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Chronic ESTERN H 1. "Volume 57 ISTo. 18. Warren, Ohio. November 27, 1872. Whole ISTo. 2930 w 6USIN ESS DIRECTORY. TTESTERS RESERVE CHRONICLE 1 Y Published every Wednesday morning, n Empire Block, Market St w arren W inuiL, Editor and Proprietor. TIBLS ASD TESTAMENTS at the 1) actual rst of publishing them, for sale 6ytSeTiSTBCixOo. Biblb : OMtTT. 1U depositories throughout the county. the styles and prices published by America" Bible Society, kept "niJy.o; hMd. Central Depository at Haptfood Brown's. Market sk, (south side of Court H?BMsauare) Warren. O. (July 8. 1872. lvr. TfcR. I-OT, Physician and Surgeon, 1 J Office and residence a few rods South oTthe Atlantic Great Western Depot, where he can be consulted professionally. Warren. O. April 18 1871-tf a v.. ITMAS. Dentist. Office over A q r- ohrvst A Co.'s new meat market. GEORGE P. HUyTER, Attorney 5JrjUw.Offl iln VanGorder hi w rjTeu. via. DR. D. BIBBOSS, Dentlsta, teeth extracted without pain; upper or low er sets of teeth for $12,00. Office oyer T. J. Mc- Laln A Son s Ban a, sum ok. w rra. v,... Jan. . ibiU.- J. BABMUR. C T. HBTCAXF. TT 1 RHft!t ft METCALF. Physicians, M and Snreeonc Office on High Street ffinitind fbrmerlv occupied by Dr. Harmon Jan. 6 16.71" sno twtmvtrrm. W. T. BPBAB. TjrTCHISS ft SPEAR, Attorneys at II Law. Offloe in first mu "T"n R.ii din. M nnr. tmumw " Jan.6.1e7u-Ur. JU. BRISCOE, Physician audSur . geon. Office at Residence, north aide or lia.t- ... wtM.. iwftHwini east of Elm. w ticular attention paid to Chronic cUseaaee. Jan. o. IbTO-Itt. J. B. BBACKES. X. D. I S. BCSSBli, B- D. TKS. BKAfaEX. ft KL!SfcL(U I M-Ur PhvsicUns and Surceoui,office mTn 9it Market 8t ud stai s). All calls atofficeattended to at all hours, day or night. Dr. R will give attention to the treatment of all chronic diseases and ean- rr Kesiuence corner lautnv auu ton Avenue, warren, o. rt v and aau- faug. 21.17 T.R. F. A. BIERCE, Homcepathic I Physician and Burgeon. Offio in butlia's Block, fa igb SAUeeu TVR. J. R- If ELS05. Phvsician and II Surgeon, office east of First Nat. Bank. Orbee hours from 7 to 10 o'clock, a, m.. and to 8 p. m. Jan.2j l(Cl "WfASHISGTOX HIDE, At-orney at Law and Notary PuMlc umce in the Chronicle Building, over Gates 4 Del ln Store. J uly W. 1672-6 mo. SR. E. KTERS, Physician and Sur geon. Offloe Sd door north of National se. Entrance off Liberty street- Office hmiN fwtm ia ia 1-2 m. and 1 to I p. m. Bealdence, corner High and Chesjnut street. Nov. 27. IstfJ-lr J. TATTTBOT. THAD. ACXLBT. YACTROT ft ACEXET, Successors to J. Vautrot A Co- Dealers In Watches, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market Street, War Ten. Ohio. Jan 6.18TO B. W. UTUrr. ' H. H. atOSJES. RATLIFF ft HOSES, Attorneys and Counselled at Law. Office over the Ex change Bank of Fresman A Hunt, on Market U Warren Ohio. (Jan.f tWft. J 5. COWDERT, Attorney at Law, Office corner of MiU and Main St., Mies. Ohio. locuis 1S71-U. "XT ft- TIXER. Manufacturer ana I - rwlair l-i anna. Rifles. Pistols. Cutlery Fishing Tackle, Uui. Maleriala, Sporting Apparatus, Sewing Machines, oc iNO. e, aiaj ket St, Warren, Ohio. Ur - 1870-U r.x-HtrrcHiHS. o. k. tuttu, J. . stu i l HCTCHESS, TUTTLE STC1X, Attorneva at Law. office over Smith A 'Turner's Store, corner of Main and Market tEtreeta, Warren. Ohio. Man. iu. us.a-u. a. roKTxa. w. w. pobtkb. S. ft W. F. PORTER, Dealers . in School and Miscellaneous Books, Stationary, Wall Papers, Periodicals, Pam phlets and Magazines, at tne e xotk. hook Store, Alain street, n arren, uiuo. . n. uu, T. J. macxxt. ' ALL & KACEXT, Manufacture re of Harness ana aeaiers in saauiery dware. Tmnka. Valisea. Traveling Bags. W hips. Horse Blanket, saaaies ana r ancy Baaaiery, o. a, jaaraet Dtreet, n ac. u. u. Jan. 6. 187a tlTHlTTLESET ADAMS. Fire and V T Life Insaxanca Agent, Warren, Ohio. Mercnanaue ana ouier property rnsurea in the best Companies, on favorable teriu; Farm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their nrnlture insured for one, three and five years. Office in McCombs and Smith's block. 1 K. DAWSON. Mayor of the City 1 of Warren. Civil Jurisdiction same as Justice of the Peace for the city, and crimi nal jurisdiction throughout city and county. jLimo agent lor Cleveland cement sewer and craiu rise oi ail aixea. ciana.i87i. TiREXJiEJr ft G0ISTS X L. C. R. 1 Carriage Works. Warren, Ohio, manu- lactnrers ef Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, aueigns, ana specialties. All oraers irom any part of the countr u otnptly attended to. Painting, Trimming and Repairing doue o oraer on tne anortest notice, eouin oi Canal. (Jan X. lo72. A DOLTHLS GKxTEK. Dealer m A.a(usiealMerehandtteof all descriptionh, via: Pianos, Organs, Melodeons, Violink, uultarvAccordeona.ClaroneitA, r lutes, r lies. Drums. Piauo-aDreads. Plano-etooia. Sheet- music, Music-books, Violin BtrlngH, Guitar Strings, Ac Ac Store In Webb's Bijck, over porter's Book store. Uaxue 1S7U. . B. WALXXg, W. B. USUI, B. U. TALKIE. WALKER, LESLIE ft CO., Bank ers, Church Hill, Ohio. Dealers in Government Securities, Foreign and Domes tic Exchange. Collections made. Interest aiiowea on bpecuu Deposits. (Jan. -iy. "VsTARRES TEMPLE NO. 29 IT Hod or and Temperance, meets at cor ner aiain ana Market ta.4n wis city, every rriday night. All desirous of aiaiug in pro moting the temperance cause, which is the ause uf God and humanity, are Invited to attend with us. Social Temple meets every Tuesday eve ning. 1.A t UAJl, W.C. 1. D. M. I. A .ARCS. W. R. . Jan 10. 1873-ly MR. A. P. Kl ER, Coutractor ol mallxoute No. 13, rnnnlngdaily from uousru to Burg Hill via slineunan, wishes to give none to the public that be has pro vided himsfcW with a pleasant riding coach, and is now prepared to carry passengers and kaggage to all points on the route. Aug. 2-vw. JS. M. O-flk. tt.TJ3JEl, -rANTJFACTURER OF FURS. 1 J. I Shall! have on hand In Hov.,a choice lot of Ladles' Collars. Muffs and Boas,wh!ch will be disposed of aa heretofore, at manu afectarers prices. Old styles Mink, Sable and Filch, made over, after the latest fashions. Voik expressed irom a distance will meet with prompt attention. . S. M. CARTER. North Avenue, Wanen, Ohio. Bept-U. 187a-tmo s. R. BECTfWiTH, Den- I . tlst. has nroeured one of I lue lm Droved Surgeons' Cses. with the I.inuld Nitrons Oxide Gas and ft Is, without doubt, the safext, aarest and most rapid in its effects and cll anlnatioa of any anaesthetic known. He will remain In kinsman, at his office, on tU Tartlver notioe. foot. 23. ft? TK3XS 'at'. HESrXLf GEU1 Aoo- rs, will I've aromot attention to nen, 'aeementa aa Auctioneers. Will go oatof -'.' " Msvr. tteasonaDie terms, and all. "aeUo guaraateed. If deaired.oue 1 attend .Hit. offlceof S. fetm moMln iu "'' Bloclu Office of W. Hen nSierln Bu 'oCIothlngstore. from this S5I UU Apri-. without further no- tiC. OCX K. ISiJr-U. EXbHAiVGE BANK FAEEMAN & HNT, WASiEX, OHIO. DEALERS IX Uls, SUrsr. MertTxeJiaage, Cacarreat Baak letensai SB klads ef QOVlalrjriIEKT BONDS , Interest Airowe- ttaw Depasits. CoUecUonsand all boslneas oonneeted with Banking promptly attended to. BEVEXUB STAMPS FOB SALE H arch 1. 1871. fFHE UNDERSIGNED, I Agents tor Taylor, Day A Oo of Fre dtnla, N. Y.. are furnishing at Manufac . turr' prices, these cheap, darable, 11 ht and beautiful Taylor A Day carriages. Open and top carriages on band at their salesroom at the Center of Greene, fall aud x amine before purchaiiingelsewhere. Oct 2, l2.-ni. R W. CRAN E A SON. M. 1. a L LI DAY. I. B. MACKIT. I. B. P1TJ. VIENNA SAVINGS BANK. HOLLIDAT. M ACEET ft CO., Bank er. Vienna, Ohio, dealers in Exchange auu Drafts on Europe. Collections made. Interest allowed on special deposits. 8ept. ll-3mo- All the A WiERE.v, Sept 2, 1872. ALLISON DRUG STORE. JUST RECEIVED, Block of A LARGE at at rjTTnTTT nnn i-v- a nnn OMUULXIXjK SKAUXjS. w All of the best patterns, and every sire from Infant to Adult. A laige stock of For Ladies and Gents. Female Supporters, MATTSOVS FEMALE SIRIXGE, with Irrigator. Speculum Hyringt. 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 -11 1 A 3 Tl vcieuratcu xrcriuxuerv. We pay tpecial attention to filling Physi cian Prescription, and can sell Physicians medicines as cheap as tbey can buy them In Cleveland or Meadvllle. GIVE USA CALL. Sept 4. WSL HAPGOOD. T7XAMIXATI0XS OFTEACHEFS.