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ESE 'n :nrr Volume 57 ISTo. 19. Warren. Ohio. December 4. JLS72. RVE BU S I NES D I B E CTORY. lYTF.STERN RESERVE CHBOSICLB YV Published every Wednesday moroios. n Empire KlocK. MurKei r.i. " itex1.. Editor and ProprleUn TMBI.EH ASM TESTAMENTS at the I taetvale-" pnbllshlna them, far wile 'bv the TorLi.Oo. BiBt.itSoiirrT.at ell It depoKltnrles throughout the county. All the stvre and irt.-e pohllsn by the Amsriran Bible Society, kept constantly on hand. Central Depository at HapKart Brnwu'H. Market at., (south side of r-oort tfoosesaaarei Warren. O; Only . IW2. lyr. TiR. I.0Y, Physician and Surgeon, I OIToe and residence a few rod flonlb of the Atlantic A Oreat Western IVpot, where he can b consulted professionally. Warren. O. April It 1871-tf A E. LYS AS, Dentist. Office over . S. C. Chryst Co.-a new meat market opposite tha Court House. Market SL V, ar riu Ohio lan. 5. is.o-tf GEORGE P. HDiTER, Attorney at I TLaw Office tu VanOorder Rlnca, Market t-wlTren?t)hio. tKela. Wu-U. DR. D. GIBBOXS, DeutlstB," teeth extracted without pain; upper or tow er sets of teeth for 12.00. Office ovei T. J. Mo Lain A Son's Bank, Main 8t . Warren. Ohio. Jan. &. MTU.-. J. UAKMuai. ' Jan. W jtoh hctchins. w. t. mpkab, TJ UTCHINS ft SPEAR, Attorneys at XX Law. Office In First National Bank uiiulu.2d story, front -ooms Warren U. J so. 6,170-1.' JU. BRIMb, Physician audSur . aeon. Office at Residence, north aide of ki.rii-t i.wn ddiira eaM ni ciiu. re ticular attention paid to Chronic tUaeaaea. an. ft, IWu-lyr. 3. U. BSACXKH. X- U. E. BCSSEIO, X. D, DS BKACaES, ft aiwiws beetle Pbys.cl .nandSuigeous,otllce fc. ..k2Mrrtc, 'up stal All calls at office a le aded to at. all hours, day or nix lit. Or. B will give attention u the treuneul of ailehrouie diseases aud cau H.iieiic corner Liber y and ash- ton Avenue. Waireu, O. . aug. 2l.li. rR. r. . FIERCE. Honiontathlo 1 ) physician and Sunreon, Offk" u sutilfl's buict, M utu nueeu -- DR. J. B. SEUSOS, Physiciau and burgeon, office east of First NaU Bank. Oibce hours from 7 to 11' o'clock, a. au, aud J to 8 p. m. Jau. U1 "WfASHI MtTUN HYDE, At.orney at Law and Notary I'uhlic Office In the. h'oui.le Building, over Gates Del-lu-s Store. July l.-6uio. I R. . MYERS, Physician and bur ly aeon. OfficeSd door north of National House. Entrance off Liberty street, office hours, rrom Hi to IA a. ni, aud 1 to p. m. Residence, corner f High and Chestnut Street. Nov. 27. IKK7 lr J. t ACTaoT. THAD. ACK1.KT. YACTRtIT & ACTCLET, riuceesrs to J. Vautrol 4 Co Dealers in Watches, Jewelry and Diamonds. Market street, W ar ren.Obio. Jan ft. If7" B. w. ururr. H. H. MOSES. RATLIFK ft MOSES, Attorney ami Coauaellers at Law. office over the Ex cuauge Bank oi r'rermu Hunt, ou Market St. Warren Ohio. .Jau.f 'u. J'-S. COW lltKl, Attorney svt Law, . Office corner of Mill and Main at, N ilea, Oniu. .. ioc 14 laJt-tt X" U. ItUK, Mauulacturer and i . Dealer la tiuna, Biflea, Pistola, Cutlery Fishing Tackle,- Unx. Materials, Sporting Apparatus, sewlna Machines, Ac, No. h. Mar ket Ht, Warren. Ohio. IJ. liU . r.atoTuuuib, o. at. tcttu, J. i.niL HUTCHISS 1CTTLE ft MCLL, Attorneys at Law, office ver feuiilii A i uruer's store, comer of Main and Market : fetreeu. Warrao. Ohio. . ian. in. lij-u. W. S. rOBTKR. W. F. l-OKTSK. WrS. ft VT. F. PORTER, leaJerB .m school and Miscellaneous Books, Stationary. Wail Papers, Periodicals, Paui pli lets sod Magazhuets at theNew Varltilook. Store, Main Street, Warren, Ohio. W. O. RALU. r. I. BACKET. EAJLL ft MACKET, ' Mauufacturere of Harness and dealers In naddlery ware. Trunks, Valises, Tiaveliug Bas, Whips, Uorsa BiaUteta, Saddles and Faucy Saddlery, No. S, Market Street, Wat en. O. Jan. a. UffU TH1TTLESEY ADAMS, Fire aud f Lite Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. Meruhaudlxe and other property Insured In tn besl Companies, on favorable triiis; Farm property. Isolated Dwelilugs, and their nrulture Insured lor one, three aud Ave years. Office to McOomos and Smith's olock. 1 , N. DAttM). Mayor of the City 1 .of Warren, Civil Jariadictlon same as J uaiice oi tne reace lor tne city, ana criuit Cai Jurisdiction thri'Uahoutcity and cunnrr Also agent for Cleveiaud cemeut Srweraud araiu ripe oi ail sixes. tian.tri. rBESE! ft GwIS-PS X L. C. R. 1 Carriage Works, Warren, Ohio, manu laturers uf Carriages. Buggies, Wagons, Sleighs, and specialties. All orders front ny Mtrtol tbtmuntr omptly attended to. Painting, Truniuing and ReptUringdoue so order on the shortest notice, vouth of Canal. , (Jan . 1872. ADOLTHlS biBi;TEH, Dealer m Musical Merchandize ol ail descriptions, VmT Planus, orgsiis Melodcous, iolius. OuHars3ccordeolu,Clarouetls, Flutes, Flies, iyrutua, PWnu-spreads, Piauo-MtiHiU, sheet Buusiis, Music-buuks, Vloliu striugs, Uuitar tilnutk, jcc store in Webb's bijCk,oei p iter's Book Store. i Jan. S Is70. B. U. .ALUS, W. B. USiUB, B. L. WSI.KKB. WALkLK, LEMJt ft CO., Bank ers, Church Hill. Ohio. Dealers in Government eecurtues. Foreign and Oomea tic fe-xenauga. Collections wade, luierest allowed ou opeclal Ueposita. Clan. 4-iy. ARKt ItMPLE 0. 29 Vf Uoturandlempeiaaice.nieeUBt cor ner Main and Market l.jb u-mcity.evety Friday ulght. All desirous ol aiaiug in p ro an ot lug the temperance cause, wmcu Is the cause ufuod, and humanity, are tuvited to atieud with us. Moclal Temple meets every Taesday eve BIuk. D. .4. LAZAttUS, V..;. I'. JOHN H. .,LAi'o;.t. W. K. Jatl 1". i7-ly, MK. A. 1. JllE!i, Cm tractor o malt route No. H13H, ruunlugdaily from t, -ovuh (o Burg Bill vi kliumau, wisnes to aive uo-ice u the public that he has pro vided niuiseif with a pleas-4Ut ridiugooach, and is now prepared locasry passeugersaud baggage to all poluls uu the rouie. Aug.io-lWw. . XVI. C3V tlTER., MANUFACTURER OF FURS. I snaltl have ou hand In Nov., a cboltw Ladies' Collars. Muds and Bous.u uk-h wtk bediapoaedof as toereHHorc aA iimnu-' rautorers prtcea. old styles Mink. SHble aud Fiu:h, made over.after the latest fashions. Wo k expressed Irom a distance will meet with prompt attention. . 8. M.CARTEH. North Avenue, Warien.ohio. . Sept. IS. UCiSmo J B. BECK WITH, Den 1 . list, has procured one of I tueini proved sarireons' Cses. wltbtha l.innlrt Ntntiui Oxide OaS and it lit wlfhnnt ,l,.uht LhA SMfei.t SUMS md sunt nolslniii.rtMbittiKl nil. . XQinatloa w soy anaesthetic known. He will reiuutn in Kiosmao, at his office, until further notice. .-. .., .. . . .ocLi3. SIMMONS & UEXSlMtjER. Auc Mooeers, will g ve prompt attention to ail engagement as Auctioneers. Will go out of city or -county. Reasonable terms, and satisfaction guaranteed. It'deslred.oue or both will attend sales, office of S. Sim mons in Kinn's Block. of&Ve of W. Hen xtiugerln BuffHloClotbing store, from this date till April 1st, ISO, without further no tice. oot.l7i-tf. EXCHANGE BANK PREEMAtf & TTUNT. WARREN, OHIO xjr.i t.r.Ko u t .Id, 8Ursr, Eastera Exeksaae. Csrarrtst Baal ' Setss. aa all klaos f GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allowed on lime Deposits. Collections ud all busineas connected with Banking uromptly attended to. REVENUE STAMPS FOB BALE March L 1S71. l fpHE UXDERSIOXED. I Agents for Taylor, Dav Co.. of Fre doiila. N. T . are furnishing at Manof -far"rs prices, tlxw ip, durable, light and beaoiifol Taylor Day carriages. Open and top carrlae on hand at their a lesroom at theonlerof Greene, fall and amine belore purchasing elsewhere. Oct. t. 18W. 4m. R. W. CRANE tc SON. J. BoUlBit. I. B, PATM. t. B. maCKct. VIENNA SAVINGS BANK. HuLI IlrAT. .1 AtKET ft CO.. Bank em. Vienna, Ohio, dealers in Exrhanee ...v. Iirsttson Europe. (Collections made. interest allowed on special deposits, 8ept. ll-Hino- Warben, Sept. 2, 1872. DRUG STORE. JUST RECEIVED, stock of A LARGE All of the best patterns, and every size from Infant to Adult. A laigestock of . SHOULDER BRACES, For Ladies and Genu. Female Supporters MAITSOX'S FEMALE SYBIXGE, with Irrigator. Speeubtm Syringe, and a va riety of other kinds. Also a laree assort ment of . Toilet Articles, viz: Hair Brushes. Rubber Combs. Ivory Combs, t lorence Mirrors, ce. A large . invoice of " ' Celebrated Perftimery. We pay tprtial attention to filling eian t Prrv riptiont. and can sell Physicians medicines as cheap as they can buy them in Cleveland or Meadvllle. GIVE USA CALL. Sept 4. WM. HAPGOOD. I7XJ XAM1SATI0XS OFTEACHEBS.