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Western Reserve chronicle. [volume] (Warren, Ohio) 1855-1921, May 21, 1873, Image 1

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Volume 57-TSTo. 43.
"Warren, Ohio. May 21 1873.
" - ' - - 1 1 1 '
IT Published every Wrtnestiay morning.
B unclrt Bloc. ri t?w " ' w
dliuiu iVUtor and nvprwtoi
r - ininMiiblm them, far sals
bylbo tcbci.lO. BiBLSocinr,atU"
u aeswtu -"v"V" rr "
the tvle sod IrloJ jndHiked by ths
band. Central IX-poaitory at Rppo4
Rmvn'a. Market st (south aids ofOoort
oasssauaraj Warran. O. CI airs KX lwr
T,R. LOT, Physician and Surgeon,
lioaeeand residenwa few oda feooth
ofths Atlantic ereat Weaterm Depot,
There be can be oniiia prelum
Warren, u. APru i
a ?. T.YM 1. Dentist. Office over
the tiart Hook Msrta.War-
raa Oblo
Ian. 5. 1870-tf
i-1 EORGT! P. HOTEB, Attorney at
'f"""" " 'n, W U.rV.I I
ZimZotV'''1 I
. ' I
T"VR. D. GIBBOXS, Dentists, teetn I
jl uoMwa wiiw ptu, , , i
er aetaof teetttbrili,!. Offioe over T. J. Me-i
Lain A Bon's Bank, Main Sb. Warren. Otxia.
Jan.fi 1K7U.-
Jan. UP
m iDRinn. w.T.aTBam.
- 11 Law. Omee In nrst Jitumu
buuoina. 2d etoiy, trout Tooma V
J. B. BKACUB, M. . U B. aCBSaXL, M.
Enleetle inysteianaand Bni
eaUB at office attended to at all boara. daT
or night. Ir. B, will i attention to the
treatment of ail chronic dieeaeeaand ean-
tr. Rnidenoe oorner Liberty and Waab-
ton Avenue. Warren. O.
R F. a. BTEBCE. Homoepathlc
Phritdan and Burgeon, omcinouuiin
lock., Hh sueet.
-ptR. J. B. KELSOK, Physician and
I I . nmMMrtArrLni KBanlL
Cfflce boon n-om f to 10 o'clock, a. m.,and
to(ip.m. jan.
w errs jhw of Tobacco
.ft.. and Clgara, Market Street, yarren.
OH AO. laBA s
niiTE ROOFISR. done at short rio-
Otice. Reference W. S. Matbewa. War
ren: Boot. K. irrake, Akron. O. (ar. is. j
Tir P. IFF.I. Baconsburg. Ohio:
y .Mannfacuirer and wholesale and
retail nealer In Pom pa. apr. 24-amoe-
"TTAUTKOT A ACKLET, Buccewors to
j.irr and Iiiamonda. Market Street, v ar-
ran. Oble.
V J. Vaotrot ACQ, Dealers In w ate Bee,
Jan A, 1870
T ATLIFF K0SES, Attorneys and
rVConneellera at Law. Oftio. ov the Kx
cHanee Bank of Freeman A Hont, on Market
Bt. Warren Onlo. uan.t uku.
1 H
J .or
COWDEKT, Attorney at Utw,
Offi corner of Mill and Main St., t. Ilea.
loot. ie is.
-XT TTXIR, . Hanufhctarer and
11 e Dealer la uuns.une, riKi, vui-rj
Fluun Tackle.. Gnu Materlalar Sportlni
Anna atna, bewiBg Machlitw. t,So. I Mar
ket 8t Warren. Oblo. . . a .
SB. ClUie, Attorney at Law, and
pyhiiiistiBia IB Cbronlei
-i ia'.Kllnc. over Lamb's Boot and Sboe Store,
' , . mil.
MayT.187-lrr ' . ' '
r.B .MUTDHua. . e. Bt. Tcrrut, j. x. sret-t
r Attorneys at Law.orBee OMrtmltn A
Tarner-e evore, eerner of Main and Market
etreeta. w arren, unto. wan. ut "
TMSCHEB St 'BAEB. House, Sign
t and Ornamental Painter. Oralnlnf
none In snnerieretyl. Sbop In Martin
Cbrlateaner'sbaildiii8vMrket?U. Warren,
' W. K. POKTBB. - W. . VOBTXB.