- I jUnlll farther notice, there will be an examination of teachers at the High School building In Warren, on the first Saturday of every month auring the year, excepting tbalduriug the mouths of April and Sep tember, there will be an examination on each succeedina Katurdav. as follows: First Saturday. Payne's Corners: second. Johnston; third, Brlbtol: fourth. Warren. Notice is hereby given of the adoption ol the following rule.whicb will bestrlcily adhered to: "Alt certificates hereafter granted bv this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except that in special cases lor gooa reason, certincatee may be aalea back, but in no case beyond the date of the previous examination.,' BS oraer ol tne Board, GEO. P. HUNTER, Clerk. Warren. O. Feb. 7 lAT-lyr. CITY HEAT EI ARRET THE underpinned would res pectfully announce to the citi sens of w arren and the vicinity that he has opened a Meat Market on Lib erty Street, opposite K. K. Wisell's Carriagt Factory, where be intends to keep constant- ou band, all kinds of fresh meats, and ot ss good quality as the country will a Bord. 1 baveemployed the services of a good butch er who has had long experience in the busi ness, and who will always be on hand to at tend to the wants of all customers. All or ders left for meats In the evening will be aromptlv attended to. If desired can be de ft ve red at their residences, or kept In re frigerator tin caiiea on. ane 2D. 1870-u LEMUEL DRAT J. B. VrOKSWlCX. K. LIT SEXD FOB PRICK LIST. WORSWIOK& LEWIS, CLEVELAND BRASSSPIPEWORXS, Cor. lerwln saa Center Ma Clevelasd. 0. Manufacturers of and Dealers In brought iron pipe, iron rulings ana brass uooas. lor Steam. W ater. Gas and OIL Cameron Kleam and Eureka Hand Pumps. Ail kinds of Steam and Gas filling tools constantly on nana. yuij 24, 1&7 lyr, AVERY DESIRABLE HOUSE AN 1) LOT FOR SALE- On Bare t la HU, iu tne city of Warren, known as the F earns property. House new, large and conveni ent; excellent cellar, two good Darns, and other out bnlldlngs all In good repair. Will be sold on eay term;s. Call at the office of Rati Iff 4 Moses. Market SU,orat the store 01 r earns irav. Alain tsu lapr. lu-u. T EGAL XOTICE. I iln Probate Court of Trumbull County, sutieor Ohio. Palnesvliie A Youngstown Rail Road Co. vs. Warren Iddlngs, Henry A. Iddlngs. William T. ladings Elizabeth ladings. May Iddinga Forrest Iddlngs. Frank ladings, et. al. Henry A. Iddings. who is supposed to resiue in tne eiaie 01 ieorassa, 1111am T. tuaiugs wnose restaence is unknown, h llxa-b-tb Iddlngs. May Iddings. Forrest Iddlnzs. and Frank idui tigs who reside in Mercer County, in tne State of Penna., will take notice, that the above named Palnesvliie A Youngslown Railroad Company. on the 18th day of October, A. D. 1872, filed their peti tion in toe r-rooaie court 01 saia county, praiiogfor the proper Droceediuea to con demn and appropriate certain lands, of wuicn unanuo morgan noias tne title ana Possession, as Trustee, and in which defen dants have an interest situate in Lot No. Si, in the township of How. and. in said county, for tbe purpose of right of way in the construction of their rail road. The quantity ol land sought to be appropriated in this preceding being one aud 3SS-10UO area, and is luliy described In said peti tion. Said petition will be for hearing on the am uay 01 uec. igrz. at 10 o clock, a. m., at wuicn lime you are notified to appear and delend in said aetion or Judgment will be taken asprayeu for in said petition. 1 Al lAlrt a ju h.ts AttV'a For Palnesville A Youngslown R. K, Co. VCt 40, 1042-Ot SHERIFF'S SALE. The state of Ohio, Trumbull County, sa John Jehu A Co. ) In Trumbull Com vs. mon Pleas. Samuel Davis, et. aL J By virtue of an order of sale issued ont of toe court or common fleas of Trumboll county, Ohio, In the aoove named case, to me directed and delivered, I have levied upon and shall expose to public sale at the ooor 01 tne court House in the city or War ren, Ohio, on Saturday. Rot. 80. A. D. 1872. at four o'clock, p. m., of said day. the fol- ing described land and tenementa. situ. ate in the township of Hubbard, county of iniuiuuu isu buus 01 uiiio, ana is on tne south sideof the read leading from Hubbard vu siiuuiesex, ana is ooonaed on the north by said road: on tbe east bv an allevr on the south by lauds of Thomas E. Perry, and on tbe west by lands of Edwards, and Is the same land sold to said Samuel Davis by fro 1 . - . " G W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Warren. 0., OcU,l,lK72 St O HERIFF'S SALE. O The state of Ohio, Trumbull County, sa. quuui, in i Turnout! com- va. Vmon Pin Robert Otis, eL al. J By virtue of an order ot sale Issued out of I louse In the city of Warren, I the Court of Common Pleas of Tnmhnii County. Ohio, in the above named nae ia me aiiectea ana aeuverea, I have levied on. ana snau expose to pu of the Court Bouse in Ohio, on Saturday, wor. 80th, A. D. 1872, at two o'clock, p. m. of said day, the follow ing described land and tenements, to-wit: Situate in tbe county of Trumbull, Stale of Ohio, and township Ol Johnston, in said county and Slate, and known as part of Lot ro. tnree (3) in the oral division of lands la the said lowm-hip, and is bounded aa fol lows: commencing at tbe north-east corner of lands owned by Henry Simondsand run ning norlb on west line of lands owned by Daniel Dunbar, Ave rods to lands owned by bliza A Chase: thence west twantv rods fail to tbe center of the north and south center road leading to the center of Uustavus ; thence south Are rods: toenee east twenty viuwiunpiKv vi Beginning, containing one hundred rods of laud, be the aamemore or less. Acnraltedatt . Terms Cash. ... G. W. DICKINSON, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office. Warren, 0 Oct. 3u,ls72-5t LIVEHY Boarding and Sale Stable. npHE undersigned having purchased I 1 the interest -f Peter Knlk in ib.n...i.. ble at tbe rear of the National House, are in-j.icu lAJwwiuiuuusieineir patrons with new equipages, of all varieties, single and double, all of the newest stvlesand flnlnlsh. Isall In good eondltl'-n, and will be let at reasonable rates. Ilearse and carriages fur nished for funerals. The best of care given to boarding stock. BARTUITT A U ERZOG. May 24. isTj-M CB.DAKI.rSO. UP. OILDXB DARLING & GILDER. skaubs ih A.tTHBACITE, CilXEL, lOCCHIOGHEXT, CUCUCH BILL, a IKKB1L RIME Coal and Black. Delivered to any part the city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Main St.: 3d door north of Mahoning Depot. Also A cents for the TALMAl'OJC&EWEJt PIPS tV. Terms Cash on Delivery. most Wonderful Dlscorerj of the 10th Centnry Dr S D- Howe's ARABIAN MILK-CURE, For Consumption and all diseases of the THROAT, CH.EMT, A51 LUJitiS. (The only Medicine of the kind in the world) A substitute for cod Liver nil. Permanent ly cures Asthma, Bronchitis, Incipient Con-1 sumption. txwsol voice. Donnessoi breath, Utarrh. Croup, Coughs, Colds,c, in a few days. like laglc Price t. per bottle; six or o. Also, 9. 13. HOWE'S Arabian Tonic Blood-Purifier. Which differs from all other preparatloniln XIB AUl HCUlttLtrKCLlUU opoo loo LIVEU, KIDSETS ASD BLOOD. It Is pnrel v vegetable and cleanses the evs- tern of all impurities, builds It rlgbt tip, and makes Pure, Rich Blood. It cures crofu- l..os Diseases of all kinds, removes Consti- pation, and regnlates the Bowels. For "General Ltebilitv " -Ixist Vitality." and Broken-down Congtltrtlnns, I "dial- lenge the IVta Century" to find 1U equal. Kvery Bottle is worth Its weight in Gold. iTy it I l-rice 51 per Bottle, s uuttiea, to. Sold wholesale and retail, by HOYT & SPEAR, Druggists, WARREN, OHIO. General Agents for Trumbull County. DR. 8. D. HOWE, Sole Proprietor, Nov , IS72-3mo. 161 Chambers X. T. l.'.lM run OSLr, x The subscriber offers for sale his farm of 1, acres of land, in Vienna. Trumbull Co.. on tue nortn-west corner ot tne townsnip. it is an excellent aairy farm is unaer gooa improvement, nas aoout au acre oi umoer, is well watered: has dwelling bouse. 