- .A.uiuatiou ol teacheiaat the Hlab School builulus lu Warren, on the first Saturday ol ever) month dnrina the year, exceuuuff Chat during the uioulhs of April aud oep eiubei. there will be an examination on each succeeding aturday, aa loliows: rirst Baiurusy, rayue a tjorners; Neuouu, Johnston: third. Bristol: lour in. warren. Noticr Is nert-b given of the adoption ol the following ruie.whicb wlil be strictly adhered to: "Al cerulicaies hereafter Kranted by tbla Brd. shall be dated on the day of examination, except that in special cases lor good reason, certlficaies may be dated hack, but In no case lieyoud the date uf the previous exMiumaimu., By order ol the Board, tito. P. HCNTEa. Clerk Warren. O. Feb. 7 l7a-iyr.. . CITY MEAT EIARKET THE underfigneU would res pectfully announce to the clti zeus of Warren aud the vicinity that he has opened a Meat Market on Liu- env sirvrt, opposite e. m. w iseii carnag. r actory, wnere ne inteuos to Keep eo nsiant you band, ail kinds of tresis meats, and o as goisl quality as the country will a flbrd. I bsveeiiiployed theservicesofagoodbutcb er who has had king experience In the busi ness, aud who will always be on hand to at tend to the want ol all customers. All or 4er lett for meats in the eveniug- will bt promptly attended to. if desired can be de livered hi ti,eir resiaencea, or Kept m re frigerator till called on. anelfi). tXTM-a - LEMUEL DRAY J. K. WOESWICX. K. LEWIS. SE.NB FOB PHICE LIST. WQRSWIOK& LEWIS, CLEVEUSDBRISSi PIPE WORKS, , Cor. Mrrwis saa Crater Hta Clmlssd. 0., Mannfacturers of and Dealers In ttfought trim tHj. Iron FMingt and 4ror iyooat. tut fMe.m, w ater, uas ana tin. tmeronsueaju and t- uress band Pumps. All klt.ds of Hi earn and Gas tilting tools enslarny on hand. (July 24. la, 2 lyr. A VERY DESIRABLE HOUSE I AND LOT Ft IK SA LE Ou Bazet ta U. in uiecity f Warren, known as the Fearns properly. Mouse new, larg. and couvenl ent; excellent cellar, two good barns, and other out bulidingsall in good repair. Will be Mold on eaty sermrs. Call at tueofflceol Kstlifl Moses. Marset 8torat the aUnr oi r earns urav. Main St. lapr. ID-II. - SHERIFF'S SALE i ne mate or Ohio, Trumbull County, sa. Laura Hulbort, ) Ta Trnmbull vs. V Common Pleas. William Hulburt, et. al. J -, : By virtue ot an order of sale toned oat oi the Court of Common Pleas ot Trum bull Co., Ohio, In th above named case tome directed and delivered, I have levied obod and ahall oner at public sale at the door of the Court House In the city of War ren, Ohio, on Saturday. December 28. A- D. IS72, ai one o'clock p m. of said day, the follow ing descrilH-d land aud terements, situate In the township of Hoiibard. couuty oi fruinbull and Slate of Ohio, tu-wlt: known as pan of L1 No. o In the original survey of lot. in the township of Hubbard, said eoanty and Htate, bounded and described as loltows, vix:. CHnmencin at the center ot the higbvay ruutuug west from Hubbard corners at t be nn b-east corner of the Par sonage Lot; thence- running south twelv. rods along the eat line of said P-rsonage Lot to a p ist on south-east corner ; tbenut lunuing east five rds tot post on souih-w- t em ner 4 J.ihn Winfield's Lot. Iheuoe ninuing nirth twelve rous to the center ol said highway: thence running west Ave rodi aloug the center of said highway to tne Dlit oi beginning, bounded nor.h by he blah way; west by Parsonage Let ; south by lauds ol Eiixa aud Geo. Uager. and east by Jonu Wtnrteld's LiOt. Con aining sixty rods ot land, more or lees. Appraised alt -. Terms, Cask Q W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Warren. Om Nov. 27, ls7J-5l Boarding and Sale Stable. rpHE and- rtiigiied having purchased the interest -I Peter rulk in the new sta ble at the rearol the Natioual House, an prepared to wouommodale their patrons will be etiuipugea, ol ail varieties, aiugle anil double, all ol the newest stvlesand Uninish. Is all In good condlti'-n. and will be let ai reasouable rates. Hearse aud carriages fur nlsbed for luaerals. Tbe best of care glveti to boarding stock. BAKT'TTT rtUfciiZOO. May M. itai-f GUARDIAN'S BALE. I will offer for sale at public aaction, on tne7ihdayof Dec. A. D. 1K72, at the sontb door ol the Court House, in Warieu, Ohio, at 2 o'clock, p. m the following descrloed real estate: An undivided oue-sixth part of that parcel ol laud situate in the city of Warretlv lu Trumbull county Ohio, which Is bounded as lollowg: South by land ol t.eo M Tun le; east by the center or the north and south rtwd, knowu as Liberty 8treet; north by lands uf Benj. Cranaae, and west by a line parallel wliu tbeeat Hue and 12 rods distant therefrom, containing 4$square rods of lnd, subject to the lite estate of Olive Fields In all of said laud. Terms !4 In band, J-j in one year .and bal ance lu two yers, -with interest payable anunally, secureu by mortgage upon the premises. JACOB H. BALDWIN, Guardian of Clara Fields. Nov. 27, 187J-2t INSURANCE NEWS. CONTINENTAL, of New York, comes eat of the Boston fire with Assets oi .a er one Million Flv Hundred Thousand Do.Ws. Howasd, of New York, does not lose one dollar uy the Boston fire. Homk. of Columbus, loses less than $30. OUU; leaving AsseU of over tVOU.OUU. sc. of Cleveland at a meeting of tbe Board oi Directors of this Company, held this mnrniug. It was un.nlm-Hiilv e-.fwd . That the sun Ikscbakcb Co. willstaud by I s contract with Bosum. and if tbeneces-lty be found to exist, will re in iort-eaMu to any requisite extent. All above com panics represented by P. L. W bh. at old office of A D. Webb, on Main Street. Tney are all right. jno, js. "VTOTICE. The State of Ohio. Trumboll county iu the Court of Common Picas. r mlly N. Tlsdale, vs. Lorrin G. Tlsrlale The plsl tiff, tmily N. Ttsuale, has died in ssid Court her petition for divorce and alimony, cause alledged, wilful absence for three ears and gross neglectof duty. H U XCiilNS, TCTTLE A fiTULL; ttorneys for Plfff. Kov.,1872-. c..DABLnro. u-r.sti.DBB DARLING & OlLnER. . : bCALBKa IN . ASTBRACITE, CjUSEL, TOIOHIOCBEST, CBrBCB HILL, HIM KlL KID6E Coal and Slack. Delivered to any part the city at the lowest current rates. Office on west side of Main St.: d north of Mahoning Depot. Also AgenU for tbe 1A LMAI'OKiyhn PIirJL CO, a Terms Cash on Delivery. Feb 21. 1K7. The mt Wonderfnl Dlscorerj of llie . lOlh Century . Dr. S D- Howe's ARABLE MILK-CURE, For Consumption and all diseases of the THROAT, CUE.vT, A5U LUJWS. (The only Medicine of the kind in the world) A substitute for cod Liver HI. Permanently- cures Asthma, Bronchitis, Incipient con- sutu prion. Loss or voice, snortuessoi nreaiu, fatarrh. Croup, couuhs, Cotds, e , In a few davs. like uiagic. Price IX per bottle ; six or to. Also, 33i. B.TJ.nOWB'S Arabian Tonic Blood-Purifier. Which differs from all other preparations In its iin txllateacuon upon tne LIVER, KIDNEYS AND BLOOD. It is porely vegetable and cleanses the sys tem of all Impurities, builds It right np.and m.kM hiM Rinh Himid. It cures .'Scrofu lous Diseases f all kinds, removes Consti pation, aud regulates the Bowels. For"Oeneral llebility "Lost Vitality' and Broken-down ctinstilrtions, 1 "clial LnuBihK mth 1-vnuirvT' to find Its eooal. Every Botile is worth Its weight in Gold. Try it ! Price SI per Bottle, a Bottles, h Sold wholesale and retail, by - H0Y1 & SPEAR, Druggists, WARREN, OHIO General Agents for Trumbull Cbanty, bK. 8. D. HOWE, Sole Proprietor,. Tfov . lt73-8mo. 11 Chambers St.. If. Y. iMPLOlUEXT FuR THE WIXTER. AGENTS W ANTED roa NEW ATLAS of THE WORLOl COSTAININO SERIES or over One Hundred Matte and J plaus; shewlug the vaiioUs counirles t ne wot lii, plan oi ciues e.c. aimj valua ble statistical Tab'n giv ng the dinerent Hapemmen t of tne n ara. ai a meir lorins, the rnules snd diKlaitces lo tjrei(m CUiee. complete PoU trtiee IHreaory together with Lanfi HrmU and ui.lMhce to p.HCes wllhin the Uuileo Stales. A Imi, I be complete Cen sus of lariuaud IKiU. Minisiers. lea-her4tnd Xxperienced Canvassers wauled as ageuta. 