better able to respond to this demand than any other country in the world What we would say to our capitalists and men of enterprise who are free to undertake it is, "Make Iron! Make more of it ! Make all you can of it ! France has set to work noon an in quiry as to wnom was due the resDcn- sibility of the late war with German v. and premature reports aver that there is evidence to fasten it upon tbe cabi net men in power, it is very easv and very natural to do this now yet unprejudiced observers of tbe situa tion in 1870 known well that the head and heart of t ranee rather tban ber rulers was aflame at that eventful cri sis, and that the warmth of the popu- i V. V. v. ... : 1 1 1-. . i - - . uwc iiuuci iimu L Lit, vtiiiiui wicaea ness of the ministers, carried her into the struggle. Had victory perched upon her banners there Would never be an afterthought as to the justice of cer cause; witn oettat shadowing mem n were oetter me situation should be fairly accepted and the na tion itself descend to tbe sackcloth and ashes rather than force all upon individuals. Mr. Lincoln was exceedingly aston- isnea one oay, as ne was inspecting prison in vvasnington, by a pris oner who said to him, "How are you Mr. President? I believe that you and I . have been in every jail in the Union." -'This and tbe jail Spring field are the only ones I was in in my life." said Mr. Lincoln. "Very like ly," responded the rogue, "but I've been in all the rest." Too Much for Whiskey Stills. A certain town of Eastern Tennes see boasted in having four whiskey stills. Tbe son of the man who start the first one went into it one Sun day morning and drank so freely as to get drunk. He then went to a dis tant church, and made such a disturb ance that they were compelled to turn him out. Going into the woods, he remained alone until he got sober. He then re solved never to get drunk again, and work until the whisky stills were broken up. Meeting with an active asent of the American Sunday School Union, he secured bis advice and assistance in organizing a good Union Sunday School near these four distilleries. Tbey have all since been closed. Tbe owner, as be shut up the last one for want or business, said, inat bunday School is too much for us. Anything tbis singing tne liioie into lol&s. no use to fight that." New Way to Save Melons. A man in Indiana complained to a friend that the thieves got so many of melons that it wasu't worth his while to raise tbem. "I'll tell you how to save your mel ons," said his friend. "I couldn't keep my melons nor other fruit- But little while ago a missionary of the School Union got up a Sun School here, and 1 haven't had melons stolen since. He just keeps telline tbem tbey ii go to some awful hot place if they steal, or lie, or cuss, or break Sunday, and then he givea tbe youngsters such nice pic tures, and teaches them to sing such pretty songs, that they'd a heap sight rather go to Sunday School than eat melons if they had them." Parental Responsibility. The responsibility of educating your chil dren is one you can not escape. It is task imposed on you by Divine Piovidence. and you may look with confidence for guidance and aid. In short you must educate your child, whether you cnoose it or not, lor eve ry action, every word and look, the tone of vour voice, and the round of ordinary daily eventa,which the moral atmosunere in wnicn breathes, will influence him far more tban the occasional lessons which he receives, however excellent may be. Somebody says the hog is a Pea- among animals along side of a Throw a handful ot corn in a acre lot and every ben in the lot get a dab at it. The last hen on lot may not secure more than two kernels, but nothing in the hen's ap pearance will indicate that. It will around with aa much precision gratitude aa any in the flock, and tne most pensive smtie yuu ever A hen will not eat everything sees, but it will try to, aud mere one of them on the face of this but that can tell you the taste of everything it has seen within the la-1 of half a mile of the house. In tense high er as sent of in ten as long are in be as for as as his is a a a : Kind wonljdonottflst'hTticrX.-.-. lift fa t.n , ' . i o rt uura ixnno ori.- V; can,not alway be a hero, fe-.t j man., J. - Be thou as chaste as Ice. as t,ure a snow, thoa shall not ei3, "caSj-. A . proraLie should be tfvtnJWh caution and kept with car.. VJ Equity jud.Teth witk. lenity jaws with extremity. , He that will sell hi f, .ttiit.. sell the public Interest. The prodigal robs his hi n,. ser robs himself.- 4 Jr. j . f J The greatest secret of is for a mart to be ready when hia n'! portunity comes. - - Cs The greatest men. live- nn t view, while thousand's are hot quali fied to expre-s their influence, , ; One of the most imnnrimif ..MJr-- ..... j uir, ui the science of mnnor i. v.ii- . , , -J nil I ii LI3 silence in regard to yourself. in proportion aa scale, we find as much mnd the a below, only it is hard and gndtdt " True liberty consists fntl'e privi! enioyinrj our own nVhra the destruction of the rights of others. Difficulty excites tlu mini , i dignity which sustains and finniiv' conquers misfortune, and the ordeal refines while it chastens. " Envy is strono-Tv rlmrani.