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" -' ' ' Reserve Chronicle. - . 9 n r -.- - TERN :- - r. oIum57N"o. 16. Warren, Ohio. November 13. 1873. Whole JSTo; 2923 lugmtO UinLUiuiM,. - : XIO-8 CTTESTER1SRESTKTE CHRONICLJ Y Published every Wedaewlay morning, 1 a Empire Block, Market et M arren w & itiuu Eallor and Proprietor. ; ( JDIBLES 17DTESTAMESTS at the L)aim(eoaf of publishing them, for sal ytb. TKFBrBCIACO. BlBU 60CTXTTV. at 1 t depositories throughout the county. All the stvle and price published by tbe American Bible Society.kept constantly on band. Central Depository at Hapgnod ' BrornV Market St., (south side of Court ' Kousewuara) Warren. O. July S. 1872. Jyr. -afth iR: LOT, Physician and Surgeon, t Office and residence a few rods Booth the Atlantic Great Western Depot, where he ea he consulted professionally. Warren. O. April ID ns7i-u . , a T.. LYMAN. Dentist OfHee over J .8. C. Chryst Co.'s new meat markeM opposite the court uouse. jnrc oi ii Ohio Ian. & 1S70-U a ran Ohio i T MWJiCXlXK, Attorney at I TtoAOoioVaaUecikt Block. Market fet. WaricM. tbta. ' o ' IXeb. IB. leu-U. DftrtViUSOBV JJentlstk, ! teeth wtjaaaed wuhom D&iu: BDuer or low er sets of teeihor $12.00. toe over T.J. Me- Lajn A son's wu, Mara a,, warren onto, i HAXXOtr. ? r rTo. MnHUU. TTSKHOT JTETfALF, Physicians, II ntUiHiiic01iira Htk ftxeet at iTstsland. formerly Decupled try br. Harmon tan. .'.J fclt.il'-. ' " jj Sr. -- .ItaniWi. '- - . W: SFKAB. SCTGHIXS jsPE iltttofiivs at Law. OffJc-to' Flra Aational Bank ling, 2d story, front -ooms Wifren O. J.-B. S, lS7lMSL .: I ;l tot ill l I JU. BRISCOE, Physician amlSur aeou. otnoasrt Residence, northalde of ilartel Street, two doors BtofClm Par- ncolnr tiacm paid to Chronic Cuasea. iTr. bbackew. it. d. l. e. bcsskij., k. d. TRS. BRACKEN. & RUSSELL, II Eclectic Physlcia ns and Sargeoiis,oJnco a i o. 20 Market Bt., '.op sial-s). Ail sum atofflceaileaded to at all hours, day or nlgut. Dr. B. will give attention to- the Treatment of aiicnronie aiseasesana en a 'oer. Residence corner Liberty and Wash : ton ATenne. Warren, O. aug. 21,li. ft- F. I- BIEB.CE. Homoepathle Phyaiclaa and Surgeon. Omot in SuUliTs ock. igu Mieas. TPvR. J. R. KELSOTf, Physician and . 1 Surgeon, oJBce east of First Nat. Bank. Office hour from 7 to 10 o'clock, a. m., and i to 8 p. m. Jan. 2a ltl !7"aSHISGT0N HIDE, AtU)rney at y Law and Notary Pnhlle. Office In ' tlreChToniele Building, verates Del ia' Store. ' July 10, it72-nio BR. F. BTTEKS, Physician and Sur geon. Office 3d door north of National aa. Entrance oS. Liberty street. Office hours, from Mi to 12, a. m, and 1 to p. m. Residence, corner af High and Chestnut j r l ; j. TAtrraorC "7"AUTR0T ACKLET, Successors to t y J. Vautrot A Co- Deaiers In WatcJiea, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market BtreM, War- rerr.Luuo. jan a. : H. H. atosm RATLTFF tt W0SES, Attorneys and Conasellers at Low. Office over the Ex- cuane. Bank of Faeraian. AHuot, on Market fit. barren Ohle - - ' Jam.f two. JK. C0WDEBT, Attorney at Law, Office corner of MiU and Main St., Niles. Ohio. ... -... . , ... Xoct.18 1W1-U, fishini A TiXER, Manufacturer and , Dealer ra Gans. Bines. Pistols. Cutlery tun Tackle. Gnu Materials. Sporting Apparatus, Sewing Machines, Aej, No. ft, Mar ketSt, Warren, OUioT.,,, U'b.S 1870-U r.a.HUTcaara, av Trmut, j. slsttjii. HCTCHT5S, TCTTLE & STULL, Attomeya at Law, office over Smith a Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market Street. Warren, Ohio.. , XJaa,-40. 1S73-U. w. k. nirn. W. F. PORTKX. . eWXSU MVV PTEE; .Dealers IT . in School and Miscellaneous Books. .. Stationary. WaU Papers. Periodicals, Pam- : btre,Jain. bucel, Varreo, Ohio. llard D. H1V ' ILL k BACKET," r. . jtACKr., llanafttcturers of Harness and dealer In Saddlery aware. Trunk. Valisea. Tiavelinz Baes. Wbtasr Horse Blaukela. Saddles and Fancv Baddlery. No. 8, Market Street, War. eu. U. Jan. 5. 1S70. mrixrsEr asahs, fW ana ' 1 f Life Insuraaoa Agent, Warren, Ohio. Jrierokandiaesaid other property insared in th. bet Companies, on favorable terms; Farm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their uraitura insured for one. three and live rban..Ornoe la MqComb and Smith's dioek. pi C -MeFUTT, a. noum pirn, una Ornamental Painter. Rnincr Ac Tng7New Block". Main SI. Warren. Ohio. JaayMiJB7t4.-;-:a .,..' . . "1 ' If. BAtTSO, Mayor of the City JL ofWarren, Ovll Jurisdiction same a "-JasUccaf tkepeaoa for th..cityrand eriml-.-nal JwrUdfoUon througboutcityandceunty. A lso agent for Clavesawi Cement Sewer and drain Pipe of all sizes. Uan 3,1871. j 'tSRIXNES k GOLST'S X. l'o. H. : 1 Can-lag. Worri, Warren, Ohio, mann factarera of Carriages, Huggiea, Wagons, meigaa, aoa apeciaiues. All orders lrom any part of the cooatr - piomptly attended to. Fainting, Trimming and Kepalrlnguone ,. to order on the shortest notice. Sooth of canai . . . .. , .' .XJans.1872. ADOLPJlTS GRXTER, Dealer in M uaicalMerchandize .f ail descriptions, Vii Piaana, Organs, Melodeons, Molina, GuKaralccrdeoiis.Claronia, Klotea, Fifes, : Drams, .PiaAkO-preaaa, Piano-atooia, Sheet-nuiaic,Music-booka, Violin Strings, Guitar Strings, Ac Store In Webb's Block, over P.rtar'aBoakStora. (Jan. 5 ISO. B-auwAJjeaa, w. B,uraxj, ai-yitiiB. WALKER, LESLIE k 0., Bank- y 1 era, Church Hill, Ohio. Dealers in Go vera mem been rl ties. Foreign and Domes tie Exchange. Collections made, Ixilerest allowed on special Deposit. tian.4-ly. , TYTABREir TEMPLE R0. 2 T f ' Hovorand Temperance, meet at cor ner Main and Market Sts.,ln this city, every Friday night. All desirous of aiding in pro moting the temperance cause, which is the cause pf God and humanity, are Invited to attend with us. . . . Social Temple meet every Tuesday eva .nlng. JOHN LAPHAM, W.C. T- -- D. M. LAZARUS, W. B, Jan 10, 172-Iy fA fB. A. P. MISER, Contractor of t I scsrftroat. No. VI3S, rsmBiogdaUvirom ' uev,itoBOTg Hill via Kiacman, wishes to give notice to the public that he has pro vided himself with a pleasant riding coach. . a ad to now prepared tocarry passenger and baggage to all paints on the route. . . Aug. 2-tmr, . MXyUFAfcTURI IShalll have on ha r Ladies' Collars. M u 3, 2VI. 0.fL073fL. JRER? OF- FURS- band fh Nov..a choice ' Collars. Muffs and Boaa,which will be disposed or as heretotore, at manu facturers prices. Old styles Mink, Sable and Filch, mad. over, after tbe latest fashions. Work expressed lrom a distance will meet with proaipt attention. -iSSt - 8.M.CAETER. North Avenue, Wan en, Ohio. Sept. 18. lS7z-3mo R. BECK WITH. Den- ) . tlst. has procured one of I the Improved Surgeons' Cises. With th. l.lnnU X: 4 tl Gas.and.lt is. without doubt, the safest, surest and most rapid In it efiects and cli- minaUon of any anaesthetic known. He will remain in Kinsman, at his office, until f arLner notice. , . ocl. 23. "nrWMOXS A TlTTWrYflTn A AJtioneera, win g-ve prompt -attention to ail engagements aa Auctioneers, will go aat af city or county. Heaaonabl. terms, and satisfaction guaranteed. If deslred.one 43T both wHl attead sales. OffiseofSSim wioat lrr King's Slock. Offiee of Mr. Hen iirlngerln Buffalo Clothing Store, from tins date till April 1st, 1872, without further no- (lea. , ... oct .l72-tf. SHERIFF'S SALE. The etataofOhio. Trumbull County, a. John Jehu A Co. ) In Trumbull Com- mriiTU.t,aLrj , j )V By virtue of an order of sale issued out of tb. Court of Common Pleaa of Trumbull county, Ohio, In tb. above named case, to aedtreoted and delivered, I have levied upon and shall expos to public sale at the Aloor of the Court House in the city of War rea.Oaio,on Saturday, Sot. 0, A. D. 1872, t foaro'clock, p. m.-, of said day, tbe fol-i . lowing described land and tenements, situ ate In the township of Hubbard, county of Trumbull and stata of Ohio, and Is on the south side of the read leading from Hubbard to Middlesex, and a bounded on the north by said road; on the east by an alley: on the onlh by lands of Thomas E. Perry and on Hie west by lands of Edwards, and Is the aame land sold to said Samuel Davis by .Crawford, Davis (Jo G. W, DICKINSON. Sheriff fSberifTs Office, Warren, O., Oct.,30,1872 5t vs. aL in tth 3 all - nf of the No in A.; A. X at I. B.MT5I. UirUUI ciuiupk naait. . OMiinuo DHrtfv. j ITOLipAT, SACKEY CO., Bank M. all A -LXers. Vienna. Ohio dealer In I'thiro. auu Drafts on Europe. Collections made Interest allowed on special deposits, Sept. ll-3mo- WarbEN, Sept 2, 1872. ALLISON DRUG. . STORE. TUST RECEIVED, A LARGE XJ BlOCK or I I -j All of the best patterns, and every sice from Infant to Adult. A laige stock or SHOULDER BRACES, For Ladies and Gents. Female Supporters, ' . .:.