1.1 wnom a large commission wui oe given. Address BS.GKEEN Nov. IS. 268 Superior St.. Cleveland, O. SHERIFF'S SALE in Attachment. rhe Slate ol Ohio, Trumbull County, u Jeph Perkins, vs. Richard M. Iddlngs. By virtue of an Older of sale In Attach ment sued out of the Court of Common pleas, of Trumbull County, Ohio, in the above named rase to medlrect d and de livered, 1 have levied upon aud shall ex pie to public sale at the door of the Court House lu the city oi warreu.uuio, on Sal urn a j, Dec. tb, A. D. 1873, at one o'clock p. ra. of said day the follow ing descrioeo laud and tenements, to-wit: aji undivided one-third par of the follow ing lanuis situaie in ine townsnip oi now land, couuty ot Trumhull aud SbiteoiObio, kuown as irtof i ut No. 22, aud bounded as follows ; eomineticing at a point lu the middle or the highway leading from Warren to Vienna, in the west line or Lot No. 22; thence north to the north line of said Lot thence east to lands devised to Lewis J. Id- diugs; thence suuth along the west Hue of lands so devised to the middle ot asm mgn way; thence west to the place of beginning; containing 49 and 41-106 acres of land. : Appraised at t ttUu,iH). Terms I 'ash. G. W. DICKISf-OV, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Warren, o., Nov. , l7i-6t. HOUSE & LOT FOR 8ALE. The nndersipied offers his property i . i-ale, pleasantly siinaled, in the vil lage of Braceviile, eonslsting of nine and one-half acres ol land, never tailing spring of water; a very good and con venienu story and a halt house, good well or sort water, pleuty or fruit and good barn. There is also on I he place a large commodious shop. The shove property will be sold either with or without the shop, to suit the wants of the purchaser, and at a price whlcn will be a consideration to oue wishing to procure utmself a home. For farther particulars enquire of Henry stowe, at the late resi deuoea Calvin stowe, dead, of Bracevllis, Trumbull county, Ohio. GEORGE STOWE. Nov. 13, 1872-U REDEl'Tini IS PASSAGE BATES! ANCHOR LINE STEAMERS. sail every H'ednee'ay and tXUurday. t-uNieiigers booked tosnd nom any Railway station or Seaport in Great Britain. Ireland, Norway, ' Sweden, - Denmark. Germany, France, iloil&nu, Belgium, and the United states, . . Cabin rare from N KW YORK. to iijon, LIVERPOOL. GLASGOW and DERRY by Wednesday's Steamers SM. By Saturday's Steamers && and $7.. .... . ... .i: EXOUB8I. N TICKETS. 10.;: :. INTEKMKDIATE. IS; STEERAGE. all pa able In Currency. Parties sending for their friends In the Old Country ean purchase tickets at. lowest rates. - For further particulars apply to the Agents, HENDERSON BROTHERS,? Bow ring Green, N. T., or to T. J. McLAIN A SON Warren o, i . : - (Jan VC l-iy $30,000.00 IN PREMIUMS! Are offered to Agents for procuring Clubs for the CISCIXNA1I WEEKLY GAZETTE. ' T U B GAZETTE Isa thlrty-tlx column paper, and contains iniriy-iour columns ot reaaiug matter. It isdevoied to Sews, Littrarsre. Politics, Irrlralrars, Cosi- atercc, ssS all elbrr ssbjects er la terest te tkr a.pir. As an agricultural paper the Weekly Oa- xettfean not be surpanaed. Thounauda of fitrmerBand housekeepers contribuied to this department during the past year. The Gazette is the Leading Republi can XeWf-paper of the West. And has the largest circulation of sny Re publican paper weslot the mouutaius. AG EST H WASTED EVERYWHERE send for Premium List, etc tot-in. GaxkTTx Co.. Cincinnati O toctl.mu. New Book Store in Vienna. HAVING opened a Book and Sta tionery Store at Vienna. I would re H . .i the patronage of tbe people of that ptMceand vicinity, i have a good supply of utscwliaueoua booKS, School Books, mates, lugs. Dictionaries aud Albums. I have al so Pictures and glass, with many varieties ot mouldings, traioes wil be made and bus cut to any order. Also a gouu siock ot Holiday 3oods, to which I shall aud betbrs Christmas. Please call and examine the goods. They will be sold as cheap as the same class ean be bought elsewhere. Teachers especlslly are Invited - Mrs. P. M. FOOIE. Nov Is. ls73-tr LEGAL NOTICE. The stale ef Ohio. Trumbull County, ss. lu mevourtoi umiiuiuii riw, Olive McDonald vs. Henry Husk. The defendant. Henry Husk, whose resi dence is to plaintiff unknown, will tase no nce that plaintiff, on tbe lain day of Octo ber. A. D. 172. Died her petition in tbe Court of Common Pleas within and for til" county or Trumbull, setting lorth that whereas, at the June lerm of li e said Court, A. D. 1SS7, Slaint ln recovered a Judgment against this elendaut for the sum of soot) aud costs, and that by the Up eo! lima the said judgment lias bee-me dormant. Praying that tbe said judgment may be revived snd for such oth er relief as in equity may be Just, aud that if deleodant tall to answer to said petition the said Judgment will stand revived. olive Mcdonald, By A. J. Dyer, her Att'y. Oct. SO. 1872-st. ISLAND HILLS FOR SALE. We offer for sale our Steam Flouring Mill. The building Is frame. 2 stories hlrh.snd contains tour run of stone, and all tbe ma chinery for doing first class work. We have lately put the mill In complete repair pulling iu new bolter, bolting cloth, drc For terms address ecsh medbcrt, Aug.38-tf. - ; , Warren. Ohio. ESTATE of Walter D. Little, dcU The undersigned has been duly appoin ted and qnntlrted as Administrator on tbe extate of Walter IX Little, 4o'd, late of Trumbull county, Ohio. WT L-CHURCH. Newton rails, O, Not. 18, la-t. . THE CHRONICLE. For the CHRONICLE. I. O. G. T. Meeting of the County Ledge. MINERAL RIDGE, Nov. 14, 1872. ' The Trumbull County Lodge of Good Templars met, pursuant to ad journment, at the rooms of Lodge No. 2S6, of this place to day. The Lodge having been called to order, it was resolved that a committee of three be appointed to report business for tbe afternoon session ; thereupon tbe lodge adjourned to two o'clock P. M. AFTERNOON SESSION. of I No presiding officer being present, order was called by BrotLer T. J. McLain, of Warren. Tbe following officers were then appointed, pro tem: W. C. T., T. J. McLain ; W. V. T., Sister Brockway; W S., C..F. Burr; W. M., D. Joseph ; W. G . Wra. Cun nick ; W. C, Brother Brockway. Tbe committee ou business made the following report: Whereas The Grand Lodge, at its late nessiou at Port-moutb, holds out to County Lodges tbe most liber al eucouraxeuieut to go forward in promoting the temperance cause, by contribnlinir to them for their use the one-fourth part of all the perrapita tax paid into its treasury from sub ordinate lodges in the several coun ties thereunto belonging. Therefore be it, Resolved That Tri mbull County Lodge accepts most gratefully tbe pniflered aid, and will go forward in the adoption of the necessary meas ures to extend the order in said coun ty. Resolved That a committee of five members be appointed to lake charge of the extension of the order in Trumbull County, with power to ne tne funds or said couuty lotige as it may deem best for said purpose. Resolved That in the judgment or ibis lotige said com nil l lee milium adopt such measures as will ultimate in the sptedy institution or a suiior dinate lodge iu each ownship in the county where uoue now exists. , Resolved That the weak and in active lodges of the coupty, if any. be commended to the kind and fosier ing caie of the aioresaid committee, and that the said committee be in structed to inaugurate, without de lay, measures to revive a working spirit in said lodges. Resolved That a suitable person be recfmmeii ed to the u. W. U. i. icr county lodge Deputy. Resolved That this lodge regrets tbe absence today of all its officers, ami most respectfully suggests to its onlcial coroH eituei a prompt alien tion to duty or resignation, eo that the lodge may not in future be, as to' day, without officers. Resolved That tbe proceedings of this lodge be