6 barns. corn crib, Ac, Ac. Two apple orchards, iw peacn trees, a. steam ;iw uiu on tne farm. P. O, Address, Fowler, Trumbull Co Nov. 13. lS7a-St i jIPLOIHEXT FOR THE WWTER. AGENTS WAN TED FOB MITCHEL'S N E W ATLAS of THE WORLD OONTAISIXO SERIES of over One Hundred Mam and i plans: shewing the various countries of lue world, plant ol cities, drc aim) valua-I ble statistical Table giving the dlnerent i-rovernmen' of the Word, ai d their forms, the routes and dixtaiices lo loreion Cities, a complete pan itjnce -Lnrectory. together with Land Jtouts moa distances tu places within the United States. Also, the complete Cen sus of lf0and 1X7(1. Ministers. TeachersAnd Ksperienced Canvassiers wanted as agents, to wnom a targe commission win tie given. Address B. B.OKKEN ov. IS. 268 Superior SU. Cleveland, C. 0rwe!l Normal Institute. rpHE WINTER TERM of this IrT 1 slltute will begin Tuesday .Nov. 2bth and I coubiuue is weeas. TuiUon. from $7,00 to J10.00 Hoara in Hall, per week Il.Toto I 2,2a. Rooms and Fuel per week 50 to t 1.0U. Board in families per week.f23 to 13,60. The expense for board In Hall dnrinff the fall has been 4uu per week, and tue aver age expense, per student, exclnslveof books aim extr- stuaies, per term, no.uu. r or further inlormatlon send for a Cata- lonue or address H. U. JOHNSON, Urwell, .Nov. B, lsTZ-t Prln. DOAD NOTICE. OA-No iotlce is hereby given that a petition oi! be presented to the- Commissioners of 1 rumouii county, onio. at ineir next regu lar session, to be held on the 2d day of Dec. -v. D. 172. praying for the establishment of a count roaa along tne following described roaa in evuiD township in said county and Slate ot Ohio, to-wll: Beginning In the center oi the highway leading from what Is known as the Kiver Koad.to John Snyders and about twenty feet south of tbe south west corner or jsmes r. Baldwin's rarm in Newton township, county and State afore said: tnence in an easterly airecuon inrougu una 01 jonn enyaer. ueorge LeDgenuer- ger, and Simon Miller till said proposed roaa intersects wnat is known as the Miller road, and tbe highway leading from Newton Falls to Duck Creek corners. Said proposed road ia about three-fourths of a mile in length, and situate in Newton Tp county and State aforesaid. Ibe prayer of eaia petition is mat such proceeding! msy De naa to estaousn tucn roaa as may be autnorixea ana airecteu oy law. JOHN SNTDKR, One or the Petitioners. Newton, Nov. (. 187J-it O HERIFF'S SALE in Attachment kjTbe State of Ohio, Trumbull County, si Jo eph Perkins, vs. Richard M. Iddlngs. Bv virtue of an older of sale In Attach ment ixaued out of the Court of Common Pleas, of Trumbull County. Ohio, in tbe above named ease to me directed and de livered. 1 have levied noon and shall ex pose to pu one saie at tne aooroi tne court tiousein tue city 01 warren, Ohio, on Saturday, Dee. 7th, A. D. 1872, at one o'clock p. m. of said dav the follow. lug described land and tenements, to-wlt : An nudivlded one-third part of the foilow- ing lanaa, situate in tne townsnip oi mow laud, county uf Trumbull and Slate of Ohio, known as uartof l ot No. 21. and bounded as follows; commencing at a point in tbe miaaieoi inenignoay leaaingfrom warren to v lenna, in tne west line ot Lot ro. thence north lo the north line of said Lot thence east to lands devised to Lewis J. Id- dings; thence south along tbe west line of lands so aevisea tome middle ol said high way: thence west to tue place of beginning: coniAiuing w ana i-iw acres oi lana. Appraised at xaiuii.uu. Terms l ash. G. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office. Warren. O.. Nov. C ltf72-5t. TTOUSE A LOT FOR SALE. The undersigned offers his property 1,., aie, pieasaubiy siiua-4-u, iu iu vil lage of Braceville. consisting of nine and one-half acres ol land, never laillDg spring of water: a very good and convenient story and a ball house, good well of soft water. plenty of fruit and good barn. There is also on the place a large commodious shop. The above property will be sold either with or i witnouttnesnop. to suit tne wants oi toe purcnaser. ana at a price wnicn win oe consideration to one wishing to procure himself a home. For farther particulars enquire oi Henry niowe, ai me laie resi dence of Calvin Stowe, dee'd, of Braceville, Trumbull coqnly, Ohio. tir-urvur. Qiun c Nov. IS, 1872-lt REDUCTION IN PASSAGE RATES I A If CHOR LINE STEAMERS. Sail every Wednsfiay and Saturday. I lesengers booked toand trora any Railway I ation or Seaport In Great Britain. Ireland. Norway. Sweden, Denmark, Germany, France, Holland, Belgium, ana tne united I rates. For further particulars apply to tbe lir.r i 't.tvrj. bivsih.k,7 rjow- Slates. caDin fare rrom new rurtitio li.mju, LIVERPOOL. GLASGOW and DERBY by Wednesday's Steamers $60. By Saturday's steamers toe ana lie. EXCURSION TICKETS, 1120- INTERMEDIATE. IS 8TEERAGE. all payable In Currency. Parties sending for their friends In the Old Country can purchase tickets at lowest Agents. ling Green, N. . or to T. J. McLAIN A SON (Jan d. H 73- lx $30,000.00 IN PREMIUMS! Are offered to Agents for procuring Clubs for theC-VCL.V2VA7 WEEKLY GAZETTE. Is a thirty-six column paper, and contains tnirty-iour columns oi reaaing matter. It is devoted to lews, Llterstare. Pellllcs, Igrlesltare, Cam- err, aa ail ataer saiueets er la tersst te taa people. As an agricultural paper tbe Weekly Oa- trtte cau not be surpassed. Thousands of farmers and housekeepers contributed to this department during tne past year. Tbe Gazette la the Leading Republi can Newspaper of the West. is And has tbe largest circulation of any Re-1 publican paper west ol the mountains. Lni AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHEREX Send for Premium LUt. etc toCiK.OAZkrra Co., Cincinnati. O- toct2&3mo. I T7STATE of Elisha A. Underwood. ' Jdee'd. The anderstg.ed ha. been duly appointed and qualified as Administrator on the estate iof fcllsha A. Undsrwood.dec'd, I UteofTrumbuUCo.,Ohlo. WM. CKATSLKX. I Z Fowler, o Nov. iMS72-3t. I THE CHRONICLE. THE GOOD UNGRASPED. BY RACHEL WEST IN " OLD AND NEW." I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I This life is not long enough. Our souls are not strong enough. To take in our fill of the good. All lempt ns trylngly. But we. sell denyiugly. Shut from ourselves what they would. Patience : dear hearts ! Whan lh. tI.4 bai -I. It shall grasp all the lard meant It anouiu. A heart In It purity. Come to maturity. Full of its hungering stands. Things it is striving lor. Things worth the living for. Everywhere lean to Us bands. Patience; young heart! Chouse thine own part Out of the boumiiul lands ; From the enchanted ground. Sun-blest and planted round Wlib manifold dowe-s. Too fond Longing for many kinds. Brlei space ttie cuooser finds: Ail guoe if time wave his wand! Peace, eager heart I When thou must part. Broad la the garden beyond. Birds as In fairy dreams, t iy in our reach It seems. Nightingale, oriole, dove. When we are choosing one. Look ! we are losing one. One that we long for and love. Peace, young heart! All that will dart From thee, will wait thee above. Soul charming sciences. Arts and appliance Loud lor our choice plead and calL Dear social pleasure brings. By the o earls ueasunngs. Jewels more precious than all. Patience, fond heart! True as thou art. Thank fully take what may tall. Passing our reckoning. Calling and beckoning. See tue starved souU we would feed ! Large is our charity , Sad the disparity. Wide between that and the deed. Palleuce.kind bean! Learn the true art. Giving where most Is the need. Life, Life ! too great for us Art tliuu ! but wait for us ! Keep for us kindly thy good ! Wben we hear first thy call Bouuliful nurse of aU. Warmly caressing us. With thy gifts blessing us. Thy babes cannot clasp what they would. innini us so to iuee. Life lei us grow to thee ! Oh ! if but ouiy we could. Patience, dear heart ! When the glud soul departs. It shall grasp all the Lord meant it should. JUDGE NOT. I I 1 I I I I "Judge not;" the working of bis brain And of bis heart you cannot see; 'What looks to thy dim eyes a strain. In God's pure light may only be A scar.brougbt from some well-won field. Where boa wouldst only faint aud yield. The look, the air. tbat frets thy