-.! J.- . n MATTS05S FEJLiXE SYEISGE, wiWIMgalor.- GpciiutoSyrb0tu& va riety of other kinda Also a large assort ment of Toilet Articles, Via:' Hair Brushes, Robber Combs. Ivory Combs, Florence Mirrors, Ac A large Invoice of 33 25 X 1ST ' IS Celebrated "Perfumery. We pay jpcciol attention to filling rhyti dun' Pmeriptioru. and can sell Physicians medicines ascheap as they can bnj- them In Cleveland or Meadville. ' ' GIVE USA CALL. 8epti. WM. HAPGOOD. TT'XASmTTOyS 0PTEACHEBS.. jLJUntil farther notice, there will be an examination ol teaoher. at the Hleh Hchnnl building in Warren, on the first Saturday of every month duriug the year, exceptiug lu.iuuriug uie nionim oi Apni ana Sep tember, there will be an examination on each succeeding Saturday, aa follows: Urst Saturday, Payne's Comers: second, Johnston; third, Bristol; fourth. Warren. Notice la hereby given of the adoption of the following ruie. wnicu will Destricuy adhered to: '"Ail certificates hereafter granted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that In special oases for good reason, certificates may be dated back, but 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 'MEAT HARKET THE nndercigned would res pectfully announce to the cltl Sens of Warren and the vlnlnttv that he has opened a Meat Market on Lib esty Street, opposite E. K. Wisoll'sCarriag f actory, where be intends to keep co nstant J on band, s 11 kinds of fresh meats, and ol as good quality as the country will afford. I have employed thaservieea of eygoed butch er who has had long experience In the busi ness, ana wno will always be on hand to at tend to the watua of all customers. All or dart left for meals in the evening will be vromptly attended to, Udesired can m de livered at their residences, w kept la re frigerator till called on. uue 2t. li70-U .... LEUUEL CRAY , - . - -- . B. WOKSWICE. .. E. LEWIS. 8EIB FOB FBICE MaT. ' . WQRSWIQK& LEWIS, CLEVElJlNDBRASSi PIPE WORKS, . Cr. Xsrwia aa Ctater kUL, C'ctcIsskI. Manufacturers of and Dealers In brought Iron Pipe, Iron Fitting and -hrtui Goods, for laas. Water, Ga. aiid OH. Cameraociteam ssui Eureka Jlauii PumnciAU. Jimda of steam and uas fitting tools constantly on nana. (juiy, unx lyr, fa thi VERY DESIRABLE HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE-On BasettaSt. the city vf warren, known as the Fearn property.' fioute near, large and convent ent; excellent cellar.' two aood bartis. anc other out buildings all in good repair. Will be sold on easy term:. Call at the office of Katun- Moses, Market SU, or at the store ui r c&rus.A urav. aiain ni, lapr. lo-ll. E XTTH'A iN'G E B" K" K WARRE2?, OHIO . DEALERS LN . . ; h'oll, Stiver, EasUra txeaaags, Tararreai Baal Sotea, sad all kl.di sf GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed on lime Deposits. Collect toasand all business connacted with nansing promptly attended to. REVENUE March L 1871. STAMPS FOR SALE rpHE UKDERSIGK ED. I Agents for Taylor, Day A Co- of Fre donla, N. Y.. are furnialiiog at Manufac turers' prices, those cheap, durable, light and beautiful Taylor A Day carriages. Open and top carriages on hand at their salesroom at the Center of Greene, fall and examine oeiore purenaitng elsewhere. . Oct. 2, ItfZi 3nj. K. W. CRANE r SON. T EGAL NOTICE. : i Jin Probate Court of Trumbull County, butie of Obio. Painesvllle A Yonngstown Rail Road Co. Warren Iddiugs, Henry A. Iddlngs William T.Iddings. Elizabeth Iddlngs. May Iddings. Forrest Iddiugs. Frank ladings, et Henry A. Iddlngs. who ls-sappnsed to reside to theStaiooi Nebraska, a uliara T. Iddlngs whose residence is unknown, Kliza- OtrlU 1UQ1DS8. MHV lUa DHL fOFTelil Ifldlnv. and Frank Iddlngs who reside in Mercer. County, in toe State of Peon a., will take notice, mat tne above named Painesvllle A Yonngstown Railroad Com can v. on thelKDj day of October, A. D. 1872, filed their peti- iiuu hi tne rruiai uiun oi saia county, praying for, the proper proceedings to con- cemn and appropriate certain lands, of nuicBurianuo Morgan nolds the title and Posaeeslea.aaTrnBioa.aad in which leren danu have an interest situate in Lot No. i, m iue Kiwnhnip oi nowiand. In said cyumy, tor ine purpose oi right of way in construction of their rail road. Th. quantity of land sought to b. appropriated this p meed lug being one aud sug-looo acres, and Is fully described in said neU tion. Said petition, will be for bearing on the day of Dec. 1872, 1 o oloek, a. m.. at which time you are notified to appear and defend in said action or Judgment will be Mu Mf.ajt-u i"i in um petition. .--. 1AYIDKA JiiKk-a i.i.... 'UZP,iKV'" Yonngstown R.il. Co. VUw aaO, Arjf arV MAP OF PALESTINE. A BEAUTIFUL COLORED MAP of Palestine, size over2 by t feet, con- wining the Ancient and Modern Names of known plac-sr a Table of the Seasons, Weather, Productions, Ac.; the Journey of uw .ifiiea -iruM agypi; tae. oridaa known to the Hebrew; the Travela of tbe Aposue r-aui; the Holy City of Jerusalem; Altitudes in English feet on the locality; "i CTtrijiMire oiteu to Hues, arc Tola excelleut map is given away for thirteen subscribers to the CaiLDBis'n Pa rxa for 187 at twenty-live cents eacb.T Tiie Children's Paper. An Illustrated paper devoted to the In struction of the children. Send for speci men copies. Address Oct. 23 H. J. KURTZ. Dayton. O. SALE OF REAL ESTATE by or derof Court, On Saturday, th. 2d day SSE?:0- 72-3 i'cUKkp. m. said day at the south door of the Court ""'h thf aitj of Warren, Trumbull Co., Ohio, will be sold to the hlgnest bidder, the following real estate, as the orooertv n Elizabeth f Prtoe, dee d. tRt?tiXSm in city of Warren county ol Trumbull and State of Ohio, and la known a whole Lot 10, in Pease plat of Warren, a recorded Trumbull county records Book of Msds. Bag. ft, and la tba same lot par a ed of Andrew Amman and Rachael Artman by Elizabeth Price, on the 2Dih day of March D. 1Ho7; see Trumbull county records of Deeds, vol 98. page 119. Appraised at tljAW Terms of sale Cash. R, W. RATLIFF ' Adm'r, with the will annexed.of Eli7abeth Price, dee d. oct , ls72-4t. rpHE AMERICAN GIRL Abroad. a most attractive new book. Just ree'd A DAMg' Jiook Store. ol at In of T lb to v as Is l the ana oi at ing on on C. B. D ABXIXO. DARLING I P. GILDXR & GILDER CUUU lit ASTIlRlf ITE, CASStL, TOFtiHIOCHEXT, CHCSCI HILL, A BI5EBAL B1DCE Coal and Slack. Delivered to any part the city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Main 8t.; Sd door north of Mahoning Depot. Also Agents for the TALMAL'GM 6MWJB fJJP-B CO. va. Terms Cash on Delivery. Feb 21. 172. REDUCTION IN PASSAGE BATES A NCHOR LINE STEAMERS. J Sail every WednetJay and tiaturday. fatoiengers booked toanairom any rianway Station or Seaport in Ureal Britain, Ireland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, France, Holland, Belgium, ana tne umieo States, Cabin fare from NEW YORK to LON DON, Ll ER POO L, GLASGOW and DERRY by Wednesday's Steamers HO. By Saturday's Steamers ti and EXCUR3ICN TICKETS. $li0. INTERMEDIATE; W: STEERAGE. all payable In Currency. Parties sending for -their friends In the Old Country can purchase tickets at lowest rates. For further particular apply to the A (rents. HENDERSON BROTHEH8.7 Bow ling Green, N. Y., or to T. J. McLAIN 4 SON narrr.n. u. (jaa4.1t z-tr $30,000.00 IN PREMIUMS ! Are offered to Agents for procuring Clubs for theCINCIXNAU WSEKLF OAZETTS. T IX U O-Ji.ZBTTB Is a thirty-six column paper, aud contains ihlrty-lour columns Ol reauius; uimivr. It is devoted to Sew. Llterstsre, Politics, Arrtraltare, Ceai- atcrre, sad sll othfr mbjrctt of la terest t tat ataple. As an agricultural paper the Weekly Go true can not be surpassed. Thousands of farmers aud bousektepera contributed to this department during U past year. Tlie Gazette is tbe Leading Repnbll can'Xerrspaper of the West. And has the lnrgest rircnlatlon of any Re publican paper west of the mountain. AGESTS WAXTED EVERY WHEBE Send for Premium List, etc to Cm Gat.ktte Cot.inclnnatLO- loct 21. Snio. Boarding and Sale Stable. THE tindeTsijrned having purchased the Interest -f Peter Folk in the new sta ble at the rear or