nuulisueU in tne papers of this couuty and in the Era, of Cleveland. The report was taken op seriatim, and unanimously adopted A committee of five was appointed. in compliance with tbe second resolu tion, which consists of Bios. W. J Metcalf, C. A. Williams, Kinesley and Joseph Netterfield, Sisters Ann . Thomas aud Lane. Brother T. J. McLain, of Warren, was recomn. ended to the G. W. C. T. for County Lodge Deputy. ' A committee of three was appointed to draft resolutions on tbe death or our late and highly esteemed brother, John Bridle. While tbe committee were preparing their report, tbe lodge proceeded to appoint a suitable place for holding the next County Lodge, which resulted in favor of Warren. The last Darned committee being ready to report, offered the following: Your committee . on resolutions would beg leave to report as follows : Whereas It has pleased Almigh ty (iou, in Ills wisdom, to call Irom our midst our energetic and highly esteemed brother, John Bridle, a uu ble woikeriu tbe cause of temperance, therefore, be it - Resolved That in view of his faith fulness and energy in the temperance cause, to which our order is dedicated, we siiiceiely mourn his departure from this scene of bis useful nets. Resolved That we steadfastly cher ish iu our memories tbe earnest chris tian aud temperance characteristics of our departed brother, and confidently expect and believe that when we are called upon to gather at the river,uiid kDeel befjre the great white throne of God, We shall meet him with the words "Well done thou good and faithful servant" engraved on his golden crown. Rcsolvd That a copy of these res oluiious be sent to the family of our deceased brother, ai-d a copy be sent to tbe Prohibition Era and trounty papers for publii-aiiou, and that they be spread Uhiu the jourual of the county lodge in full. W. J. Metcalf, Sister Brockway, D. B. fc.VANS. Brother T. J. McLain 'offered the following resolution : - Resolved That we tender to the memiietsof Mineral Ridge Lodjte.No. 2S6, I. O. or G. T., our most cordial thauks for the kind attention shown us on this occasion. Some eloquent and appropriate re ntal ks were then luade by brntheis Metcalf aud McLain. On motion, tbe County Lodge ad journed to meet in Warren on the second Thursday lu February, AFTERNOON SESSION. C. F. BURR, W. S. WHY DO RIGHT! Mayor Brown, in an address -to the Sunday School scholars of St. Louis, made a point that is worthy the at tention of older iieople in these daj s. Do right for the love of it, and not to keep an account with your own con science, charging np any good act you may have performed as an offset to tbe wrong vou may commit. The man who only refraius from commit ting a crime from fear of punishment is but poorly fortified against tempta tion ; but the man or woman who does right without other incentive than because it Is right, lives in an atmosphere through which tempta tiou cannot penetrate, and bo beset ting sin will ever take possession of that man or woman. ''Selfishness is a besetting sin, and is half brother to crime. It shrivels tne soul aud buries within the man all the nobler qualities of his nature. It leaves its impress on the features, and the soul looks out gloomily from its living sepulchre as if it were tired of its tenement. Pride is of all the vices or follies of our nature tbe most foolish, for we are what we are only by comparison, and who is there that in his pride looks down upon his brother, but if he looked up would find himself beneath ten thousand others." The youth who would have a will of his own has been struck out of that by his lather. The Chinese at Beaver Falls, Pa. J 1 Editor Chronicle : American manufacturers have ever found it difficult to procure and retain skilled labor. Our nnchauics are only too apt to become discouraged with their present surmuiKlings. They wander from place to place and often vertfv that time honored aphorism, 'A roll ing stutie gathers no moss." Restless, piotligfl and dissatisQtd they are ever on the alert lor higher wages or a new job. "Strikes" aru a legitimpte out growth or tbi disposition. Discon tent and thrift are antagonistic ; and as "strikes" are an outgrowth or dis con tel. t they can never afford a per manent remedy Tor the evils of which their promoters complain. At last the employer Is driven either to close his workshop or imKrt his workmen. The latter alternative has been fre quently accepted. Enterprising em ployers have imported glass blowers, puddlers, mechanics and in short ev ry occupation has received frequent reinforcements from the crowded hu man bee hives of Europe. In some cases the foreigners have been. found luily equal to their ta kg; in others they have failed to give satisfaction. For instance, the glass-blowers of Germany nre not able to work the tough Pittsburgh glass and, conse quently, their employment is imprac ticable. For many years Europe was our only resort for cheaper ami more reli able labor. But with the discovery of gold iu America thste came to our shores a few representatives of a pecu liar race. Their history revealed little except their great antiquity. : Their advancement iu the arts aud sciences, their laws and institutions were all shrouded in darkness and obscurity. True, Mat-o Polo had tilled all Europe wi h surprise at tbe wnuders which be detailed. Mis extravagant nai rations had thrown over all Asia a vail of fanciful interest. But tne sketches of his travels were regarded quite as unreliable as those of Gulli" Vr or Munchausen. Recent exploration has stripped the orient oi tne lauuiatious and super natural. Tiu-tworthy writers have e vtu ns the facts. Its people are nu uierous ; its territories are broad ; it prrxiuctions diversified. lis coasts are icd with toagnitieei't cities and tine rhors. It Uat every opportunely r engagitig in commerce; vet it iit-ople aie averse to all contact with oilier nations. iney closed then ,.orts, refused to trade and did all in their power to render their isolation complete and coutinued. But where the monitions of reason and self interest failed force prevailed The thundering of British cannon compelled the Chinese to open their ports, finally a commercial treaty wa concluded wnh the L tilted states. and thus I he oldest of absolute uion aichv'" clasped hands acres the Pacific with the youngest or represen tative republics and together th y form two important links the great ehaiu of national brotherhood. The hope or Iteing ab e toaccurau late more rapidly and surely iu a for eign country than at home, induced the Chinese to leave their own sui nv clime and verdant hills. Allured by wild stories of tinlolii wealth, they etubarKed lor the golden ualilorula whose streams rippleoversilversands or aparnle with tbe vhiuing dust They came. A few obtained wealth The majority were kicked and cuffed around, aud learned at last that gold even in California is not as abundant, and consequently:. not as. cheap as dirt." Still they come. They -quit mining and became merchants and laborers. The racine .Kallroau wa the first great public work on which tbev were ex'eusively employed Thousands of them laboaed daily on it and contributed greatly to tne early completion tat this important improve ment. They proved their willing- ness and ability to work, and their regular aud steady habits recommend ed them teall coniraotors. . Shortly after the East and West were bound together by bands of iron. there was a great cry for laborers, Several iudustnesweresufiering. The mania for "striking" was abroad in the land. In this dilemma manutact urers very naturally consulted the availability of the Orientals. Nolhiug seemed to preclude the success of the exjierinietit They wire transported from the fertile slopes or tne t acinc. nd round a new Lome on tne cold rocky hills or New England. The great urorKasiotied by their introduction iu tne shoe snotis at North Ailauis is fre b in the mil ds ol all. The Crispins muttered, threat ened, thundered ana stormed." The determined employers went quietly forward, instructed their employes iu the art of sboemaking ; and uoav tne work turned out at this sbopcom pares very favorably wltu that turned out by auy other. ' - - i The success achieved at JNorth Ad anis and other places Induced tne managers of the Heaver Falls Cuileij Woiks to bring on from California ninety Chinamen. They were im mediately put to work ; and as tbe divislou of labor is practically earrieu out, it requites but little time or in geuuity to obtain a complete master of oue branch of the business. When the materials of which a knife is com posed puss through a hundred pairs ol hands before the) can lie cat ltd a knife, each operation must b-reduceo to the utmost sioitilicity. Beside, tbt C'nine.e are noted for tneir ready ini tiation, taking into consideration then, this laculiy fur imitation, atiu the simplicity of the process, il is uoi stall woui eiful thai (as oue of tin niauagers informed tuc) tin ir work gives entire sans (action. 