"TTT 5. tlT.F. P0BTEE, Dealers
IT . m Scbool sad- Miaceliaaeoae. Booka,
ftt&Uonarr. Wall Panera. Perloaicala. Pam-
phteta and Magmlnes. at the New Tark Book
fytora, Mtttn Bvreei. W arren. Obla
w wat.t V.I.KAOItsT.
KACXTT, Manufacturers
of Earaeee aad dealers la Beddlerr i
ware, mutt, V alleea. iravaunc nap,
- wnipa, noree inaeta, Baoiee ana wmncj
Baodlery, fo. , Maraet btreBty ar-", u.
Jam..is7IL- .
X Onie.T. Maeker. Proprietor. I nave.
aiao a well nirnlsbed Livery Stable In eon
Beetles with nvj botel. . . . tmar II m
TirASHEfGTOK HTBE. Attorney at
II Law and Aotarr faniic umce in
. tbe old Ckronlcle Office. Cbronlde BuUdt-
Bg. iuu-aet biover txates btore.
. 3ani.wra
A. H. ooraXAjro.
Vgraphers. 225 gnpcrlor Street, Corner of
tsenece, Cleveland, um
., Apruas.isr. .
Life Insoranee Agent, Warren, Ohio.
Merchandise and other property Insured la
tbe best Compenlea, on Jeverabie terms
Farm properly. Isolated Dwellings, and tbelr
oral tor insured for one, three aad five
yeara. Office in McCombs and Smith's nlock.
T 3. DAWS 05, Mayor of the City
I .of Warren. CivU Jnnsdlctlan same as
Justice of tbe Peace for tbe ci tj, and crimi
nal Jurisdiction tbrongbonteUyandeoanty.
Also agent for Cleveland Cement Eewer and
dram pueoiaiuxea. . cianS.l7L
Mosieal Merehandlee of all deacii ptlons,
vis: Pianos, Organs, Metodeons, Vlollna,
Oaitaraecordeons,Claronetta, Plates, Files,
- Drams, Piano-spreads, Plano-stoola, Kheet
mmtie, Mnalo-booka, Violin etrmga, O altar
StrlnjfS, Ao., Ac Htoretn Webb's iiojok. over
Porter i Booa btore. uai a sstul
TVTR. A. P, XI5ER, Contractor of
AlAoau ronte o. HI m. rannlnedauy irom
ru.tavas to Barf Hill vis ih"'"-"-". wlaues
to give notloe to tbe pablio tnat bebas pro-
viueu aunseu w:tn a pieasaat riatng ooacn.
and la now prepared to carry passengersand ,
nsggmge w ati points tne roate. .
Ang. -w. :
kj etiet, baa procured one of
I uu improved Burgeana' Cases,
Wltb tbeLkluld Nitrons Oxarf.
Gas, and it Is, wltb out doubt, tbe safest,
aorest and moat rapid In It ePeota and cil
, uiutioa W soy auaeetbetlc known. He
will remain in aUnaman.aAblaomee,nntil
farther noUee. (ocb aS. .
-.. s WJ.SSSN, OHIO :
CeU. gflrar.Is.awa Tirtsam, faaatseal Bank
. leu, sa U fcraas T " ' -
Interest AllowMe UmeDepetitA,
Collect! one and all bnarnesa connected wltb
.. Beaming promptly auenaed. to. , . , . , . ..
March 1. 1871.
Tbe State robin, Trumbull County, ss.
Olive A. McDonald,) In Trumbull Coat-
vs. Vmon Pleas.
Henry W. Host . J . -By
virtue of an execution vs. defendant.
Issued out of tbe Court of Common Pleas of
Trumbull county Oblo, In tbe above named
case, to me directed and delivered, I. on the
1st day of M areb, A. D 1KT3, at two o'clock,
B. of said day, levied the same on tbe
land and tenements of the delendant, H.