sight, May be a token that below The soul has closed in deadly flight With some internal fiery foe. Whose glance would scorch the smiling s-race. Aud cast the shuddering on thy face. The fall tbon darest to despise. May be the angers siaekenea nana Has suffered it that he may rise And take a firmer, surer stand : Or, trusting lets to earthly things. May nenceiorin learn to use nis wings. And judge none Inst, but wait and see With hopeful pity, not disdain: The depth of the abyss may be xne measure oi toe neignt oi pain. And love and glory that may raise His soul to God In after days. THE DOCTRINE OF EVOLUTION. Wnat is tne fundamental concep tion of tne doctrine or involution ? It ia "that tbe UDiverst, and all tbat it contains did not come into existence in tbe condition that we now know it, nor in anything like that condition." It implies tbat tne heavens as they appear above us, the earth as it ex ists beneam us, tne nosts of living creatures tbat occupy it, and human ity as we now know it, "are merely the final terms in an immense series of changes, which have been brought bout in tne course of immeasurable time." It affirms vast changes in past periods; that these changes have been according to a method, and that it ha teen of tbe nature of an unfold inc. The eMientiel changes of evolu tion have been compretiensivsly for mulated as from the simple to tbe complex, from tbe homogeneous to tbe beterogi neous, irom tne general to the special. Is this an a priori peculation; that is, an idea formed before observation and experience of the facts to which it applies : or Is It a scientific .induction, tbat is, an idea formed after the facts are Known, and based urxin them? As regards tbe stellar and planetary univerve, it origin from an aii-dir- fued nebulous mist was taught by Kant a century ago. This view was subsequently elaborated by Laplace the mathematician; and Herscbel te astronomer, into tbe Nebular Hy pothesis, which was the outcome of tne whole body or known astronom ical facts. This hypothesis affirmed the progressive condensation and differentiation ol tbe nebulous mats through successive stages to more and more concrete and specialized groups, systems and orbs. That the solar system was gradually formed in the av tbe nebular nypoinesis implies. and that its facts can be explained by that bypothesi and no otuer, is now the general belief of Astronomer. Consisting of more than one hundred' and fifty bodies, revolving and circu lating according to one great method, it bas been pointed out by Prof. I- conte that there are no less than three hundred and seventy facts concerning the distribution, form, and motions. of the sun and planets, which are the simple cdisequeiices of the sun and planets, wntcu are tne simple conse quences of tbe nebular hypothesis and can be accounted for in no other way The nebular hviiothesis Is the doc trine of to-day, in its application to the most perfect of the eciences, and it ia nothing less or other than au hy pothesis of asttonomicevolution. Are we to be told tbat it is but an a prion speculation ? On the contrary bas it not replaced an a priori cosmogony that swayed the human mind foi thousands Ot years belore the SOlar av-tem Was discovered? . . .. , A refarua tue cari.i, it uaa ueerj siuuieu oy tne metuou oi science ior more tbau a century, and tbe result is. a vast mas.i of facts and inductions bich make up our knowledge of geology. All these go to establi-hone proposition, viz.. that our planet is not what it was millions of years ago, but has undergone a series of devel oping changes resulting in tbe pres ent order of things. Our eminent geologist. Prof. Duua, in bis manual says: "This law of specialization the general being before the special the law of all developement. Tbe egg is at firsta simple unit, and grad ually, part after part of the new struc ture Is evolved, tbat which is most fundamental appearing earliest, until the being is complete in all its outer and minor details. Tbe principle is exhibited in the pbisical history of tbe globe which was first a feuture less globe of fire, then bad its oceans and dry land, in course of time re ceived mountains aud rivers, and fin ally all those diversities of surface wbicb now characterize it. Again, the climates begau with universal tropics; and at last tbe diversities of the present day." Is this to be ac counted a high flown a priori simu lation, or a vast ami valid induction from a hundred years' study of tbe facts of Nature? Let it be remem bered that, according to the highest authorities, inductive eeoeraDh was Kntr turn wninFU he t lm ,- slavementof the human mind to an TlauJT;. 8-u T u ' 8 1 the age of the world. Tbe study of tbe course or lire npon u h , VITf h.LTVf' P'n- The life of the globe a few millions of years ago was a Very dlf- feretit thine from what it 1b now. nirTVnnt roVe nf nlanta .nrl animal. " . i j j i have appeared and disappeared in a of iu ity It the can our by of the and we the aud the slow succession, and their remains are found eutombed in successive rock formations. The fac a are a part of geology, and have been arrived at by the tame processes ol observation au induction that have revealed the order nd history of the stratified systems. The course of life upon the earth has con formed to a method, and tbat method is universally described as progress and a development. It shows an al vance from the simpler to the more complex, irom the general to tne special, irom tne lower to tl higher: i:i short, it i an evolution i the strictest sense. There was. first. a period of uo life the azoic ace: then appeared tbe lower forms of life, veg etable and annual: men higher an hiuher kinds, until man, the highest of ali, iiipared last. The progress evinces continuity, narraony and era elation. As remarked by Mr. Dana, "the beginning of an aire will be i the midst ol a preceding uj-e; andth marks of the future coming out to view are to be retarded ns prophetic or that future. The age ot mammals wan foreshadowed by the a tinea ranee of mammals long before the course of the rolilian sue, and the age of rep tiles was prophesied In types that lived in the earlier Carboniferous agge." The lower forms that perish do not reappear, aud, at Mr. Wallace observes, "no group or species has come into existence twice," but "ev ery species has come into existence coincident, both in spare and time, with a pre-existing, closely allied spe cies." i hat the great advancing movement of life has been a diver gence, an opening out, or an evolu tion, is incontestable, and Is admitted by the biological authoiities. It proved by the fact that, if we go back a million of years or so, there is an obvious convergence ot types, or th different kind of animals will have to be represented as nearer together in cnaractt rs, aud as we rectde still far ther into the past, the approximation become still closer, tor r. Owen say he bas "never omitted a proper op portunity for impressing the results of observations showing the more generalized structures of extinct, as compared with tbe more specialized form of recent animals " Frof. Apas siz takes a similar position, ii s sting strongly that "The more ancient am mals resemble the embryonic forms of existing species. Mr. allure say As we go bacK into past tune aud meet with tbe fossil remains of m re aud more ancient races of exinct uimals we find that many of them actually are iutei mediate between dis tinct groups of .existing animals." Pi of. Cone remarks: "That tbe ex istiog state of the geological record of organic types rbouid be regarded as anything tmt a fragment 1.-4, from our stand poii.t q nie preposterous. And more, it mat be assumed with safety that when completed, it will furnish us with a series of regular successions, with but Slight and regular interim tions, if any, from tbe siiecies which represenled the simplest beginnings ot lite altbedawn of creation, to tbose winch Lave displayed complication and power in a later or in the present periotl. 