1 here they si., from morning tilt night, alswifti revolving emeiy wheels, one polish log the handle, another the buck o. the biade, another this, another that, down to the minutest detail. As the busied their Hands, oue might look down a score ot these ellow-skinued lelluwa aud not see the least stuile ot movement or a lacia! niu-cle theii coutiietiatices seemed imperturbable. With their coarse, loose clothes alio their skull caps, they presented a novel sight to oue used to the Ameri can style or dress. ihey wear their Lair plaited and tiei around the head. Most or them are rather below the medium height. square shouldered aud slioug. The aiequarteied ty tuemseives, and do their own cooking. ' Most of tl.em are badly marked, aud one would con elude from their appearance that lliey had suffered rrom the small pox-ai some jieriod or their hist. ry.; Ou the whole, they appear to be the most sedate, melancholy and stolid class or men that 1 have ever seen. . 1 prefer to say nothing about their dirty clothes, and ignorant t nd vicious Links, as their natural intelligence and shrewdness are proverbial ; and their cunning is tersely expressed by Brett Harte, wheu he says : . " For ways that are dark, . And tricks that are vain. The Heathen Chinee is peculiar." ELIN. A Darien, N. Y., man discovered that the fumes or burning brimstone were a preventive or the epizootic, and fired some iu bis barn, and then went to dinner while it burned. He sub-equently admitted to a neighlioi that that baru never did suit him where it was, and that Cicero never owned a horse and yet was happy. . One of tbe new branches of Indus try that demands no capital and no special endowments is the mat trade. The way to obtain a stock in trade is to walk up to tbe front door of a dwell ing, take a mat, go home and wash it, aud then go back and sell it to the former owner. The profits are immense. NATURAL AND SPIRITUAL CHRISTIANITY. [Correspondence of N. Y. Herald.] The apostle Paul ntfered a great truth when he paid, " That is first which is netural, afterward that which is spiritual, and as we have borne the image of the earthly, so also ahall we hear the image of the heavenly." Christ was a prophecy of the man of the future. He was the man of the future the restored man of the future, living in Divine order, moving in the currents of the Divine affections. He lived on tbe higher plane of existence; while the Jews spoke of God as their father, parrot like. He called God His father from an interior couscious ex perience. The hidden forces of nature and spirit were disclosed to His gaze; He saw in the lily or the field, the spanow, the hen and her brood, the tender, watchful, loving care of tbe All Father who Is in the perpetual endeavor to restore and save all who will receive that ove into their hearts and lives. That is the reason why He was not understood by the Jews. He was to them an enigma; while men looked at things only on the exterior, He looked at the interior of all things. The seeming righteous Pharisees, the Keepers or the taw in its letter, were to Him whited sepulchres, full or dead men's bones, because they weredevoid or any spiritual principle. He called things by their right names; He ex posed tbe shams, deceits and hypocri sies ot the times, . consequently He excited the hate and contempt of those in authority. That Christ was not understood, even by His disciples and immediate followers, I think must be apparent to every student or the New Testament. And why? Because the interior degree or their minds were closed. They lived and acted rrom a spiritual principle, it is true, and were accepted or Him ; but the opening or the interior degrees of tbe spirit were reserved for tbe man of the then fu ture age. That the apostles did not unoersiand the true nature and mis sion f Christ, read their history in i he Acts or the Apostles aud in theii Epistle. See their narrow-mindedness in thinking that tbe new kiug iom was to be confined to the Jewish nation. Note their surprise when the gilt or tbe Holy Ghost was bestowed upon the Gentiles. They had to re ceive the truth little by little that God is the universal Father and Christ the divine humanity. .Humanity A ilhout tbe spirit or Christ is the mau possessed or a legion or devils, the man out or whom Christ cast the le ition or devils. Clothed and in his right mind, sitting at the feet of Jesus. is humanity restored to divine order. We do not blame the apostles for their i arrow mintledt.ess, nor do we find null witli them for not graspitig the great truths uttered by tbe greatest ot all teachers. It was the fault of the limes they lived in. Our object is to show that the revelation of truth and us reception is gradual. Christ Hira- -eir ton! His disciples that He had many things to tell them, but tney could not bear them now ; but th lime would come when He would ulaiulvl show them or tbe Father. 1'h at lime we bold is now beginning to come. We are now in the day dawn r that time the morning of a new are is a Don US. JJut who shall abide its coming? Who shall be able to bear thesplen dors of its noonday glory ? They, only they, who are seeking the living Christ, the risen Lord : not they who to the sepulchre of the dead past to find Him. He is not there. The novels said. "He is risen," and hu nullity must rise with Him if they would obtain tneir highest destiny, their chiefest good restoration todi vine order Tbat the human mind is beiug more unfolded I tbitik must be apparent to every one. JUmk at tbe rapid advances being made in the " . - . . rr. i i Knowledge oi tne sciences, lueuiu den forces and secrets or the natural world, which for ages have been sealed and locked op. are being exposed to nan's wondrous gaze. Tbe system or astronomy, the circulation or the blood, the motion or the earth, and many other things too numerous to mention, are all better uudeialood uow than wheu they were first made knowu in tact, they are very simple truths, taught to every uoy and gin atscbool. But they weregreat truths when first made known. Ureal minds are prepared lor tne reception or great truths, else the masses would make to advancement. The Lord works rom centers to circumferences. " We Hud il is a universal divine law in all tilings, even to the most minute atom ,tf matter. So they who uake the Lord the center of their lives who seek Hiai in heart earnestness ile works iu them from their center (their will principle) lo the circumference ut their whole beiug, revealing to rhem tbe mysteries of His kiugdom. uiving to them, day by day, their daily bread, the truth they ueed and are able to ultimate in daily life. As the natural degrees or the mind are iieiug opened lo an extent hi herto oi, known, so the degrees ot the Spirit are being opened in all who are able to bear it, with increased respoustuii- lltes. IU IU18 manner iiurm m mm tug a second time to His peop'e; com ing iu power and great glory, giving .i.