the National House, are prepared to acooro modate their patrons wl th new Hinlnim. of all varieties, ainale and double, all of the neweat styles and uniniau. good condition, and win be let at reasonable rates. Hearse and carriages fur nrsbed for funerals. Tbe beet of care given to boarding stock. BAKT'Jb.TT o UERZOG. VtfHi uai- . CPECIAL COMMI3- MASTER SIGNER'S SALE. Tbe State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. John M. StulL 1 In Trumbull vs. Common Pleaa. B. F. Parks, et. al. I n vtrini on orrter of Mln ImtimI Ant of the Court of Common Pleas of Trumbull Co Ohio, In the above named case, to me directed ana aeuverea, x nave Jevien upon anil shall expose to public sale.on the prenii- sen, oa , .... Saturday, Sar. 16th, A. D. 1S72, al oneo'clock. l. m.. of said day. the follow ing described real estate, together with all fixtures connected with said premises, to wn : situate in tne townsnip oi warren, count v of Trnmboli. ard i-taleot Ohio, and known as being part of Lot No. 2$ in tbe original survey oi aaia townsnip, ooanaea as follows: Commencing at a point on tbe south side of Water 8t . at the north-went corner of landsowned by Mrs. 8hoenberger, thence running southerly along Mr.8hoen berger's west line W HP eaat two hundred and twenty three (228) feet to a stake, and stone; tbence north-westerly one hundred and fifty-seven feet (1S7) to a stake; thence north on. hundred and sixty-seven (lf7) feet to a take and atone set at the south aide or said Wsiarfet thence east along tb. south side of Water SU one hundred and for-ly-twoand ahlf(.H2reeU Appraised at t . Term Cash. Also, at tbe above mentioned time and place, I ahall sell tbe following described personal property, to-wit : One Engl ne a ad connections, one Boiler, Shafting and Pul leys, cutting Press, Shape's Engine Lathe; two Tapping Lathes, Counter Shaft, Pulleys Ac,: six Culling Heads, one Cnttlng Head, one Trimming fatbe, on. Pointing Lathe, one Wash, one Grindstone, She Its and Pul leys, and Frame. Tools, Dies aud Taps, one Platform Scale, Belting, two Heading Ma chines, Forge for heading, Fan Pulleys and Pipes, Rolling Borles, Shafting. Pulley v -TermaCBKh. . G. W. DICKINSON, ' Special Master Commissioner. :' jherlfTs Office. Warren. 0-Oot.i. 1872-51 SHERIFF'S SALE in Partition Tue State of Ohio, Trumbull County. Frederick F. King, ) In Trumbull Com- vs. Vmon Pleas. Albert X.Klaz,et.al - By virtus of an order of sale in Partition Issued out of th. court of Common Pfeas of Trumbull Co.; Ohio, In the above named case, to me directed and delivered. I shall expose to publio sale at the door of the Court Hons, in the city of Warren, O., on SAtnrday, 5ot1 16th, A. B. 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 Ohio, being part of original Lot No. 21, la the Townsulp of How laud, and now within the corporate limits of the city of Warren, Trumbull county, Ohio, bounded ' on tb. north by Market St,, on the east by lands set off to Joseph King, but in fact owned by Rebecca King; soma oy lana belonging to the estate or samuei i nesuey, aec a, ana on Uie west by Chest nut St.; subject to dower estate of Rvbecea King la part of said land, to-wit: Beginning at tbe south-west corner of said lands, thence east along the north line of lands of samuei cnesney, at bis de cease, twelve rods; thence north parallel with Chestnut St., nine rods; thence west parallel with the south line twelve rods to tbe east line of Chestnut St.: thence sooth on Chestnut St., nine tods to place f be ginning. Appraised at I . Terms Cash. it. w. 11 11. B.l..-j-, onenn. Sheriff's Office. Warren. 0 Oct. 16, 1872-St SHERIFF-S-SALE The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. M. Grogan A Co. ) la Trumbull vs. !-Common pleas. Geo. Rudne.Adm'r et, aL ) Bv virtue of an order of sal Issued out the Court of Common Pleas of Trum bull Co., Obio, In tiie above named ease tome directed and delivered, I have levied nnon and shall offer at DUbllc sale at tbe door of the Court House in the city of War ren, Ohio, on Saturday, November 16, A. B. IS 72, 11 o'clock, a. m. of said day, tbe following real estate, situate in the county of Trum bull aud Stale of Obio. to-wil: Lot No.38. Henry Burnett's addition to the village Nlles, Trumbull county, Ohio, wblcb said, lot is bounded and described as follows r East by tbe Hunter farm (sn called) west by north by Lot No. 47 in aald Burnett addi tion; said lot being 111 ty feet front on-Oj over street, and expending back about one hun dred and thirteen lets', ' ' Appraised at . Terms, Cash ' G. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Warren, Q Oct. W.l72-ot EGAL NOTICE. JJCharles L. Willis. Jr., whose residence uu Known, is nureuj nounea, mat Alien Waldorf, of the county of Trumbull, and Stale of Ohio. did. on the 21st day of June, 1872, file his petition In tbe Court of Com mon Picas, for the county and State afore said, against tbe said Charles i Willis. Jr.. setting forth that thesaid Willis is Indebted Dim upon a promissory note given Dy aald Willis to one James Haoey. wblcb tbe said aldorf was compelled to pay. and did nav surely on aald note, and that said Willis Indebted to htm thereon in the sura of 5iiu.no and interest from the 6th day of April riainurr prays lor judgment against defendant in said action, and bas Tssned of said Court an order of attachment In sa.d action, on which the interest in certain lands in rirookneld of tbe said Willis, have been attached. The said Willis is therefore required to sppear and answer said peti tion on or before the 16th day of November. I I -1 n.. ... .... ....... A.JA jail. lAllAIIVSJllrQ, Oct. 16, 1872-et. Ally's for Waldorf. SHERIFF'S SALE. kJThe State of Ohio, Trumbull Couuty, . Datlus, Baldwin, In Trumbull Com -vs. Jmon Pleaa. Aurora Hayes, ek aL ) Bv virtue of an order of sale issned out nr court of common fleas, of Trumbull County, Ohio, in the above named case, to me uireciea ana oeiiverea, i nave levied upon anau expos, to puono sate, at the door tne court House in tne city of Warren, Ohio, on Saturday, Soiember 16th, A. D. 1872, ten o'clock a. ra, of said day. the follow real estate: situate in th. tow Dsn In of Fowler, county of Trumbull, and Slate of unio, ana Bounded as loilown, to-wit: Known aa part of lot Ka.flfty-elx (6j in said township; on the west by the west line or aid township; on tbe north by tb. eaat and west road, known as the Mud Street Road the east by lands of Orvili. Havdan. and th. south by lands of said Orvllle Hay den, containing thirty-seven acre of land, Appraised at I . Terms Cash. G. W. DICKINSON, Sheriff. DJ J5- nartiell. Deputy. w arren, o. Oct, j.6 1872-M Sheriffs Office.' to of the his got the of He on get and or his will N cc to THE CHRONICLE. NOVEMBER, BY JAMES C. CLARK. I The red sun gathers op his beams, To bid tbe withered earth farewell. And voices from the swelling streams Are ringing with the evening bell; The cold lake throbs with restless grief. Where lata tbe water miles grew. While autumn fowl, and aotuinn leaf. Are sailing down (he river blue. Forsaken are the woodland stuines Tbe birds to warmer lands have tied. And winds are wailing through the pines, A dirge lor summer's glorious dead ; E'en man forsakes his daily strife. And muses on the blight things flown, A If in Nature's ebanging lite. He saw the picture or tti own. I often think, at this sad hour. As evening weeps its earliest tear. And sunset gilds the naked bower. And waves are breaking cold and clear. Of that glad time, wtros- memory dwells Like starlight o'er life's cloudy weather, Wbeu aide by side we roamed the delt of dear New England's coast together. Twason old Plymonth'srock-faniedshore. One calm November ulght with thee. i waicnea ine loug ngnt treroonugo er The billows of the eastern sea ; The weary day bad snnk to rest Beyond the line, of leafless wood. And guardian clouds from south to west Arrayed in hues ol crimson stood. We climbed th. hills of noble graves, - Where Ui. stern Datrlnrcha nt th lanrl Seemed listening to the same grand wave ium imu wem irom ur oppressor hand; : We talked of spirits pure and kind. With gentle lorms and loving eyes. Of happy homes we left behind. In vales beneath the western skies. A few brief days and when the earth Grew white around the traveler's feet. And bright fires biased on every hearth. We parted never