1- or the labors or the paleon tologist are daily bringing to light structures intermediete between those never before so connected, thus cre ating Hues of succe-sion where besot e were ouly interruptions." Is the treat conclusion of an unfolded method In the order of life winch is ased utxin a vast bony of biological facts, aud suniKirted bv the powerful analogies of au unfolding order in other parts of nature, to be character ized as a high Down a prwri stecnla- tioti ? or is it a result of strict induct- ve inquiry, which replaces an apri ori hypothesis of life that prevailed ir aes before science bad entered pon its study ? Again, humanity Is ribt now what It was 111 aes long past. 1 bat man's existence upon earth dates back to a fur profOunuerantiquity than has tor merly been believed, is a clear induc- 1011 from an extensive arrav of fa-.-ts. Be the time longer or shorter, an im mense st ries o! chauges has taken place in the history of the race. A few thousaud years ago Europe was barbarous, and its inhabitants warred and worked with implemeutsof stone, cjociety wa rude, low, homogeneous, and undeveloped. Its movement has been a slow unfolding into diversity aud specialty. There has been au in crease of humau capabilities, a rise in intelligence, au advance of morals, a growing capacity of social co opera tion, a multiplication of arts and iu dustries, augmented power bver Ma ture, an emergence of institutions, and iu short r-u evolution of civiliza tion. This is abroad induction, from the facts of history, from the facts of prehistoric archrcology, aud from the tacts of anthrojiology, and it is fust taking the place of the old apri ori speculation that the course of hu manity has been a degeneracy, and which was firmly believed until sci ence reversed the method of studying J mesui'ject. Sir Charles Lyell. it will hardly be denied, is oue of the most learned and able of living geologists. His pains taking conscientiousness as an ob server auu bis judicial cautiou and calmuess as au inductive reasoner are beyond question. For fifty years he has studied the subject of life in con ned ion with the past changes of the globe, and bas embodied his conclu sions in his various geological works. the earlier of these works, which passed through mat y editions, he ac cepted the old traditional view of the oiigiu of life. But, as bis studies en larged, that view broke down so com idetely that he bas formally aban doiied it. In the tenth editii-11 of his "piiuciplesof Geology," nublished in lbb, and 111 I he eleventh edition of the same work now just issued, he has adopted the theory of evolu tion iu its application to the phenom ena ot terrestrial lite. The president tbe British Association for the Ad vancement of Science, Grove, Hook er, Huxley, and Carpenter, in their ii.auuural addresses, and Prof. Gray his late adUre-s to the American Sci entific Association, have proclaimed their adbereuce to the doctrine of evo lution. Prof. Cone, one of the most able and accomplished of American zoologists, atlirtus that the truth of tbe development hypothesis is held ''to be infinitely probable by a major of tbe exponents of the natural! sciences, and Is nelu as absolutely demonstrated by another portion." lias been widely accepted by the younger naturalists of this country, more generally by those of Englaud. and still more extensively by those of Germany, a-a guidiug principle in work of investigation. An intel ligent German naturalist said to Prof. Giekie, of the Edinburgh University: "You are still discussing iu Englaud whether or not the theory of Darwin be true. We have got a long way beyond tbat here. His theory is now common starting point." We have shown the separate estab lishment of a principle of evolution independent workers iu different branches of science. On the broad basis of the facts and inductions that have been reached by three centuries investigation in the seveial do mains of natural phenomena, rests hypothesis ot universal evolution. The co-ordination of these diverse alien orders of facts, and the syn thesis of inductions, by wbicb tbe grand generalization was arrived at, owe to the genius of Herbert iSpeu cer. With a kuowledge of modern science that John btuart Mill baa pronounced "encyclopedic," with a grasp of method aud a capacity of or ganization wbicb. on tbe authority of Saturday Review, bas not been equalled in Englaud since .Newton, with the ower of a "giaut mind," as Dr. Mcl'osh declares, to wield and shapB his scientific mate rials, Mr. Spencer has worked out principle of universal evolution of iu of So he old - and by the rigid logicof inductive science. in each division of his exposition the first step has been to marshal the facts; to sift and methodize the data. i ne next step has been to generalize tue lacta, orto establish the inductions warranted by the data. Finally he .l . .. - r. . uwwiug tbat they follow from previously tablished principles, and harmonize with them. The conditions bv which all science has been created are thus strictly complied with. The concep tion of all nature, as in a slow pro cess of movement to a higher state 7n , i T 5 mea 10 " . gDer rT ?5n!!!dvAr-.c,.nKn:1 tmr order of a universe in erolution. is no fantastic speculation brought oown to us by tradition from tbe dreaming childhood of tbe race, but it is a definite veritable principle educed from a more comprehensive range of facts than any other gener alization ever attempted the out- growtn or tne ripest knowledge, and whio 1 is coercing the assent of the most disciplined intellects of the world. The principle in question Is ni oarren formula to be classic with 11 e a priori speculations which have figured so largely In tbe past career of tue uuman minu. ic la tne result of tbe steady concentration of the intel lect of man for hundreds of years upon the realities tbat surround us, and is tbe profoundest auswer yet given to the questionings of the mys tery of being, I- is the latest inter pretation of the ongoings of the world. atd brings with it the possibility of a rwir .iwi mrtro .i.i,i. .i,ii, t, r things than we have yet known a nhiirnv. ..., r.. . .! i priori fancies, but constructed from tne valid truths or science, and an- chored in tbe depths of demonstrated k now ledge An able' writer in th Chtnrierht Review (honAon) for July, indiwuss h ,h i i Vi u. a "S ucujuuciuotuuul Ul lUUUKUb WIJ Herbert Spencer's relation to it, says: "The two deepest scientific principlts now known of all those relating to material things are. the law of erav itatiou and tne law of evnlntion." TheorinciDleishererecoo-nizedaaan hypothesis and more even than a the- ory. It is a law in tbe same sense that gravitation is a law. The proof of is indeed very far from be- lilt Cit Anrnr, t. aa tl1s Butits claims as an established law are not therefore invalidated, for the accepted truths of science bv no means rest upon equal amounts of evidence. From the newness of the systematic investigation of the nrin- ci pie, from the imperfection of know! edge in many spheres of its applica tion, aud from the stupendous reach of its operatiou, it is impossible tbat tnere should not be many deficien ciesin its proof. . It bas its outstand ing and unresolved difficulties which 1, mau tuba Innt lidl.a, nr T.ni!.. grow-they are exam pies of evolution. All great generalizations have been arrived at gradually ; never at once by complete demonstration. There are first long foreshadowing Dreludes in which a principle Is discerned aa I emerging into increasing distinctness, It Is then accepted on grounds of probability, aud preponderating proofs, and as an advance on previous I beliefs. If a theory becomes increa- Ingly consonant with facts, and stead- il v makes wav against inexorable criticism, though it has grave difii- cumes, 11 win be accepted, and these dilTiculties will be left to the future, It was so with the law of gravitation, me JNew toman theory was beet by palpable contradictions in its results till many years after Newton's death, et all sound philosophers embraced it. Tbe motion of the apsides of the moon's orbit was with singular Don esty confessed by Newton to be, in tact. Dearly twice as great as calcula tion from theory made it: and this contradiction remained an outstand- ng, paipabie objection, yet without occasioning any misgiving as to tbe general truth