-n, ..nuels' rood the truths the an gela kuow ; coining, too, iu the clouds of the literal sense oi the Divitie Word; withdrawing the veil wnicu naa nttii--rin imliieu tne future world, reveal- or wonder unou wonder, aud tne jrieat truths perlaiuiug to man's spirit ual nature, toe laws auu uaiuicu. m. -pirituul world, and Ihe nature aud ie of t. e Divine existence, solving the problems which have baffled aud divided the Church of the pal. This condition is Ihe crown ot all prophecy; t is the tabernacle ol Ixod si'li man ; It IS Uod WIIU US. iu ni""J Church of the past is the history or uatural Christianity. The pteseut Uiurehes beloug to the past, aua are uuly userui so iar as iucj the reception or the spins oi me Church of tbe future, for lhat is first which is natural, aneiwaru mat, -m.-h i Btiintual. and as we have uortie the image of the earthly, so also shall we bear tbe image of the heav enly. ' - M. . THE POWER OF THE AFFIRMATIVE. 41 IX.. rru. nf rmuitJ V IlleSA and the x lie iww v. r , . power of the positive affirmation and promulgation oi mem u"" ..... ,.u.i in i.nLhiuir more lav- bdily than in negations aud denial. It is not necessary mi u weifeveu Ha Ue can run a league bile it is putting on ih oooia. it run, and get out oi nreatu, auu get out of the way. A man who spends his days in knocking uowu ties auu bars will have no lime leu lor speaa ing the truth. There is nothing more damaging to a man's reputation than bis admission that it needs defending wheu attacked. Great sensitiveness to assault, on the part of auy cause, is an unmistakable sign ot weaaueos A stroug man and a strong cause need 0..1y to live an anirniauve mo, ueir lug no attention whatever to enemies, to win their way, ana to tram pie oe- iieath their feet all the obstacles mat alice. or iealousy. or selfishness throws before them. The man who can say strongly and earnestly ' x believe,"has not only a vital aud val uable possession, but he has a perma nent source or inspi ration within him self and a permanent influence over others. The man who respouds: " I do not believe what you believe," or 1 deny what jou believe," baa no ssweaaiou. sud no influence except a personal oue. In nothing is this principle better exemplified aud illustrated tban in ibe sir nee ot political parties - t tie party that adopts a group ut positive ideas, and shapes a positive policy upon them, and boldly aud couslst- ently affirms and promulgates both ideas and policy, baa an immense ad vantage over one who undertake to operate upon a capital or negatiot-s The history of Ann ri can politics Is rull er confirmations or this truth K. . : , , o party has ejer had more than a tern imrary success that based Its action simply on a denial or a set ol positive id aa held by its opponent. The pop ular mind denaantls something posi tive something that really possesses breath and being to which it may yitld its allegiance. There is no vital izlng and organic power in simple opposition and negation. Earnest, straightforward affirmation has a power in itself, independent of what it affirms, greater than negation when associated with all the influences It can engage. The Author of Christianity under stood ibis matter. His system of re llgion was to be preached, proclaimed, promulgated Its friends were not to win their triumphs by denying their denials of infidelity, but by persist ently affirming, explaining and ap plying the truth. With this system of truth in his hands so pure, so beneficent, so far-reaching in it. re sults upon human character, happi ness and destiny the Christian teach er commanded the position. Infidel ity and denial can make no permanent headway against faith, unless faith stops to bandy words with them. That is precisely what they would like, and what would give them an importance aud an influence which they can win iu no other way. Why should an impregnable fortress exchange shots with a passing schooner? Silence would be a better defense than a salvo, ana deprive the schooner of the priv ilege of being reported in the news papers. Tbe world whirls toward the sun, and never steps to parley with the east wind. The great river, checked by a Cam, quietly piles up its waters, buries the dam, and, rolling over it, grasps tbe occasion for a new exhibition of its positive power and beauty. The rip rap shuts an ocean noor, but the ocean lias a million doors through which it may pour its tides. Stopping to deny denials is as profit leas aa stopping to deny truths. It is consenting lo leave an affirmative for a negative position, which is a remov al to the weak side ! So a man who has anything teally positive in him has nothing to do but persistently to work ami live ft out. ir he is a politician or a statesman, or a reformer or a library man, he can make himself felt most as a power in he world, aud be securest of ultimate recognition, by leading a boldly af firmative life, and doing thoroughly thai which it is in him to do, regard less of assault, detraction and miscon struction. Tbe enemies or any man who suffers himself to be annoyed by them will be certain to Keep him busy. The world has never discovered any thing nutritious in a negation, aud the men or faith and conviction will always find a multitude eager for the fruit they bear. Men will continue todriuk from the brooks and refuse to eat the stones that obstruct them. Even error itself in an affirmative form is a thousand times more power ful than wheu it appears as a deal of a truth. Dr. J. w. Holland, in Otcno- ner's for November. A TELEGRAPH STORY. I think the most curious facts.taken altogether, that I have heard or tbe electric telegraph, was told me by a cashier of the Bauk of Englaud. "Once upon a time," then, ou a cer tain Saturday nigbt, the folks at the hank could not make the balance come right, by just 100. This is a serious matter in tbat little establish ment ; I do not mean the cash, but the mistake in arithmetic, for it oc casions a world of scrutiny. An error iu balancing has been kuown, I am told, to keep a delegation or clerks from each office at work sometimes through the wuole night A hueand cry was or course made aft.-r this floO, as if-the old lady in Thread needle street would be in tbe Gazette for want of it. Luckily, on the Sunday morning, a clerk (in the middle of the sermon, I dare say, if the truth were known) felt a suspicion or the truth dart through his mind quicker than any flash or the telegraph itself. He told tbe chief cashier on Monday morning tbat, perhaps the mistake might have occurred in packing some boxes of specie for the West Indies which bad been sent to Southampton for shipment. Ihe suggestion was immediately acted upon. Here was a race, lightning against steam, with eight and forty hours start given, in stan ly the wires asked "Whether such a vessel had- left the harbor." 'Just weighing anchor," was the an swer. "Btopber!" frantically shout ed the electric telegraph. It was done. "Have up on deck certain boxes marked so and so : weigh them carefully. Tbey were weighed : and oue th- delinquent was found by just oue packet of a hundred sover eigns heavier than it ought to be. "Let her go," said tne mysterious telegraph. Tbe West Indian folks were debted with luu more, ana the error was corrected without ever look ing into tbe boxes, or delaying the veyage an uour. Sow, tnat is what la called "doing business." Charles Reese in Country Gentle man, gives a novei plan for growing hyacinths In the living room. He sa vs: I procured a large coarse sponge, such as coachmen use iu wa.