more to meet Until 1 go where thou art gone, - From this dark world of death and blight. And walk with thee above the sun That sank upon thy grave to-night. I hear the muffled tramp of years Come stealing up the slope of 1 ime; They bear a train of smiles and tears, til burning hopes and dreams sublime; But future years may uev.r flina - A treacure from their passing hours, -Like tbuse that come on sleepless wing From memory's golden plum of flowers. The morning breeze of long ago Sweeia o'er my brain with soft control, Fanning the embers to a glow Amidst the ashes round my soul; And by the dim and flickering light I see thy beautlous form appear ; Llkeone returned from wanderings bright: To bless my lonely moments here. SKETCH OF MRS. GREELEY, Mrs. Greeley, who died at half-past four on Wednesday morning Oct. 30, was born in Litchfield county, Ct., 1814. She was somewhat younger than her husband, who was sixty-one on the 3d of last February. Her maidtn name was Mary Young Oeney. In her youth she came to New York and established a school, boarding at Graham House, where t-he first met Mr. Greeley. He was then conduct ing tbe A'cw Yorker. Their acquain tance ripened into affection, and they were soon engaged. Mr. Greeley and Miss Cheney were married July 5, 183G, in Warren ton, N. C, where she was engaged in teaching school. Mr. Greeley mow has two children living Miss Ida aud Miss Gabrielle. REMINISCENCE. Mrs. Professor Youmans told me last winter .that Mrs. Greelev was onre very beautiful. For years she has been an invalid. During her life she was always eccentric, showing (pells of stoicism, and then love and kind ness, to Mr. Greeley. She was a wo-, man of iron will and Spartan endu rance. ' : When I asked Mrs. Youmans what rallied .Mrs.- Greeley's uneven tem perament, she replied : Well, sue was corn iniueoitiinary walks of life. The Cheneys "were I jiehfleld county farmer. She fame from tbe toiling millions, tbe starting Dointofall American nobility. She once had very strong will, but sick nefg has broken her constitution, and she is governed entirely by impulse. Her eccentricities are strikingly pe culiar. She was formerly accustomed to occupation, and even to bard labor. as a mother and head of a family, but of late years Mrs. Greeley's financial position nrevents the necessity of la bor on her part, ana ner mina nas be- i come nxru ii n: Was she like Mr. Greeley?'.' I asked. ' - "Yes, there was great similarity. Tbey were well mated. She was full of new ideas, and braveenough tocar ry out any theory which she believed to be true, even aicainst the whole world. She entered into all of Mr. Greeley's cold water and vegetarian theories with a rest worthy of a Ro man mother. Mr. Greeley tells even new,: with great pride, with what Spartan stoicism Mrs. Greeley used to preside before company at their simple Grahamite meal, w hen tie was run sing the JVcut Yorker, la 183S." ' How do you menu?" I enquired. ' -'Why, neither Mr. nor Mrs. Gree ley ate meat or drank tea or coffee. Their diet consisted of Graham bread, boiled oeans ana salt and cold water, and Mr. Greeley often amused ns by telling how Mrs. Greeley acted when she had friends to visit her from the country." j "How was that ?" - "Well, she would set her little table with Graham bread, milk, beans, gait and water, and when they all sat down she would never apologize, or even explain anytbiug, but talk very intel ligently, aid leave the dinner to ex plain itself." "Sometimes," said a friend of the family, "Mr. Greeley used to suggest Mrs. Greeley that some explanation ought to be made to the visitors gb she would look up very a eriously, but say, 'No, Horace; what is good enoand for us is good enongb for them.' "The result was," Mr. Greeley used to say. laughing, "that people who came to stay a week stood our vegetarian diet about two tlays, aud never repeated tbe visit till compelled to. They were never tempted back by rich living.' " During all Mrs. Greeley's illness Mr. Greeley has watched over her with patient devotion. Sometimes duri ag past years she has been very queer iu ter notions, but he has never Iretted or chided ner. "What were Mrs. Greeley's peculi arities?" I asked an intimate friend of the family.: . "She had an iron will, and often took it into her head to carry out cer tain radical ideas at any cost. "Once," continued tbe friend, "I went up to Chappaqua to spend Sunday. Mr. Greeley bad two goats at the station, and she thought no one could drive them to tbe larm but Horace, so he, to humor her, walked the whole distance and drove them in. She was tbe soul honor and integrity, and would never submit to a dishonest or tricky action on the part of any one else. During that tide from the station to farm, she inquired of the driver price, and, when she found he wanted to take a dollar's advantage of her, she refused to pay it, and we all out and walktd the rest of the dis tance " "And Mr. Greeley?" "Why, after a while, in he came with the goats. He neither smiled at idea, nor complaiued about tbe long walk. In fact, in his treatment Mrs. Greeley, and her eccentricl ties, he is the beet man I ever knew. never forgets himself, but waits her with all the devotion of a young lover. Indeed, there is something grand in Mr. Greeley's devotion to his wife. He savs he had hard work to her, that he married her for love, that he shall always love her sick well." How true this has proved! For days have passed and Mr. Greeley has watched faithfully by the bedside of wife. ' Mrs. Greeley bad some peculiar ideas, which her future biographer no doubt notice. She believed in ature- aud in letting Nature alone, he used to believe that children ought be brought tip in a state of Nature, untrammeled by clothinjr. In her religious belief, Mrs. Greeley was a strong Universalist. She thoroughly in rewards and punishments as we go along, and that if the wicked escape the penalties the legal code, that oonaclence," which doth make cowards of us. all," will inflict penalties of a secret eting. the end the believed In the universal salvation of all mankind, and the al wnys thought, with Ben Adbeni, that he whoe name was writ "as one who loved his leilow men," would one day in that purer world beyond, 'iead to rest." Religion, with ber, was not in tne cantor creeds, nut in the gran der acts of such philanthropists Wilberforce and Howard in the sub lime stoopings of Uie Christ child when he bends to lift a struggling orphan from the gutter, orgrai.dly and brave ly breaks the shackles of the slave. ELI PERKINS. —New York Advertiser. The Rediscovery of the Open Polar Sea. The second instalment of valuable tididgs from theotitstanding Polar ex peditious has just been made public by l)ri Augustus Peterman, of Gotha. The intelligence that now reaches us gives new discoveries In tbe Arctic Ocean lying east of Hpitzbereeu, and also northeast of the islands which skirt Its. eastern shores. The new vision of the open Polar Sea, like every former observation of this mys terious pht noineiion,-will be of uni versal interest. The foliowinrr is a trauslatiou of Dr. Peteruiau's circular announcing the facta: . . GOTHA, Oct 11. 