W. Husk, and shall expose to public sale at
the dour o the Court House in tbe city of
'Warren, Ohio, on .
Thursday Ksy 29th, A. P. 18 78, "
at one o'clock p. m the land and tene
tnenuso levied upon; bounded and descri
bed as follows, to-wlt: Situate In tbe town
ship of Weetberaueld, eoonty of Trumbull
and Hlateof Omo; and known as Lot No
lo In A. M. Blackford's addition to the vll
!&e of Nlles, as surveyed and platted by F.
VT. Messerecbmldt. County Surveyor, and
acknowledged before him Ang. 13, be
tbe same more or less, but subject to all le
gal highways. Appraised at I . Terms
cash. Q. W. DICKrNSOX. SbertfT.
BberUTs Office. Warren. April SOJlSTit-St
One balf ef the new doable boose, cor
ner Market and Vine Scs., containing seven
good rooms, pantry, alx closets, wKh a good
cellar, altered rala water In kltcbe n aad
good well convenient, will be rented at rea
sonable rates, or tbe wbole bouse and lot
will be sold oa favorable terms, lcqulre on
iDflpiriuimwvi x-a reca, at toe fetors ol
' PeckABro.
Dan,ia, 1S7-U.
CS That we are enabled to offer all styles of Goods in which we deal at less rates than
other dealers, is well known by thousands of people throughout this and adjoining counties who are numbered
among the rwrular patrons of our establishment; but In order to make it clear to those who reside at a distance and
are no aware of the reason why we can afford to sell goods at such low price, we would state that we are in a posi
tion to oo so from me following nets : t
first We have the lakgist Dry Goods Business in Eastern Ohio or Western Pennsylvania, outside
of Plaveland or Pittabnrvh. and therefore buv our rnndt In larger Quantities than any other dealer or dealers in this
or adjolniug counties.. In fact, our goods are all purchased in full packages, direct of the manufacturers or their
agents, in us avoiamg we prom paia oy smaller aeaieri w me .iisiro juuum. i uu m iuca . uuracu iu uui
favor of at least 15 per cent, between our buying ana tnat or smaller nouses in otuer wurus, we uau sen our guuus at
lh. rvwrr. kitpr nr otner aeaiera. and tnan milt a nront 01 10 uerueuw inn mav w cuuuuereu vy iuwmooi
acanainted with the fact as a highly colored statement, but it is, nevertheless, a downright sober, candid fact, which
an examination of our stock and prices will abundantly prove. ,,.',. . u . , ,r
SecnndYfe are firm believers in the doctrine that goods well bought are half sold ; and further,
that a person in order to bay well must give their entire time and talent to it. To this end we have la our employ a
gentleman of many years' experience in the Dry Goods trade, both at wholesale and retail, who acts as onr buyer,
and resides in New York all the year round. By virtue of being in the market dally, be is, as a natural consequence,
thnmnvhTv itnatMl and known fnt when and where and from whom bargains may be obtained, and it uot unfre-
niutnti htniuna thnt he la nhia ta nnmhase desirable eoods at a moment when the market is stagnant at a great dis
count from the actual cost of the same, thus enabling as to place them upon OUR counters at about 40 and some
times 60 per cent, less tuau the same identical styles are neia or even ownea Dy otner stores tnrougnout tnis section
of the State. We are, in fact, offering to-day several line of Goods at prices guaranteed to oe one nan or tne usual
rates demanded by other dealers for like quantities.
These are the mnciDal reasons why we can anoru io Ben our guuus at do uiuui te yuces uiau uuieia
They are plain. cojcmok-RK-se facts, which are well known and conceded by all those who have given the sub-
jecUbe least consideration ; but in order to more fully set forth the difference existing betwixt our prices and those
usually demanded for like qualities, we have made a partial list of tne stocs: mat we nave now on saie, ana to wnicn
we would resDectnuiy call tne atteBtioo w wu wiwnv auwmwu u puiwv w uuu, w, &wwi uubw.
Corner Federal St. and Puhlic Square, City of Y0UNGST0WN, OHIO.