-hiug carriages, and making a number of incisions about tnree inches deep and two long, with a sharp knife, iu tbe top 1 Inserted tbe bulbs in the open ing aud tbe sponge closed over tiiem. arranged them iu two concentric riugs around a large one in tbe cen ter, making fifteen in all. I then placed the whole thing in the top of a large vase holding nearly two gal lons, and fijled the vase by pouring water through the sponge until about half the simuge was below the surface of the wate-. The water was slightly warmed to produce bottom heat. To bide tne unsightly apptarauce of the sponge I scattered a few thimblefula of grass seed over the surface, which sprang up and covered the whole with a fine moss-like mautle. Tbe plants grew to as ouish everybody with their large size aud perfect form. Some clear, still night, Jack Frost will find bis way into tbe lady's par lor or chamber, in which she keeps her plants, and, ah me! nextmorniug her sweet pets will be as rigid as the artificial flowers on her bonnet. Now, what shall be done? Don't hurry them into a warm room by tbe side of a stove, as you would a frost-bitten chicken. Let theui remain where they are frozen ; close tbe window abutters or drop the curtains so as to make the room quite dark ; then sprinkle the plants with c Id water direct from the cistern, and wait for the result. - Do not allow tbe room to become warmer than forty-seven de grees for twenty-four hours. If a few drops of spirits of camphor are thrown into tbe dish of water before the sprinkling it will be all the better: P ants treated in this way, though frozen so badly tbat the water will freeze on when sprinkled, yet by keep ing the room dark and cool for an en tire day they will come out unharmed. A monument to the late Gen. Meade Is proposed in Philadelphia. -Some one has remarked that when an em Inent American dies the first thing bis grateful couutrymen do Is to re solve to build a monument to his memory, aud the next thing to fail to doit. An old bachelor says a woman may be surprised, astonished, taken all aback, but never dumbfounded. AN ADDRESS BY THE U. S. CENTENNIAL COMMISSION. To the People of the Vnited Sates .- The Congress or tbe United St.tes has enacted tnat tbe completion of the One Hundiedth Year of Americau Vll3 IlliUUirUllI A 1 111 HllKllV.il InUependence shall be celebrated by an International Exhibition or the Arte, Manufactures, and PrrVlucta of tbe soil and mine, to be held at Phil adelphia, in 1876, and has appointed a Commission, consisting of represent atives rrom each State and 'lerritory, to conduct the celebration. Originating under the auspice, ot tbe .National Legislature, controlled by a National Commission, and de signed as it is to " Commemorate the first Century of our existence, by an Exhibition of the Natural resources of theCountryand their development, and of our progress in those Arts which benefit mankind, in compari son with those of older Nations," it is to the people at large tbat the Corn mis ion look for the aid which is necessary to make the Centennial Cel ebrat ion the grandest anniversary tbe world has ever seen. . That the completion of the first cen tury of our existence should be marked by some impoaing demonstration is. we believe, the patriotic wish of the people of the whole country. . The Congress ot the United States has wisely decided that the Birthday of the Great Republic can be moat fit tingly celebrated by the universal col lection and display of all tbe trophies of its progress. It is designed to bring together, within a building covering fifty acres, not only tbe varied produc tions of our mines aud or the soil, but types or ail the intellectual triumphs or our citizens, specimens of every thing thai America can furnish, whether from the brains or the hands or her children, and thus make evi dent to the world the advancement of which a se.f governed people is capa ble. In this " Celebration " all nations will be invited to participate ; its character being international. Europe will display her arts and manu fact urea, India her curious fabrics, while newly opeued China and Japan will lay bare tbe treasures which for cen turies their ingenious people have been perfecting. Each land will com pete iri generous rivalry for the palm of superior excellence. To this grand gathering every gone Ill - e - j win cmiiiiuuie iin iruits auu cereals No mineral shall be waning; foi what tbe East lacks the Wot wil supply. Underoue roor will the Stiuth display Iu rich luxuriance her grow iug cotton, and the North in minia ture, tbe ceaseless machinery or bei mills converting ihatcotton iutoclotb Each section or the glooe will send its best offering- to this exhibition, and each State ot the Uuiou, as a membel or oue united body lolitic, will show to her sister btates and to tbe world how much she can add to the great ness of a nation or which she i a bar mot nous part. To make the Centennial Celebration such a success as the patriotism am the pride of every American demands will require tbe cooperation or th people of tne whole country. Tbi United States Centennial Commissiot has received no Government aid, suet aa Et.gland extended to her World V fair, and 1 1 ance to her L u i versa! Ex po ition, yet tbe labor and respousi bility imposed upon the Commissiot is as great as iu either or those under takiugs. It is estimated that ten mil lions or dollars will be required, am mis sum tJougres-tnas provided shal be raised by stock subscription, aim that the people shall have tbeoppor tunity or subscribing in proportion t tbe population of their respective States atd Territories. The Commission looks to the un fail ing patriotism of the people of every section, to see tnat eacn coutrioui iu share to the expenses, and receiver Its share ot tbe beueniHof an entsrpris in which all are so deeply interested It would further earnestly urge the formation in each State and territory of a centennial organization, which shall in time see that county associ ations are formed, so that when the nations are gathered together iu 1876 each Commonwealth can view will, pride the contributions she has made to the national glory. Confidently telyiug on the zeal and patriotism ever displayed by our peo pie in every national undertaking, w pledge and prophecy, that the Centen nial celebration will worthily show how greatness, wealth aud intern genes can be fostered by such institu Hons as those which hi-ve for one bun dred years blessed tbe people or the L niteu (Mates. JOSEPH R. HAWLEY, Pres't. Lewis Waln Smith, Tem'y Sec. ORIGIN OF THE "FIGHTING EDITOR." TOR." The John Bull newspaper, edited b Theodore Hook, frequeutly indulge!, in uttebsive persoi all lies in remarking ou the couduct and character of pub lie men. A military hero who would iiersist In placing himself conspicu ously befote the world's gaze, received a copious share of what be considered malignant ana libelous abuse iu. in columns of said newspaper hie "Soldier's Spirit on Revenge." An officer and a gentleman could not demean himself by calling up a hire ling scribbler for honorable satisfae tion. No! he would horsewhip tbe miscreant in bis den tbe Bull would be taken by the horns! Donning his uniform and arming himself with a huge whip, be called at the ffice of tbe paper, and scarcely concealing his agitation, inquired rot the editor. He was invited by the clerk to take a seat in the room. He complied, and was kept waiting wbile the clerk, who tvcog-iized the visitor, ran upstairs and in formed the edito rial responsibility or his name aud evident purport. After an aggrava ting delay, which served considera bly to increase the ill temper or the officer, the door opened auu a coarse. rough-looking man over six leet in height, with a proportionate, breadth of shoulder, and armed with a blud geon, elite rid tbe room. Walking up to the surprised and angry visitor, he said, in a voice of thunder: "Are yon the chap as wants to see me?" "You! No- I wish to see the editor of the paper." "That's me; I'm Ihe-werry mad.".. "There must be some mistake." : "Not a morsel ! I'm the head hitter or this Bull," said ihe fellow.bringing the nobbed end of his bludgeon in fearful proximity to the officer's caput. "You the editor? Impossible !" "Do you mean to say I'm telling a lie?" roared tbe ruffian, as he again raised his knotty argument "Certainly not by no means!" said the officer, rapidly cooling down and dropping tbe whip and his wrath at the same time. "Werry well, then ! What are you wanting wl' me?" "A mistake.my dearsir a mistake. I expected to meet another person. I'll call some other day." and the complainar t backed to the door, bow