1872. The Polar Search Expeditlon.which duriiig the jiast three years bus un ceasingly given many and extensive results, has a: so again in this Summer made considerable progress, although the firrt news from the Polar Sea has just reached us. Tbe land lying east of fcpitzbergen, whtcn tor S5 years has been danced about upon different positions on the map, and which was for the first time reached by Captain Altaian, of Hammerfest, was reached ror the second lime by Captain Nils Johnson, of Fromsoe, in August, who lauded upon and more narrowly ex plored 11. j : Captain lis Johnson sailed on May 8 in the sailing yacht Lydionia, of twenty-six tons burthen, witii a crew of nine men, from Fromeoe, Norway. He directed his cruise In. June ' to wards the western half of the open sea, aud in the secolid half of this month, when the Austrian exploring steamship Tegethoff had just left the Germau coast, was already some fifty miles east-southeast of the islands of East Spitzbergen.in.the middle of the uual position of the Polar stream, which generally carries an enormous mass of ice towards Spitsbergen and the Beaf Islands. - In July and August of (his Sum mer the ice current held a mora east erly course towards Nova Zemblaand left the western half of the sea free from ice, as the reports already re ceived from Captain Altman at the end of August Lad announced. Captain Johnson, who during July and the first half of August had been engaged in whale fishing (not exclu sively)on the broad Spitzbergen bank, wcicn reaches irom tne Hear islands over four degrees of latitude towards the northeast, had al noon of August 1 pressed as far aa T8 dee. IS min.C see:, north latitude arid SO deg. east longitude, and shortly thereafter came in sight of land, which first appeared upon the map in 1818 as Wiche Land, auu w ii ten was men given as extend ing from 7 deg. to V deg. north latitude. The whole sea to the south and east of this land Cnptain Johnson found entirely free from ice on August 16. On August IS he anchored near the point of this land in north latitude 79 deg 8 min., and east longitude 30 deg. 15 min., for the purpose of fishing and supplying himself with fuel from the immense pi Us of driftwood which were accumulated along the -shore. Landing to explore the land, which he was the first to set footuon, he ascended a mountain near the coast, from which he obtained a view over a wide circuit. Ho thus discovered that the land masses which, by Cap- tain Altman, had been supposed to be separated by channels into three large isianus, were ultimately reunited so as to form a continuous though deeply indented island. On the evening of the 17th of August Captain Johnson aeain set sail, and followed during that nisht and tbe two successive days (viz., the ISth and 19th of Au gust) the entire ea.-t and southeast coast of the land, which was every where, as well as the open sea. far and wide, wholly destitute of ice. ,The oceau lyins towards tbe east-north east was also perfectly fre of ice. so far as it was distinguishable from the summit or the hills Only on the north coast was there any ice, ; Fuller communication, as ooon as possible, will appear iu the Geoara. jjiische Mittieilungen, with maps and cuaris illustrative - of captain John son a exploration, and also of those just made by Captain Altmann. Amoni: the most important discov eries made by Captain iNils Johnson were the fauna aud flora of these far northern lands. Birds, seals and reindeer abounded, the latter of re markable fatness. The immense longitudinal piles of drift wrx d, which ran along the eastern coast some twenty feet above the highest tidal mark, are suggestive of the current conditions of the Arctic Ocean, and also of the meteorologic and other at mospheric commotions in the "Icy seas. THE PAYER-WEYPRECHT EXPEDITION. TI0X. Dr. Peterman n has received infor mation from tbe Payer-Weyprecht expedition, dating from the 16th of August, when it was near Bear Is lands, in 70 deg. 17 min. north hvi tude. and 60 deir. 44 min. east lonci tude. Tbe expedition found immense masses or thick ice since it is driven to the west half of the sea but Payer wrote, "ior steam easily penetrable. "Although." Dr. Petennann con eludes, "iheexjHHhtion arrived on the -otn of July at the ice barrier, in 7-1J deg. north latitude, and 48 deg.ieasl longitude, It was enabled by the ISth of August to m&ke its way to its po sition iu sight of Cape Nassau, at least two hundred and twenty leagues iu a straight line. A writer in the Galaxy says the two great wonderful sights of jlurojie are the children . of England and the flowers of Paris. If any one doubt-i the foinier assertion, let him make a pilgrimage any fine afternoon to Hyde Park and look at the English children as tbey are at play; and he win own.mat mey are "earthly an gels of iu com parable beauty. The flowers hedoes not attempt to aroount for, but the children's beauty comes from living almost entirely in the fresh air, eating plain, good food, sleeping on hard but comfortable beds, playing until they are sleepy, and sleeping until they are rested again. Such a training, says the wri ter, will confute the bold assertion of so convincing a person as Prof. Bock, of Leiisic Uuiversity. who says; "A healthy man is a rarity; a healthy woman apparently doe not exist." The world, according to most relia ble statistics, smokes about four thou sand millions cigars each year, which is equal to about eighty thousand tons of tobacco. I a pipes, about four thousand tons more are consumed. About one thousand tons are annually used by chewers; and about forty thousaud pounds of powdered tohaoco are inhaled into tbe oose, to the det riment or nature's breathing rppa ratus, besides other injuries. of to is THE INDIAN QUESTION. of In i as General Garfield was sent in gust last, to carry into effect a law Congress and an order of the Presi dent, directing the removal of Flathead Indiana fmm Rutor rtnnt. Valley, their ancient home, to Jocko Reservation, where two of associate tribes have been residing several years. The General give sumo vaiuaoie renections as to in ter ing phases of the Indian problem, based upon his observations during the performance of his duty. We copy from last week's Independent: In the first nlane it ia vnvll thai from the beginning of our intercourse wiuitnese Lfiatneadj Indians, tbey have been most friendly toward the whites. It is justly their boast that no Flathead ever killed a white man. They long ago sought the friendship of our people aud invited many I ami lies to settle in the Bitter Root Val ley. But recently the settlers have crowded iu without invitation, and tue wnue8 in me alley now out number the Indians. Savage and civilized life the first in its best and the second certainly not in its highest state have thus been brought in close contact in that valley. Nothing is plainer than that the two forms of life cannot long co exist in harmony. The primary con- uitioa oi our civilization is that we destroy the very basis of the Indian mode of living. Every step toward modern agriculture is a sten toward driving out the game and destroying the essential conditions upon which savage communities exist. . Hence there is no hope for Indians on the frontier except in removal to a reser vation exclusively their own. It appears to me that the religious side of the Indian question needs thorough reconsideration. To build up a Christian civilization on tbe ruins of barbarism, we ought to begin at the bottom, and not at the ton. AVe ought to begin with the tempor alities, rainer man doctrinal theolo gy. For more than two centuries most of our missionary effort has been made wrong end foremost. Sir Walter Raleigh began by conferring titles, or nobility on Indian chiefs. In 1587 he ordered the Chief Manito baptized, and created him a feudal baron, with the title of Lord ofRo- atioke. This was the first and perhaps tue last ot me American barons. A part of tbe endowments of Har vard University and William and Mary College were expressly for the education of the Indians. One Iro quois graduated at Harvard. Eliot gave a whole lifetime to missionary work among the Indians of New England. Most of the Indians educated by thefe efforts relapsed Into barbarous when they again joined their tribes. In many cases they had merelv ac quired power for evil. We are accustomed to say that the Gospel is fitted to all classes and con ditions of men. And this is probably true when we use the word In its broadest sense; but it is not true in the narrow doctrinal sense of the term. There is a gospel of clothing. of food, of shelter, of work, that should precede the theologj of the pulpit. At least, this should be co In reference to the Indian race. It should be remembered that we are dealing with a people who have not, by loug centuries of effort, learned the lesson of temporal salvation. We are dealing with a race of whom Ban croft has well said : "No fragment or a column, nor a brick, nor a single hewn stone large enough to be Incor porated in a wall has been discov ered." The simplest lessons of our every dav life these do or peoDle must learn The lesson of work or plowing, of sowing, of reaping : the lesson of forethought, providence, properly, and personal responsibility. All these, with'their important temporal advantages, should be their first steps in learning the Gospel of Life. It cannot be denied that, in respect to these thing, the Jesuit missionaries have been more successful than any