of gravitation, until the error was explained and the calcula tion rectified bv Clairault." And so it is in other branches of scieuce. The undu ating theory of fluntnil t- it all Wil a a d a Uii I light is accepted by all physicists but still bas its difficulties. Tbe theory ueat is not without its anomalies. Tbe chemical theory of respiration is generally adopted, but there are facts that still oppose it. itis claimed by none that tiie evidence of the law of evolution is complete, but it is a grow ng conviction of those who know the ub. eel best, that the evidence in Mi favor preponderates overwhelmingly. Nor is it dependent upon any of its uecial Interpretations. JJarwin tnav be iu error, Huxley may be wrong, Mivart may be wide of the mark. Haeckel may be mistaken, Cope may misjudge, aud bpencer beat fault; but, in common with a large and in creasing body of scientific men, ehey are all agreed aa to one thing, that volution is a great and established fact a wide and valid induction from leobserved order of Nature, tbe com- ete elucidation of which is the grand leiumc task 01 tue future, it is in this sense tbat we hold the doctrine evolution. Prof. Youman in Popular Science Monthly. SOME ENGLISH LAWYERS OF MARK. There "re mauy lawyers of mark among the miuor celebrities of the House of Commobs. The name of Sir. Vernon Harcourt is well known America. Mr. Harcourt tbe"His- toricus" of tbe Loudon Timet ia a man of forty-five, tall, loud voiced, sell a.-sertiug, brassy in manner; a master of vigorous commonplaces, fearless iu tbe complacent production the oldest jests and tbe most hack neyed quotations: a personage who gets credit for great ability, partly by means of au impoaiug manner and an unbounded confidence. A very risiug mau is Mr. Henry James, a mau whose iutellect bas a peculiarly fine edge to it, whose speeches are as deli cate in style as they aie keen, remind ing one somehow of a Damascus blade. Mr. James made probably tbe most telliug speech in the House of Commons last session. I doubt, how ever, whether he bas the breadth and robustness to make a political leader. he will probably become a law offi cer one of these days, and then van ish out of politics and ascend the ju dicial bench. I ought to say a word about tbe Irish Altoruey General, Mr. Dowse, the most successful buffo member of the House of Commons at present, whose broad humor has left Bernard Osborne nowhere, and who can make even Disraeli laugh. He will be a judge, perhaps, belore this appears in print, and win piobably soberize bis humor on tbe bench, for is at bottom a man of sense and ability. JSor should I pass over wholly unnoticed big, burly, lost Isaac Butt, the leader of the liish Home Rule movement, a mau sent into lite with better intellectual endowments than nine out of every ten of the men who have left bim long behind. Butt pronflsed at oue time to be a great orator, aud might have been a great leader auu patriot, and perhaps even statesman. He is now only a failure a wreck a mau grown grey and striving with futile energy to gal vanize into life tbe corpse of a once bright aud promising career. Tbe Parliamentary shore is strewn with such wrecks, for in tbe House of Commons, wben the favoring mo- ItlCIlt in nilPA alloOTAil t r. ,tta L,AM ! - " " pan.-. UlCiO IB little chance left of a succesfui voyage. "Some Great English Lawyers," by Justin McCarthy, in December Gal axy. to Dr. Hall tells tbe story of a Scotch man who sung most piously the bymu, i were tbe whole realm of nature mine Tbat were a D resent far inoamall " all through tbe singing was fumb iu uis pocaet to watte sure or the smallest piece of silver for the contri bution box. Mr. Lincoln Decides on Emancipation. Before readinir the nnvlnmatinn !. respousiouiiy oi tne step he was taK- inKi botn to himself ana the countrv n had oppressed him, aud not till all other measures and expedienta failed na(i De come to tbe conclusion that this element, which was arbitrarily used against us, must be br-ught into tne Union cause. Having reached that conclusion, his decision was fixed and unalterable. The act and all its responsibilities were his alone. He bad prepared the paper which he was again about to read without advice or assistauce had pondered over it for weeks, and been more confirmed in the rectitude of tbe measure as time passed on. There haq been moments when he felt awed and overwhelmed by the gravity aud magnitude of tbe subject and of wbat might follow, but nis way was now clear be knew he was right Among other thincrs. be said in a subdued tone, he had looked to a Migner rower for aid and direc tion. He bad made a vow that if God ?S "l"1 1.17 '.n tb.! ,B,PentdiD.K oat vie ue wohiu receive it as an indi cation of the Divine Will tbat it was his duty to go forward in the work of emancipation. In a manner half apologetic, he said this might seem strange, but there were occasions when, uncertain how to proceed when it was not clear to bis mind what be should do be had iu this way submitted tbe disposal of a sub ject to a Higher Power, and abided bv nat seemed the Supreme Will. Events at bbarpsbunr had confirmed fD1 "trengthened his original purpose "6"" 1""U,11U "eu,u no nealta'lon in issuing tnis prelimi- Darv order; the States interested would decide for themselves as to its TO"9iuman;. , This was not the onlv occa-oon when , ., .... - , , , J16 nlfe9tfd he. Pecul'ar faith or h?.re.xh,b,ted- It was doubtless f? ""nbuted in a great measure to tbe b9enc? of early religious culture want or educational advantages in n,. .yuthru. frontier life. In the ,T "derne89 f Indiana, fifty years ago, uuuruues, auu ouiy au occa81nai wandering preacher fur evolution n'sbed the sparse population with mill A Pal I m - ia Inurninl', A 1 U I v a V. l s. vun JUOvl UCUVU. AlllllUi'U Lhi8 early opportunities for religious "Pmeut naa been lew, mere w" aeep-eatea wltbln bim a feeling 01 oeP6"01??.6 nl trust in that bu Pre,ne Intelligence which rules and IKoyerns all. Some general conversation followed the reading of the document, when tbe President handed it to the Secre tary of State, with directions to pub lish it forthwith. '-The History of Emancipation ' by the Hon. Gideon Wtllcs, in December Galaxy. absent juinded people are cn NY Sir Isaac Newton wanted bis servant to carry out a stove that was getting too hot. A fellow stole his dinner before bis eyes, and he after- warus inougnt ne nau eaten 11 because ne saw tne dishes empty. A Scotch proiessor wamea into ibe middle of a none pooa wnue ponnermg on b mat Causes. Ben. Franklin punched uown tne nre with the finger of a young lady sitting at his side, and severely burned tbe lilly white poker. A gentleman in Troy received a letter ,u l"e uara, useu tue ie-ier to ngni a lamp, and then looked about for it to read. Pere uratry, one day in Pans, ininaine ne naa leu nis watch at borne, took it out of his pocset to see f he bad time to go back after it. Neander, the church historian, used to go to bis lectures in bis night cap and night gown, and sometimes walked iu the gutter. But all these cases do not equal tbat of the man wno tair.es a paper year after year,and always forgets to pay for it. A RACE FOR GOLD. A rather interesting race is going on between tbe 2s ew Isorth Clunes and the Megdala Company, in the fnlnnr nf Vinlnna d.a orhn la get the aum of 5 0 which to - . ." . have been offered by the Government to the first mining company which finds gold at or below 1,000 feet from the surface. The Magdala's shaft is down 905 feet, the New NortL. Clunes' pump shaft is 1,004 feet, and the lat ter bas apparently a great advantage ; but some people think the Magdala win get tne gold nrst, because, tbey say, that their shafi is right over tbe lode, and must pass through it either above or below tbe 1,000 feet, while tue Jiew JSorth Cluues may have to drive a long way before tbey find gol den stone. Then again, if the Mag dala should strike golden stone before they get 1,000 feet down, the chances are that tbe reef will have such a heavy underlie that they may not get through it before they go to the 1.0U0. or a good deal more. Tbe Pleasant Creek JYew says : "A singi lar and unaccountable feature in