O .A. 3D W -A- "5T
We are offering in our Domestic Goods Department at the
13 H O -A- D "W" A. Y S TO U E,
JEWELL'S BLOCK, Adjoining Tod House, Corner Federal Street and Public Square,
At nn low irim. As Baronies, look at the vard wide Brown Cottons that we are selling at 11 and 121 cents, and
vou will behold the self-same qualities that are sold usually at 21 to 6 cents per yard higher prices. We Are also
offering .
In Our Mouse-is.eeping' uooas uepartment,
800 Honeycomb Bed Spreads at $1.00 each, sold by other dealers at $L50.
200 Elegant Toilet Quilts at $2.50 each, equal in quality to those sold by other dealers at $3.00.
We are offering the following bargains, vis. :
4 Unbleached, warrantea ail pure linen, at sac soia oy otaer aeaiers at ouc
8-4 do da
8-4 ao do
8-4 Bleached, do
8-4 do do
8-4 do do
We have on sale great lines in aU grades from 10 cents
each and upwards, all of which are guaranteed to average
83i per cent, less in price than like qualities are sold by
otner aeaiers mrougnout western Pennsylvania and East
era Ohio.
Together with great lines of other grades at equally attractive prices.
We are offering an immense assortment at lower prices
than the same qualitiM have ever been sold heretofore in
this market, bpecial attention airectea to tne qualities
offered at 65c, 76c, 65c $1.00, $1.25, $1.60, $L75,$i00,
and i&0 per dozen.
We are also orrenng
Cotton and Linen Sheetings
And Pillow-case cottons and linens at prices which will prove very attractive to those who have this olasstt of goods
purchase. ' ' ; ' - -
At 25 cents per yard, sold by other dealers at 40 cent. 1 ;. At SO cents per yard, sold by other dealers at 75 cents.
At Si do ao ao ' ov ao i as s no ao ao - o ao ;,
Together with an Immense variety U nner quauues. axi or wnica we are onenng at prices as low in proportion as
the grades quoted above.- . : ' '
m uur Mosiery Jepariment
We are offering 2 Pairs Ladles White Cotton Hose for 20c sold by other dealers at 15c. per pair.
I OO - . ao ao ic uo un sue. ao
2 do do . do 80c do do . . 25c do
' do do do 40c do' do- 60c do ;
Tofretier with great lines of other qualities from the prices quoted above up to and Including those worth $2.25 per
pair. In ChUdrea'avMisees' and Boys' Hosiery our stock is very complete, including all grades and kinds for which
ere is an V oemana. in ueaw s now auu nui-aow we aave aui uuanues. iroin iuc per pair ana upwaras.
. , -r-r a- 1 u . L. .w i . . J . - 1 1 . w . -
i'nna vnscivt uosierv vu our buuuiu roineinucr wn we i-tu ua uuiu at nil seasons a oomDiete line or noeierv
all grades and styles ; in fact, a better assortment than can be found in any other bouse in Eastern Ohio, and that
sell all the v.vious Qualities at less prices than cineteen-twentieths of other dealers tbronebout this immediate
section pay at wholesale lor tne same graces in tne .Eastern maraeta.
In . Ladies' and Gents' linen Handliercliiefs,
We are offering some very great barraina. Special attention is directed to the lines that we are selling, as follows :
. 8 Lady's Jjinen iuutasercmeis ior zue. usuauy soia a i-C eacn.
: OO
15c do
18c do
25c .do
80c do
Alan tn ihm oipcnt TTem-etrtched Handkerchlefis which we are selling at 121. 15. 20. 25. SO. and 35 cents each, all of
which am nnaranteed to be 40 per cent, less than the same qualities are sold elsewhere. In Gent-'s Linen Handker-
etueis we bave ail graues rrom 10 cents mcu aim pni.
We are offerinB a splendid assortment in all Colors, from $1 per pair and upwards. The Kid Gloves which we are
offering for $1 per pair are equal in quality to those sold by other dealers at $1.50. As the " proof of the pudding is
its eating," all are respectfully invited to cau ana exaauae taese gooas ior taemseives.