others. ' How much they understand of the spirit of the Christian religion, bow deeply its doctrines have penetrated their every-day life I am unable to say. I cannot affirm that the labors of the Jesuits among tbe three tribes of t latbeads have accomplished much more man 10 neip uem cam their studies of the first lessons of civilized life. - But the method pursued has clearly been a wise one. The policy of tbe President Is iu tbe aame general direction. He has called upon the Christian churches, not to come forward with their theologies, but to aid him in securing faithful agents, who will houestly distribute to the Indians the annuities and bounties of the Government and who will do faithful work at the various reservations. That work c nsists in breaking up lauds, iu putting in crops, in erecting lionses, iu building and maintaining mills, in teaching the timpier trades, in .short, in laying the foundation among the Indians of practical civil I zed living. If to this can be added a bsbitnf owning property In severalty of having small farms well tilled and stocked with their own cattle and horses: and if, above all, their reser vations shall be carefully and rigidly protected against the encroachments of the whites, there may yet be saved a remnant or this perishing race. THE RESOURCES OF JAPAN. A writer in BlacktroofVs Manazine. speaking from a personal knowledge ot tne resources or Japan, says : "In minerals the country is very rich. The precious and useful metals are found there in large quantities, as well as coal, and a few mines are worked on an important scale. Rock crystal Is abundant, pearls and corals are fished along the coast, but no dia monds, or indewd any other stones of value have yet been found. . We all know how able the Japanese are in metal working, especially in cutlerv aud gold and copper ; we bare but a general idea or the matchless finish and subtle delicacy or tba handlintr, and of the talent which that handling reveals. With the skill which they have so long possessed, and with their capac ity of imitation (let it be remembered that they bnilt their first steamboat and its engines solely from a descrip lion in a uutcn book ), it may be ex pected that they wini soon produce an the hardware with which we now supply them. In manufactures gen erally, mere nas not, mus far, been mucn deveiopement, tnough several European articles, such as window gla, grape wine, and beer, are be- uiniug to be made on a small scale, n tbe staple products of Japan, in lacquer, porcelain, and silk crape, no change cau possibly be wished for; they are so perfect as tney are that no foreigners have learned to equal them. Indeed, the secret of good lacquer and weaving silk with the same pat tern on both sides, has never been discovered outside of Japan. A Dead Sea. In Nevada bas been discovered a miniature Dead Sea. It lays in an oval basin, one hundred aud fifty reel below tbe sur face of the plain, the bauks shelving down with as much symmetry as it fashioned by art. The water of this lake is impregnated with soluble sub stances, mostly borax, soda and salt, a degree that rendeis it almost ropy with slime, and so dense that a person can float ou it without any effort. Tliis lake has no visible out let or inlet, but being of great depth, thought to be fed by springs far down in the earth. The best "iron tonic" for fashiona ble ladies to nse the flat iron. ' of AN INTERMEDIATE CENSUS FOR 1875 RECOMMENDED. of the the the for The following paragraphs are from Superintendent Walker's census re port:' The cordiality with which the press and thecotintrv hava rprTMrnirprl Ihn early publication of the prime results of tbe census, bas afforded ample compensation to the Superintendent for all the effort that has been re quired to accomplish the completion oi me wore ot compilation within two years from the conclusion of enumeration. There ia no reason. however, why, with such modifica tion of existing laws as would insnre that the materials should rome orig inally to the Census Office in the for mer shape for tabulation, the entire compilation should not be concluded within a year from the date of the first receipt of returns. It it not pos sible for any one who has had such painful occasion as the present Super- u .,uucu. w uwi re iiiv wuraiuu; Ol the eensus law nf 1.1.V) in rharactprira it otherwise than as clumsy, anti quated and Daruarous. 'l ue machin ery it provides is as unfit for use in the census of the United States, in this day of advanced statistical sci ence, as the smooth-bore, muzzle "Queen's arm" of the. Revolution would be for service against the re peatitg rifle of the present time. It ought not to be possible that another census should be taken under this law; such a thing ought not to be seriously proposed. The country has sullered more than enough already of discredit and of loss on account of the wretched insufficiency and inap propriateness of the provisions of this iii-oonstructed and outgrown statute. I do earnestly recommend that the attention of Congress be especially invited to the propriety and expedi ency of an intermediate census to be taKen in IS10. in preparation for the approaching centennial celebration of the political birth of the nation. A census of the United States taken under a system, and with a manage ment which would secure the publi cation of the results by the 1st of June, lSib, would be a noble monu ment to erect at the end of a century of the nation's life. It would mark off the first grand stage ia an indus trial and social progress altogether unprecedented in history, and serve as the starting point of a fresh career which we have, under Providence, reason to believe shall be greater and happier yet. Another ' consideration, which stiongly influences me in this recom mendation, is the belief that a cen sus in 1875 would, in all probability, secure the taking or tbe Federal cen sus thereafter at intervals or five years only. The interval orten years fixed by the Constitution has been found to be far too long for all the uses to which tbe statistics of the census are put, except only for the reaisinpuiion or Congressional rep resentation. So rapid are tbe internal changes of tbe country, oftentimes settimr cal culations at naught, so fierce and vast me growth or tbe nation as a whole, that the hiatus of statistical informa tion at the command of the legislator, me pamphieter, the journalist, and the social and political philosopher. five or six years after the date of the census, becomes positively painful. W boever will call to mind tfie esti- timates as to the population and wealth of cities, states and sections, wnicu immediately oeiore the occur rence of tbe last census were oronerlv put forth, were made the material of political and industrial speculation. aud were even taken as the basis of State and national legislation, will hardly be disposed to question that the cost of a census once in five years would be amply repaid bv the licht it would shed upon the condition of me people and tne progress of the nation in population and wealth'. Were the country once to learn by practical experience the advantages of a quinquennial enumeration, It Is not likely that a longer period would ever be allowed to intervene between the Federal censuses. A HINT FOR BORES. Some time ago there lived a gentle man of indolent habits in Sussex, who made a business, in the winter season, of visiting his friends exten sively. After wearing out his wel come in ms owa immediate vicinity last winter, he thought lie would visit an old Quaker frit nd, some twenty miles distant, who had been a school fellow or his. On his arrival be was cordially received by the Quaker, he thinking bis visitor had taken much pains to come to far to see him. He treated his friend with great attention and politeness for several days, and as he did not see any signs of his leaving he became uneasy, but he bore it with patience until tbe eighth day, when he said to him : "My friend, I am afraid thee will never visit me again." "Oh, yes, I shall," said the visitor, "I have enjoyed my visit very much; I shall certainly come again." "Nay," said the Quaker, "I think thee will never visit me again." What makes you think I will not come again ?" asked the visitor. "If tbe does never leave," said the Quaker, "how canst