connection with our deep- quartz mine is being developed daily, which must surprise tbose well experienced in mining matters. It is the decrease of water as the greater depths are reached. In the Magdala shaft, 950 feet, the water nas decreased to a miniii-uin: in tbe Crown Cross Reef Company's sbaft.at 800 feet, notwithstanding the two reefs recently struck, no extra water has been met with ; and in the long drive of the Extended Cross Reef Compa ny, at a deptn or over 800 feet, the water ia lighter than it was nearer the surface. TtiH, if a general tule, is very important to companies engaged in deep sinking operations." it THE TEMPERANCE QUESTION. At the Roman Catholic Natioual Temperance Union, Father Willard is reported as saving tbat ' all the temperance movements of the coun try have substantially failed because tbey have not been connected with the Catholic church. Prohibitory laws can do nothing. The cause cannot triumph unless tbe heart is reached." W bile we would dispute the Doei that the temperance movements have failed because tbey have nol been connected with the Romish faith, we heartily agree with Hie Reverend Father in his assertions that prohib itory laws will not reach the evil, and tbat to work reform the heart must be reached. Iu other words, temper ance must be made a matter ofreli. gion; of conscience. That is wherein the Romanists have been so much more successful than all ethers in prosecuting tbe temperance cause. All tbe prohibitory laws that can lie bound between ibe two lids of the statute book will not avail. Make a nian feel. tbat D7 intemperance he is commuting not only a sin against himself, family and society, but also "eainat his God, and a substantial basis is found on which to build up a temperance man. The Portland Araus tells of the ad venture cf a reporter at a fire last Sunday in that city. It says that be bad gone into the stable and got a horse by tbe halter and was urging bim out. Just at the door there was standing a deep tub, which happened be empty. When opposite to it tbe horse shied and set the young man gracefully into said receptacle. He was completely doubled up, and there he was wedged in so tight he could not move. Tbe smoke was pouring down thick, aud frightened horses were rushing around promis cuously. He kept hold of the halter, determined the horse should pull bim out, but the horse seemed determined not to, for there be stood. Finally tbe hat and boots were seen by a man, and thinking there might be some thing else iu the tub be pulled out tbe boots, and then followed tbe rest of the reporter. Affairs in Greece fried oysters. old he THE TEMPERANCE QUESTION. WHEN? If I were told that I must die to-morrow; That tbe next sun Which sinks should bear me past all fear and sorrow For ariT one, All the fl ht fought and all the short Jour ney Ihroufh What should I dor I do not think that I should shrink or falter. But Just soon. Doing my work. nor ehanttenor seek to alter Aught tbat is gone: But rise, and move, and love, and smile.and pray. For one more dar. And lying down at night for a last sleeping. 8ar In that ear Which hearkens ever. -Lord, within thy keeping- How should I feart And. when to-morrow brings Thee nearer still. Do thou thy will." I might not sleep for awe; but peaceful, tender All nleht longTwhSr! T?he mining splendor flasKaJ A'..ik..l.. r ar scmuu vf 7I II C n y . I think that I eould smlleeould calmly say, "It la this day.' But If a wondrous hand from the blue yon. Held oht a scroll On which my life were writ, and I with wouuer Beheld unroll. To a long century's end Its mystic cine. What should I do T What eould I do, O blessed Guide and blaster. Other than this Still go on as now slower, faster, o fear to mlas The road, alrhoush so very long It be. While led by Thee T Step by step, feeling Thee close beside me. Although unseen; Through thorns, thronh flowers, whether uie Km pest n iu 1 nee. Or heaven serene Assured the faithfulness cannot betray, Thy love decay. I may not know, my God.no hand revealeth Thv eounsela wine Along the path no deepening shadow steal- em. No voice renlli To all my questioning thought, the time to bell. And It U well. Let me keep on, abiding and u of earing Thv will always. Through a long century's ripening fruition. Or a short day's. Thou cans t not come too soon, and I can wait If Tbon come late. WHENCE WINTER COMES. Washington, Nov. 17. The re searches of tbe signal office have been rewarded by a beautiful ai d bigbl important meterological discovery. On Lhe coast of England, from time immemorial, tbe phenomenon of the great November atmospheric wave has been the speculation of s.-ientists and seamen, but Sir John Herscbel aud others have supposed it was pecu liar and connued to Englaud aud Western Europe, which it reacber from the South Atlantic, and ovet which it rolls in long continued undu lations from October to January, con stilutiug au important element in the European winter. On the 11th oi Nuvembera similar atmospheric wave began to break over the shores of Ore guu aud British Columbia as shown by the weather telegrams. By eve ning of the 13th it had spread ovei nearly all of tbe Pacific States and the ierri tones of Utah and Nevada and at midnight was pouring through tne passes 01 tne itocky Mountains. On Thursday, the 14th, It descended upou Colorado, Nebraska, Kansas auu Indian Territory. On Friday mor ning itexienaed in uubnBen magu tudc and maguificeuce from Oregm and Washington Territory eastward through the Great Trough or the de pression or the Kocky -Mountain back bone in Idaho aud Moutania, ami stretched thence to the Lower Missou n and Lower Mississippi Valleys and over tne western shores of tbe Mexi can Gulf. This discoverv will enable meteoro logists to anticipate by many days the approacn 01 wiuter, as it advances from the Pacific coast eastward iu tin great current of wesUrly winds. Ii serves to clear up the old mystery o American wiuter storms, showing that th-y originate in the Rnckt Mountains, upon whose cold and lofty summits iu JNavada, itah, Coloraii aud Southern Wyomiug, the vapor- ladeu air of this wave, coming from over the warm Pacific, ia now seen V be condensed in the overwhelming snows 01 tbe lorty-nrst parallel. A this vast aeiial wave, continued ii successive undulations for two or three months, it may assist in explaining tne comparatively bign temperai ar and light precipitation in wiuteraiou I'uget b bound aud eastward. The process of reform is nothing but an expulsion of degrading sentiments by the infusion of a purer spirit. I tbe philanthropist would stifle intern perauce, be roust, plainly, inspire tn popular heart with a nobler sell ueuial, or an affection for a higbei than sensual gratification. He laborr to smother wars. Could an en tin reverence for the Christian law of lift possess tbe hearts of rulers, arniiei might be disbanded, and navies useo for commerce. And all tbose evenb and epochs of time that ire connected with the birth and development of greater truth, are tbe important et-ochs. tbe immortal events. Th salient vital periods in history have uot been tbe times or widest tumult tbe wars of Napoleon, tbecrusades, the political storms, and social convul sions and temporary anarchy. It i- astonishine bow soon, when uo great principle is Involved in them, when is mere brute struggle, these pass away without a trace from history, and leave the surface calm agaiu. Great epochs begin with the birth ol new truth, with a new discovery. with tbe development or a bighei character. When tbe idea of a print ing press dawns ou the mechanic's mind ; wben Columbus fancies the round shape of tbe globe; when Luther utters an impregnable princi pie ; then the forluues of tberace are gently turned iuto a different chan nel by tbe mild pressure of necessity. The most notable period of the ages was that when a Galilean peasant ut tered by the wayside, aud in humble homes, to artless listeners, to dull disciples and wondering ears, his sim ple winning thoughts. Tbey were feeble sounds, articulated in a decay ing language, but in no fact seems bis spirit greater than in bis serene con ndencetnat they could not die. Heav en and