ing to the drawn stick before him. "And don't let me ketch . you coming agaiu without knowing who aud what you want. We're always ready for all sort or customers army or naval, civil or military, horse foot and dragoons." The officer n tired, resolving to un dergo another goring by tbe Bull be fore he again ventured to encounter the hercalean proportions of tbe fight ing editor. When the elerk informed the occu pants of tbe editorial sanctum of tbe visit of the irate Colonel, neither Hook nor the publisher cared to face the horse whip. A well known jpugilist, the landlord or a tavern in the vicini ty, was immediately sent for; a alight preparation fitted him for tbe part, in which he acquitted himself with a complete success. , -- . l tse story rapidly circulated.atl.1 the reputation of tie fighting; editor of the John Bull prevented further remoti atrance from persons who felt them selves aggrieved by the parsonaliUes or the press. - JOAQUIN MILLER. That poetical sky-rocket of the Pai oitio coast, Joaquin Miller, is spread iug himseir throughout , the country, promiscuously, aud receiving a good deal of attention. He is also receiv ing some attention rrom his deserted wife, Mrs. Minnie Myrtle Miller wh still ieeo ring-on tbw- ParMfto mfnnp, taking for her subject ''Joaquin .Mil-ler-the Poet and the Mau " Mh claims that hard necessity has driven ner to tne lecture platform In order to get bread and butter for herself and Hahte. ' In her lectnre sh rtatv rh'o following: .... tie knew nothing about boatr or canoes, while she prided herself -on her skill in ma..a.iug a canoe. One day they siarted to go across the river in a canoe to gainer shells on the ob iMieite bank. - She let tha hr t Aim fr down- the river and It finally was caught i r the eobing tide and carried among tbe breakers at tha mouth of tne river, bue struggled hard against it, but her hero sal all the while trans fixed with fear aud shouting, "Pull, Minnie, pulf tor God's sake." Her struggles were onavaillng and they "cio varneu iamer out and' were every momeutiadangert f upsetting. Suddenly tbe poet arose aud threw tf his coat, pulliiigoffbi boots, and was just about jumping overboard aud forsaking her to her fate wlren- a wave caught them and landed tbera both high on the beach. She was vexed aud disappointed, and youDg ladies who bad the pteastipeofreadrug ten cent novels) would understand wby she was angry. Sue had expect ed ber hero to plunge into the waves aid save her rrom drowning.butafter sveral years, experience with him, and especially after reading "Kit Car bon's Ride," and other poems of his .he bad grave doubts whether lie would have saved her or left her .to take her chances. At any rate she was reconciled now to having .been -ayed bv the waves. . Mrs. Miller was scathingly severe n Joauuiu'a laxity of morals and in stability of character, and said : He liked nearly everything which -lid not meet the approval of the world it large. Everything wild aud ro uautic was his delight. He took par ticular pleasure in coutemplatiug the ivea auj deeds ot criuiiuats. Out laws and desperadoes were his espe cial pen. The only speech he ever made as a lawyer was iu defense of a tiorse thief. . - - . Mrs. Miller closed with a few worda iu deieuce of ber uwu courage. Sbe aid she came from the wiidwoods of Oregon without any experience iu the lecture field, aud with uo trieuds to tssist her. Her children were living with her mother, who was keeping a nidging house iu Portland to support hem.. She had started out to make ometbiug with which to provide. for beoi, aud tne . few souls who knew tud trusted her would yet see her suc ceed. . . - - CURING PORK. Some thirty years ago I lodged from Saturday to Monday with au inn aeeper in Ibe cuuatry, who .was also tiartuer,- Ou the. table tbt Sunday tiuuer, there, was a nice: piece of tackled porkr boiled Ihe day before. ou taeiiug tu, 1 thought il lite most Jeliciotis I eyvur ale. I requested 'mine host" to give his lecetpfc lor curing pork.' Ho replied aa follows : "As boob- a Dajf hogs are dressed snd cold enough to be cut, I pack tbe -ide pieces in a barrel or cask, with pleuty' vt sait ou all sides of each ,'iece, and when my battel is full 1 .uaujediately rull it to my- pump and .jump in" water Bulil 1 can. see5 the water cease to sink lu the ve-sei, or o moisten the Bait on top of the cask. 1 lbe lay a flat stone, aa large as the vessel will receive, on the contents, to as to keep the pork always under he salt or pickle. 1 put it iu my cel lar, covered so as to exclude the flies, tnd there it remains until a piece is an led. Care must be taken to keep tbe meat under the pickle, otherwise .t will rust." .. Here is tbe whole secret of making 4od pickled pork for family Uee.. W e udve used tbe above method, aud we waul uo belter, easier or more eco- . to mical piaaC -It hasofieu happened bat when we waul to put iloita new uotk there remains some of the old in Lhe bottom or the cask.-, iu that case we poured off tbe pick ie, took the dis- wlved sail, packed the tresb pork on be cask, wtin tne addition of fresh salt if ueceaeary, and ihea poured on Uie old pickle or water.. ii ibis way we have bad pork three or four years to the bottom of our pork barrel, aud wheu used it was u free from ran cidity aa it wae three weeks alter it was put down. Indeed, we seldom emptied our pork barrel.except when il wanted hooping. We believe tbat uoiliug pickle is useless, if not injuri ous, xutk ought not, if it can be pre vented, to be frozen before it is put down. . Tbe best pork that we ever saw was that from aouie pigs uuder charge of a lad who took as much care of them as some people do of their children. tivery day iie Used to give them a liuuerof hot potatoes, tor be said he didn't see why bis pigs "should have their 'taters hot as well aa himself." l'heu he used to scrub them several umes a week with a brush aud soap, rinsing tbem well with clean water. 1 he animal seemed lo enjoy their la- valiou, and used to press quite eager ly toward litm aa he came' in aiht with bi pail and scrubbing brush. i heir sly was also .kept pertectly clean, and their troughs washed out frequeutly. ' In consequence the pork was pei fection. - . As a general tning it is a good man to reject pork made from bogs mat have beeat Kept by distillers oc uutch- ers; but if possible get pork; that has been bred ana tea by a aairymau.aud finished off with corn, Country uen tieman. - . ;, ; , During sleep tbe brain is compara tively bloodless, and hence anything thai will produce tbia result, causes sleep. Muscular exercise, taken af ter brain work at aoy : period of the day, will draw the bluest away, from the brain moreetlectually and health ily than any- other agent. : Dr.- Oli ver Wendell - Holmes tells us that. during exercise, "the muscles suck up blood like so many sponges.". .Where do they get it from ? Obviously, most largely from those parte which con tain tne most. And so reader, if you have counted backward and forward. aud said endless mul:iplioation table. or watched sheep jump ever a wall, or rouea your - eyes until the muscles ached, or tried any other or all other of the popular and ineffectual modes of enticing Morpeus, iu ail of wiiich you are advised to keep lhe brain at wort in order to get it to rest,- now try a rational plan. Set the muscles al work, aud so uepiete the brain, thus giving its overstrained vessels a chance to gain their elasticity. : Ten miuulee vigorous exercise, just before going to bed, is worth more than tweuty grains of hydrate of chloral to procure sound, refreshing, healthy sleep. . Cumulative exercise, be cause no other character exercise uses so much muscular tissue with so little brain-work, and iu such a brief time and, consequently no -other exercise will so speedily aud cheaply produce tbat engorgement ol lhe muscles with blood, aud to secure tbe comparative ly bloodless condition of lhe brain which we have seen to be necessary to the rest of that organ, and thus in vite "tired Nature's sweet restorer."