thee come again?" His visitor left. SLOW POISONING FROM GREEN WALL PAPER. A physician in Western Massachu setts recently had a lady patient. wno, ior several weeks, had been suf fering from nausea, general prostra tion, and other symptoms of slow poisoning. Failing to discover the cause or the symptoms, as a last re sort, the Doctor requested her to remove rroua her chamber, the walls of which were covered with paper or very light shade of green, so light, indeed, that in tbe evening it could scarcely be distinguished from white. Arter leaving the room the symptoms Immediately disappeared, and the patient, rapidly recovered. A saiunle of tbe paper was forwarded for analy sis to the State Chemist, at Hurtford, Mr. Joseph Hall, of the High School. and was found to eouiaiu a large quantity of arsenic. Mr. Hall ob tained the poison in the various forms of metalic arsenic, yellow tersul pbate, , liver arsenite, and arsenious acid, or common white arsenic. He estimates that every square foot of this innocent looking paper contained an amount of the poison equivalent to five grains of arsenious acid, or double the fatal dose for an adult per son. This, in the moist, warm wea ther of last July and August, was amply sufficient to keep the air or the room Impregnated with tbe poi son, and any person occupyingsucb a room would be as certainly poisoned as though the arsenic had been taken into the stomach. Sheridan one day, when coming back from shooting wilh an empty bag, did not like to go home complete empty, and seeing a number of ducks.in a pond and a man or farmer leaning on a rail watching them, said: YV hat win you take for a shot at the ducks?" "Well," he said, "I will take three dollars." "Done," said Sheridan, and he fired into the midst the flock, killing a dozen. "I'm afraid you have made a bad bargain," said Sheridan "Well, I dou'tknow," said tbe man, "tbey wern't mine." Our experience in Journalism, says an exchange, teaches us that there is nothing in this world that will so dis gust and siaken the general reader as to learn, after wading through the particulars of an awful accident, that there is a probability of the victim's recovery. A STERLING OLD POEM. j i Who shall Jndje man from his manners? Who shall know him by bis dress ? Panper-f may be fit for princes, . Princes fit for something lew. Crumpled shirt aud dirty Jacket May beclotne the golden ore Of the deepest thoughts and feelings Satin vest cf.q do no more. There are streams of crystal nectar Ever nowiitg ontof stone ; There sre purple beds and golden. Hidden, crushed, and overthrown. God, who counts bv souls, not dresses. Loves and nrnsnent nn inH ni While he values thrones tbe highest But as pebbles iu the sea. Man upraised above his fellows. Oit forgets his fellows then ; Masters rulers lords, remember That your meanest binds are men? Men of labor, men of feeling. Men oi thought and men of fame, Claimlm; equul rights to sunshine lu a man's ennobling name. There are fonra-embroldered oceans, Tnere are little wo. d-clad rills; There are feeble inch high saplings. There are cedars on the hilix. God. who counts by souls, not stations, l-oves and prospers yon and me. For to him all vain distinctions Are aa pebbles in the sea. Tolling hands alone are builders - oi a nation's wealth and fame. Titled laziness Is pensioned. Fed and fattened ou the same; By the sweat of others' foreheads, I.lvlDg only to rejoice, W'htle the poor man's outraged freedom Vainly lifts Its feeble voice. Tmth and jnstice are eternal. Born with loveliness and light; Secret wrongs shall never prosper While there Is a sunny right. God, whose world-wld-voi.-e is singing lloundless love to you and me. Links oppression with Its titles But as pebbles In the sea. THE OLD VIRTUES. What has become of them? The common virtues, as they are called, are after all, like common sense. rath er uncommon. To be a true man, or a true woman, is now, and has been from the foundation' of the world, the greatest success in life that any one can achieve. More than this it is the only success that is achieved on earth, amid poverty and riches, obscurity or renown. And yet, although it is now, as it ever has been and doubtless always will bt', the lot of but few to live and move amid gilded circum stances, how eagerly are almost all eyes strained for the procurement, at whatever cost of effort, of such c !- Bired result. And how sleekly con scious or their enviable position do mey appear, wno iook around ur.on large and growing gains, as if, after an, me savior oi the world bad made a mistake, and a man's life does, not withstanding His denial or such a fact, consist in the abundance of the things which he poseessetb. There is everywhere a powerful. and all penetrating, moral miasm in tne social atmosphere, stifling to man ly principles of thought and feeling. Physical prosperity is estimated by even good men, at an inordinately high rate, and nobilitv of character. excellence of. life and high moral aims and pleasures are held at a fear ful discount. But the great historical foundations of all individual and pub lic greatness are tho same, as thev ever were; and are all the more man ifestly so, now, than in days gone bv, from the evidence .if ages of accumu lated testimony to their value. Hon esty, industry, economy, prndeuce, modesty, the spirit of earnest self culture, and habits of moral thought fulness, wi!. never cease to bring a rich reward to their possessor, and to all who draw light and life from his presence or example. Personal religion, and all true cboroh life and progress are put to a terrible strain by the material aspects aud influences of the times. The question is a pressing one, at every I hour, and in every possible form of application, with Dm armv .r ik. i Lord on earth, which shall" conquer, in the hot strife of opposing forces the right or the wronir, God or the devil, the mere fleeting present, or the great enduring future. vi e are rast becoming, if it be not already so, a mere nation or greed v money-makers. Our many thousand miles or railroad have opened, all at once, to our but smail population aa yet, the immense resources of climate, coast and soil adapted to sustain twenty times as many inhabitants, who will ere loDg dwell where we now do, and in the midst of overflow ing abundance. Fortunes, therefore, are easily made la many directions, with but a brief and moderate ontlsv of labor and skilL And this is all of God, and, if rightly used, greatly for our good, and for that of all mankind. We rejoice ir. it; and b!e9, not our selves, but Him, for having dealt so tKiuntifully with us and ourfathers. Uut how powerfully does he summon us. by the very greatness of his bounty toward us, the people of his name, to be not the less devoted to His praise, but only all the more so, on accvniit of the multitude of his benefit. Kv try blessing from above brings with i a corresponding responsibility to its i recitiient fhp ifa rli.hr Han ' Never, in all time hitherto, has the Church, and each one belonging to it, been under so great a pressure of duty a now, to heed will the 'Master's will, and to do with all one's heart, soul, might and mind bis work in all the world. If the Christianiry of the age does not abound in the common virtues as well as in any, so-called, uncommon graces, it will not com mand the respect or win the hearts of those who now look upon its profes sions and professors, and if not ii. dif ferent, only wonder and perish. ;. teriot: Ju.-tice ia sure to be ineied out to offenders, however lun they may' dodge the blind goddess. Forty-eight years ago a man left Muncy Pa., "be tween two days," to avoid arrest up.n a warrant sworn out by a voting lady who had loved him well but not; wisely, and who was left with achi'd i to care for without assistance from its father. The young woman of that is in the "sere and yellow leat" A few da3's ago a venerable I stranger, whose poll had been whiten- ed by the frosts of seventy two win- tcrs, made his appearance upon the siireiooi -uuiicy, ami was recognized vi aa the recalcitrant lover of s2t The deserted one was informed of his presence in the town, a new warrant was sworn out, the olJ man arrested and taken before a magistrate. The matter was finally s.