earth, said he, shall pass away, but my woids shall not pass away. What a calm statement is this of the superior permanence or a fieeting thought, if it be a truth, over all ma terial nature. No, they have not passed away. They are still stronger than all resistance of the world. They are tbe chart of life, the cement of society, the pillars of our welfare, the hope of the race. 1. Starr King. He he to said the in Stop the Interest. Daniel Webster once dined with an Boston merchant, and wben they came to the wine, a dusty old bottle was carefully decanted by Peter and passed to tbe liot. Taking the bottle poured out Mr. Webster's glass and handed It to him. Then iouring out another for himself, be held it to the light and said: ' How do you like it, Mr. Webster?" "I thiuk it flue specimen of old port." "Now, you can't guess what that cost me," (aid the host. "Surely not." said Mr Webster, "I only know that it is excellent." "Well, now, I can tell you, for I made a careful estimate the other day. Wben I add tbe interest to tbe first price, I find that it cost me the sum of just one dollar aud tweuty cents per glass!" "Good gracious ! you don't say so," said Mr. Webster; and draining his glass he hastily presented it again with the remark : "Fill up again, for I want to atop tbat confounded interest.'' nil you at up the of The to A Horse Doctor Dies of Glanders. Tne Hagerstown, Md.. lwice-a-S.,hM MtowlDg iu a rdent L9" year ago Dr. P.. H. Parks came to this town a bale hea,ty, fine looking, handsome man upon The Horse," he having writ ten a treatise upon the subject, and ? inven"- of one of the best horse shoes ever made. He had unumerable apparatus in the way of illustrative bridles, bits, curbs.straps, Bboes, etc., which he used in his lec tures, and seemed to be a perfect mas ter of his profession. He was called upon by a farmer to make a post mor tem examination of a horse that had died suddenly, which was done, and it was discovered that lie had died of that terrible disease called glanders. lne ay wa excessively warm when the examination was had. ai.d it ia I"?!? .that ,he doctor absorbed ! he dPAa V VI PUB fanm K . -1 I If. I -J -s.mkf IlifUl U3 BUItAJBI. AlJ was not affected immediately, but in due time began to ft el the effects of tne poison in his Rvstom a-hih in creased to such an extent that finally "X 1. connnea to bis bed at tbe W ashington house. h v,o nm.i. ed during all last winter, when, in luccaiiy part of tne summer, be ral lied. Again, he was taken with symptoms of the further stages of the loatbesome disease, aud, not wishing to be a burden to anv one. took refme at the almshouse. Here he lingered until a week or ten davs since when death came to hia relief. At on- time immense ulcers appeared on different portions of bis body, but, strange to say, within a short time of nis disso lution they had healed up outwardly. Mother Eve's Servant Girl. "Can any one tell why, when Eve was manufactured from oue of Ad am's ribs, a hired girl wasn't made at tbe same to wait on her ? 1 Because Adam never came whining to Eve with ragged stockings to be darned, a collar string to be sewed on, or glove to be mended "right away, quick, now!" Because he never read tbe newspaper until tbe sun went down behind the palm trees, aud then, stretching himself, yawned out. 'Ain't supper most ready, my dear" Not be. He made the fire, aud hung over the tea-kettle himself, we'll ven ture, and pulled tbe radishes, peeled the bananas, and did everything else that he'd ought to. He milked the cow, fed tbe children, and looked ifter tbe pigs himself. He never brought borne half a dozen friends to dinner, when Eve hadn't any fresh pomegranates, and the mango season was over. ie never stayed out until eleven o'clock to a "ward meeting," hurrahing for an out-and-out candi date, and then scolded because poor, lear Eve was sitting up and crying inside tbe gates. He never played billiards, nor drove fast horses, nor choked Eve with cigar smoke. He never loafed around corner groceries. while solitary hve was rocking little Cain's cradle at home. In short, be idti't think she was specially created for the purpose of waitiug on him, and wasn't uuder the Impression tbat it disgraced a man to lighten his wife's care a little. AN EMBRYO STATESMAN. He is seated on the top of the old weather beaten gate, at tbe foot of the lane, building his first "castles in tbe ilr." A young sun-browntd bare-foot armer's boy. His clothes are tidy. yet torn and patched in many places; nis bat of platted straw with its rag ed and notched rim, paitially shields nis bright eyes from the sun. With ne foot resting on a bar below, and tbe other restlessly swinging back ward ana forward, he lingers there in mute contemplation. in human life there is no time when the future presents mure golden promises, than ir the ever changing "iu resisiiesn 1 -ncies auu meuitations f boyhood. Tbe mind revels amid ceDes of oriental splendor ; tbe soul ives in pal.tces; tbe young boy for gets his bare feet and tattered gar- uents : he is a farmer's boy no loui er. out a prince at home in the castles of 11s imagination. Years will come and go with their changes aud with the fulfillment and jutuinilment of their promises. That young boy humble, uneducated, yet uopeiui, may yet nil a nign place ir the lemple of fame. It ia boys like these tbat make our greatest states- uei. and our best men. .Nothing but Lhe difficulty of attaining means ana position in society, can make one ruly appreciate their value. From arly habits of perseveriug industry ibe soul of man goes on gathering and growing from obscurity to the most n viable fame and reputation. Our ufluence aud our use! u I jess in tnis world, are not to be measured by our darly prosperity. We deserve no redit for what we are born to, but ;'or what we create for ourselves. The world has use for all of us. None are tccredited in vain ; but for a purpose. ind he who fails ia living aud doing 4.bat for which he was divinely in tended, does not establish the fact that be was born in vain but tbat he lived in vain. Whatever be our sta tion in life, our caste or our advauta- es, they are no just condemnation of us; we are to a great extent what we make ourselves, socially aud fiuacci illy. ."Do not then stand Idly waiting For so tr. 9 gnaler work to do. Fortune is a lazy goddess. ihe will never come to you : Go and toil in any vineyard Do not fear to do or dare ; If you want a field of labor. 1 ou can hud it anywhere. SEEING THE POINT. A boy returned from school one day with a report tbat bis scholarship bad fallen below the usual average," Well" aid bis lather, "you'.o fallen belli ud ibis month, have you ?" "Yes. sir." How did that happen ?" "Dou't kuow. sii." The father kuew. if bis son did not. had observed a number of cheap novels scattered about the bouse: but bad uot thought it worth bis while say anything unlil a tilting onpor tuoiiy should oiler itself. A basket of applea stood upon the floor and be : "Km pty those apple3 and take the basket and bring it to me half full of chips." huspecting nothing, tbe son obeyed. "Aud now." he continued -nut those apples back into the basket." W heu hairtheapples were reulaced. sun said : "Father, they roll off. I can't nut any more." Put tneoi in. I te,l you." "But, father, I can't put them in." "Put there in ! No. of can't put them iu. Do you expect to a basket half full of chips aud then fill it with apples? You sail I didn't kuow why you fell behiud school, and I will tell you. Your mind is like that basket It will not hold more than so much. And here you've been, tbe past month, filling it with cheap dirt cheap novels !" The boy turned on his heel, and wnistled, and said, "Whew ! I see point." A few days ago Col. Turner, editor a paper in Lafayette couuty, Mis souri, shot and killed Mr. Groomes, another editor. A vigileuce commit tee was afterward formed to lynch Turner, but tbe Sheriff called ou citi zens to aid hem in preserving peace. citizens who responded, have re ceived orders from the vigilantes to leave the county, and mauy of them have done so. Tbe President, it is said, has decided recommend in his annual message unconditional amnesty.