Papers Good Pins for 20c ; others sell at 10c per paper. I 8 Papers Beet Needles for 15c ; others sell at 10c per paper-
" Best do toe; do 15c do a spools gooa w yara aiacnine xn read for 2oc r3oldelst-
TogetherwlUi hundreds of other articles at equally low price. Lwcere at 6c. per spool.
are offering a splendid assortment, eoosistiug of Collars, Sleeves, Hand Kerchiefs, and a great line of Guipure,
Valenciennes, Eeal Thread, Real Points, Points d'Applique and Duchess Lace, suitable for Trimming. : Our stock of
Laces, though not as large, consists of as great variety as cau be found in any house in the country, and will be
found sufficiently extensive to enable us to suit not only their fancy, but their means, as our collection embraces all
qualities, from those that are very cheap up to the ricnest in tne market, as we take pleasure in exhibiting our
goods, all are respectfully invited to call and examine our Laces, no matter whether purchases are intended oc not.
IN RIBBONS AND - LADIES'. .' NECK WJSAJi, our stock is very complete and at attractive prices.
have on sale a splendid assortment, embracing aU styles and colors that are considered desirable this season.
Tha Tnnriat nrwmir nir ikna Pnnumi: we nave la an o'lBUties irom ouc eacn ana onwards to sii; ul n tha iTinr,
bandied Parasol, we have a great variety of styles and in various qualities. In Lace-covered Parasols our assort
ment Is very attractive, and includes all grades from $5.00 each and upwards. We are now offering, at the
IB IR, O -A. D "W -A. Y" STORE,
Jewell's Block, adjoining Tod House, Cor. Federal Street and Public Square,
3,000 yards splendid Plain and Fancy Poplin Suiting at 25c equal in quality to those sold by other dealers at 40c.
1.850 vardAAleeant F-oubaix Suitings, in all tbe neW and fashionable spring shadines, at 85e. equal in aualltv to
thorn sold by other dealers at 50c and 60c . 1.600 yards beautiful Ballerno Cloths, in the new magnonette shadings,
attic equal in quality to tbose sold by other dealers at 7oC 1300 yards Striped Imperial Poplins, at 25 cents. Sold
everywhere at 40 cents. 1000 yards Fashionable Brocade Poolins, at 85 cents; Sold everywhere at 50 cents. 500 yards
Elegant Silk and Wool Foulards at 65c Sold everywhere at $1, 00. ' Together with a great assortment of other popular
D R E S S G O O D S!
most desirable Styles, embracing a coUection in all qualities, from the prices named up to the richest and rarest
Imported. Ia onr assortment of Dress Fabrics, all the new colors wii. be found well represented, including the new
famoua Bronze, Sage, Zinc, J'eacock, OUno, and Andoue Shading, alt o' which we are exhibiting in goods of vari
our qualities. ..Those desiring to purchase Dress Goods will find our Stotk tbe largest and most complete ever opened
this section, and our price to be as low as those demanded for similar qualities in the great eastern cities. :
' We are offering in our ' '.
" SILK JDttJPj&.ttTtttt2rrI?
Elegant Black French Qros-Orain Silks, as follows : . ' - J:
At 11.25, as good an article as others sell at $1,50, ' At 11,50 as good an ailieless others sell at f 1.86. !
At 11,76 as good an article as others sell at 12,25. At 2,00 as good an article as others sell at 2,&0.
At f2,2isgood ao article as others sell at 2,75. And finer qualities at proportionately low prices.
Onr mack Silks axe of the best manufacture, and we can particularly recommend tAem on account of tbelr superi
or color and finish-. Those about to purchase Silks should make it a special point to .examine our assortment, as we
aatiafled that we can convince them that money can be saved in making purchases at our counters.
Striped, Cheeked or Plain, we have a very superior collectionsuitable for day and evening wear, and in all qualities
$1,00 to $5,00 per yard. An examination of our stock of Fancy Silks, will convince- consumers that there is no
longer any necessity of sending to distant cities for this class of goods, for we are exhlbi ting right here at home an
elegant stock -at moderate prices.