-ttled tv the an cient Lothario apidying a .2h0 box of greenback salve to the wounded affec tions of tbe dame. The old man took the first train for the West. it It is stated that the California gold product is gradually decreasing. A number of claims worked by sluices and hydraulic processes sre exhausted every year, anil but feve new ones are opened. The productive auriferous quartz mines are not increasing in numbers and importrnce, it is thought because many of the mrt intelligent and enterprising miners and mining engineers find a large profit in tbe Nevada silver mines, which more than compensate, by their rising impor tance, for the decline in the yield of California. Good manners are not learned by arbitrary teaching somueh as acquired by habit. They grow upon us by use. We must be courteons, agreeable, civil, kind, gentlemanly and' womau ly at home, ami then it will become a kind of second nature to be so everywhere. A coarse, rough manner at home, begets a habit of roughness which we cannot lay off if we try. when we go among strangers. The most agreeable people we have ever known in company, are those who are perfectly rgreeable at home. Home is (he school fbr all good things, es pecially for good manners. California expects soon to become a great coffee growing country. THE PHANTOM TRAIN. A writer in the Albany (X. Y.) Evening Time relates a conversation with a superstitious night watchmen on the New York Central railroad, said the watchman: "I-believe In spirits and ghosts. I know such things exist. If you will come op iu April I will convince you." He then told of t le phantom train that cve-y year conies up the road with the !)"! v or ADrafiam Lincoln. Itei'arly in the month of April, about niidrii;:Iir, the air on tbe traek becomes vciy keen and cutting. On either sSJc it is warm and still ; every watchman, when he feels this air, steps off the track and sits down to watch. Soon after tne pilot engine, with ong black streams, and a band with black in struments, playing dirges, giinni',r skeletons silting ail about, will po np noiselessly and the very air gr back. If it is moonlight, c!oud-i always come over the moon, and tiie music seems to linger as if frorpn with horror. A few and me train glides by. Flags and streamers hang about. The tract ahead seems covered with a biac-c carpet, and the wheels are draped with the same. The coffin of the murdered Lincoln is seen lyinir in tire eeutieot a car, and all about it ia tue air and the train behind are vast numbers of blue-coated men, somo with coffins on their backs, others leaning on therar Ur seems, then, that ail the vast armies of men who died during the war, are escorting the phantom train of the President. Iha wind, if blowing, dies away at once, and over all the air a solemn huh. almost stifling, prevails. If a train were passing, iu iiuisje ' would be drowned in the silence, and the phantom train would ride over it. Clocks and watches- always stop, and when looked at are found to be irom five to eight minutes benind. Every where ou the road, about the 27th of April, the time of watches and trains is found suddenly behind. This, said the leading watchman, was from the passage of the phantom tra'm.. . ... . SOCIETY SMALLTALK. Turquoises are being worn ki jewel ry again. Ladies' muffs will be worn i verv small this winter. A new and very fashionable' sha.!e of rotor is known as neutre. ' Monkey skin (think of it) will be ft fashionable fur next winter. . , Spotted short veils or vielettes have quite gone out or fashion. The latest place for monograms is in the corner of ladies' veils. The Breton, the Roeiere, and the Grande Mademoiselle are now shapes of the fichu. Alligator leather is a faahionaUIi! material for gentlemen's walking boots this winter. . ; The most fashionable braeelers now worn are made to twine around Hie arm and required to clasp. A very pretty house jacket hns a very pretty nameof "coin rfef f,"tl!e chimney corner. Diamonds are now to a great extent set in dull filigree work; the effect produced is very beautiful. Vinaigrettes are now made of dull gold, to represent a hunting horn'aad hung at the waist belt. Sixty-five new colors in dress ma terials have been introduced to the notice of the fashion world this fall. Tight-fitting sleeeveless jacttets tf velvet wi.'I be much worn over strr-ec costumes -f silk during November.' A new xind ol fur reioices in tiw euphonious name of tLe It resembles Canadian marten, but is much cheaper. . ... Chignons are erowin? hi-rlipr mn- day. Full dress structures on ladies' neaus are architecturally grand. Cas ties in the hair, in fact. The Gothic style (so called) of jew elry is much in vogue. Itcoueisuof transparent enamelling of various colors set in gold filigree work. aY. Y. lit. -. INTE REST. Long ago we determined that it should not be our fault if our readers did not soou better appreciate the ac cumulation of interest, and how im possible it is for any business, to long pay current high rates. I'ossihiy some have almost tired seeing our oft repeated table ahout the accumula tions of one doll -rat tliffereut rates for a hundred years. But; tired or not, it is a healthful sight; and every business man .especially ought to have that table where it will rueet his eye at least once a-week r and-even then it is more thau probaide that h will allow many dollars uu necessarily to accumulate their . laierest against him. This may be iu deadstock, in Unnecessary fixtures, or in various ex pcues easily dispensed wilh. If ha would beauccessiul lie should coust the interest he nuuhl rfecivf. fl vv.i :! as that he has to pay. amounted toSl7,Sao,70(),OOU.(XiO wh:cl estimating the population of the en period tirecontinentof America to be eighty uow. five millions, or seventeen mi:i;cii families (averaging five members leach) wonldgive more than a niiiliun dollars as the possession of everyone mww. uur iuuid ot tne uccuiuuia r.speciaiiy in malttnr? rcrmanent investments let no one f.r-etthe in terest account. : However fauiilmr with this subject, there are probahlv few who will not bo startled at the statement that the cost of the outfit of Christopher Columbus in his first voyage of discovery, pot at interest at six per cent, would by this time have amounted to more than the eclire money value of this contipent, to gether with the accumulations from the industry of ail who have lived upon it. If any doubt this let tiiu reckon the amount, estimating ,the entire outfit to have cost onlv tl.e small sum of five thousaud tioilurs, aud remembering that money tioubits at six per cent, in a little) less than twelve year or accurately, in eievi n years, ten months and twenty-one days. Allowing it to double evcrv twelve years, this five thousand liol lars at interest at six per cent., since 14'2, it will be found, would liava lions oi one dollar, aiiuded to above, we again subjoin for the bentiit of .iuv who may perchance never have scii as well as those who have tn.t as yet fuily considered the import.-; t lesson it teaches. If one dollar be invested, and tiu interest added to the principal aimit ally, at the rate named, we shall have the following result as tbe accumula tion of one hundred years : One Dollar. WO years at 1 V ct uo 1:- 6 do .'!(. : ' 8 CO -. 1 llo ,-vi! t 10 do l:i,.-.. I'i do SwitiT.i 1 do 1,171.41 ". 14 do ; j li.ur, i, 7 a do ,.iil,7.';i,i"i do .. do t.o do . do do . uo do ill do tio do do do i'o UO .. I D INTE REST. N. Y. Mercantile Journal. The latest thing in suicide eauies to us from Cleveland, Ohio, where an individual rashly importunate, went to his death after the iollowing unique preparation: He first procured a re volver and connected it with a species of clockwork, to that it should be fired off at a certain, time. He the.i get iuto bed aud took a dose of chloro form, after havtnir placed the pistol behind his ear. He then, nmle'r th influence ol the narcotic, went to sleep. At the given time the clockwork pressed the trigger of the pisti, firing it otl'and launching him into eternitv Poor old Briggs, of Boston, labored under two great natural defects, the one being his inability to pronounce the letter V.and the other a "pecuni ary reteutivenesB," vulgarly known as parsimony. "What a peculiar pro nunciation: your uucte bus," observed some oue to a nephew of Brings. "Ah. yes," replied the graceless youth, "it is impossible to get a V out of him."