-'.i:. littlenessof mind: a truly nohla anrl generous man feela no enmity towards a successful rival. t'ytoaraa By united effort. ih ii,.:.r .:, ,1,. ,,, 7 - ."cviist, auu . j uihiiii man oiDcn, which alone. may aeeomr.iui, neither could ; ertvit The wiseman stands nrm in i ' tremitles, and bears the lot nf h i, it manity with a divine temper.. - Drunkenness is th n.rsnf other vices. It quenches the salutary power of reason, and makes us the' sport of raging psssion. ... To be well spoken of you ranst die -Even a pauper, when dead, is men tioned without asperity.and (hat is" as' much an any pauper can expect : The triumph of wi ia to makeyoar good nature subdue your censure- to be quick in seeing faults, and slow iff exposing them. .... ., Ill nature is a contradiction to the laws of providence and the interest of mankind; it is a punishment no le-j tban a fault to those that haveit. - j The only gratification a covetous man gives his neiehborsia tn 1st !., , see that he himself is no better for waat ne has than they are- , - One cannot learn evmrhfnn-. i, objects of knowledge have mulur.i'td' beyond the powers of the stronr-rct mind to keep pace with them all." What we do for onrwlvm, mit .. be forgotten; what we do for others may be the vision to cheer -the- fcvl when the eye can no longer bebe'e. uiv luveu uutJS, rti;.i Men are found to be vainer nn: count of those qualities which ttev ioiiuiv ueiievemey have than tl;o-e which they really have. ' . A writer savs of thn .Ttnni,-. , - -a, vm cavxj m 1 1 it j v dryness of the climate of the Argen tine Republic, South America: - bowl of water left nncnvr.H in ?, morning is dry at night; ink vanish ed from the inkstand as ir by ma"ic The bodies of dead animals dryi;p ' instead of decomposing. "and neither exercise nor 'exposure to th annx rays produce perspiration.". J Horses. Th Western a ,-:.. n- , 1st says a new wav of tn.i.nn ,uJ'i broken lees of horses onuhitn i.o ,. r" -v w i,cu erally known. A valtmhla hr.I ; Hartford, Conn., had his lesr broken a short time since. The leg was care fully set by an experience,! pnr., and was covered thickly with plaster of pans. W hen the piaster "set" or hardened, it kept the limh a 'mov able as ii it had been of iron- Minis 'TiV!?1'. brolcen leg. it is asserted, will knit together in a briflrae, and become as good as evr. J Jl. A man Out in Nevada who, rVvnt dose of strychnine bv Aiivni .,i escaped to tell the tale oeriW th sensation of dying by this process. It is enough to deter any person in hia seuses to select that mode of commit ting suicide. He says he felt acetic cession of shocks, each worse 'tiian being broken on the wheel ami r,- suffering terrible torments fnr rf od that seemed of infinitive duration, ..v. uumij ouun. jam unconsciousness from which he was rescued bv th utmost exertions of a skilful duvm- cian. - Just as a traveler was writing l'w name on the registerof a Leavenworth hotel a bed-bug tallied out and took its way across the page. The "man paused and remarked : "I've been bled by St. Joe fleas, bitten by Kan sas City spiders, and interviewed, by Fort Scott gray-backs, but I'll begol durned if I was ever in a place where the bed-bugs looked over the- hotel register to find out where your rrom was!" . . ,, A few days since an old sailor' fp plied for lodgings at the police station in Sandusky, having refused to so-out on the schooner Erie, which left port that afternoon, for the reason that jut ueiuce sue started ne saw a rat swim ming ashore from the craft. ' He-iiid" it was an unfailing' sign of diststi-r and was quite jubilant, the next day to hear that she had the night before gone down near Kelley's Island wii'a all on board. . . - . A Western editor pictures a rept rt er in a proposed new style of sciiocl reader, thusly : "Here is a face C-l a reporter. See bow joyful he look's. He has just heard a man has cut his own throat, and he has gone for the item. Should you like to be a rever ter and get licked on dark nights ani see dead persons, and climb up four pair of stairs?"' - W hen Ixr. yncolB-was questioned in regard . to, somev-Tjrube wittici-m -i attributed to him sucii as "Grant ami the whisky." -he' laughed and said : "The papers make me smarter than I am ;,1 have said none of th tsa things with one exception. I did say when I had the snrmllpox, "Now let the office seekers come, for at last I have something I can give to all of them." A courteous man often Bllftf0ula in life, when persons of ability faik -Th exrrierre-j- f-vtry man furnishes rajueiii, instances whero conciliatorv manners hava made the fortunes o'f physicians, lawyers, divines, nnliti- cians, merchants, and, indeed, indi- iiuiua ui aii pursuiis. A younrr man asked a tnnnj!,ti, her age, and she replied: Six fi seven and seven times three added to my age will exceed six times cine and four as double my age exceeds twen ty." The vooncman ShM h.tKoi.i.f she looked older. u .- . j An editor's -nock - .t Litchfield, Illinois, and ha sried to make ihe public believe be lost $2. Such audaeity ean ouly be accounted for upon the hypothesis that some of the editor's companions had recently missed their wallets. - - There are some people' tli.it liv without any design at all,' ac4 pass through the world like straws on a river they do hot go, but are carried.