. .. acjaH- , J AB" ABsTJBlMJHJ HKaLiH.H
are offering a splendid line at the following extrairdinary low prices, via : At 25c, 80o, 85c, 60c, 60c and 75c, sold
other dealers at 87Jc, 60c, 60c, 75c, 85o and $1,00. An inspection of our assortment of Japanese Silks cannot fail to
convince consnmer that a very large saving can be made in making purchases at our counters.
are exhibiting an immense line, made op In the latest and most approved shapes and from all kinds of material,
adapted to Spring and Summer Wear. Srxscial attention is directed to those that we are ofrrino t i.rnn s fill. 4 00.
6,00, 6,00, 7,50, 8,00, 8,50, 9,00 and u pwards, to $12,00 each. We are offering in our
Splendid lines of Wool ShawU. at the fcJlowin? nrlces. vis. 42.50. t2.7S S3.no. S3 sn iioueii anl nnw.rria
Guaranteed to beat least 25 per cent, nnd er tbe prices of other dealers. ' We are also offering 'a great line of Paisley
onaw, in various grades rorm 8,oo to SMKi each.
are offering a splendid assortment en ibraoing all qualities from $5,00 each and upwards to $250 each. Our assort
ment in this J ass of goods is larger than, ever, and cannot fail to prove very attractive to those who have Lace Pointes
Jackets to buy. Iron Frame Grenadines, Silk Stripe Grenadines, and Hernanls, at Jobbers Prices. '
have an excellent assortment, com prising all the styles and qualities most In favor. We shall make the depart
ment a specialty and will aim to show at all times as complete a stock as can be found in any House in the State.
JEWELS BLOCK, Adjoining the Tod House, Comer . Federal Street and Public Square,
OBERLIN, May 13, '73.
Ed. CnROSiCLE : The spring
term of this college closed on Satur.
day last, and the summer term begins
to-morrow. The attendance last term
was quite large. I believe the lar
gest there has been in a spring term
since the war. There were nearly
nine hundred students in all tbe de
partments. If to this number you add about
two or three hundred telegraph and
commercial students you will per
ceive that we have several young
people in this place.
A great many prophesied after the
close of tbe war that Oberlin College
had accomplished its mission and
that it would never again enroll as
large a number of students as It had
in former times. . The accounts of the
present treasurer are far from con
firming the predictions of those
would be prophets.
The last week of the spring term
furnishes us with a fine literary feast
and last term was no exception to the
rule. Wednesday, May 7th, the Jun
ior class held its exhibition. The ex
erclses consisted of three English ora
tions, one Latin, one Greek, and
Discussion. The productions were
all fair. Ou Thursday, the Theolog
ical department gave one ot the best
exhibitions J have ever attended.
Friday, the Union Exhibition of the
College societies took place. For this
exercise each of three literary socle
ties chooses two of its best speakers.
Consequently at the exhibition which
is always well attended six of the'
best speakers in college appear. The
productions were fully up to the
standard, which is by no means a low
The Musical Union under the lead'
ership of Professor Rice has begun
preparation for commencement.
which begins July 81st and closes
Agust 6th. Those who have ever
heard the concerts given by this body
of.sttgers always look for a rare en-
tertaiBtnent when they take place.
I believe no other attraction draws
more people to Oberlin commence
ments than the music
Some two or three months ago J
saw a statement In your columns rel
stive to Mount Union College, which
I have been waiting for some one to
notice. As no one has seen fit to do
so allow me to say a word concerning
it, The statement I refer to was. if I
remember it rightly, that Mount Cn
ion College has more students in her
regular college classes than any other
college in Ohio, and that but two or
three colleges ia the United States
have a larger number. Now I have
no desire to disparage tbe great work
watch that college is doing, neither
have I the desire nor time to discuss
tbe relative values of different college
eourees,ibutltdoes seem that a great
many persons who read that article
might attach undue, prominence to
that institution. How is it that she
has so many regular college students?
Perhaps H may be owing to the cur
riculum. Any institution with
large number of students, can have
large advanced classes if the course
of study is made easy. All persons
who understand the requirements of
our American colleges know that to
enter a first class institution requires
a long and thorough preparation ir
the Latin and Greek languages. This
it is wbich keeps the' regular classes
email. Remove this barrier and num
bers will increase rapidly. By look'
ing at catalogues of Western Reserve
and Oberlin college it will be seen
that to be admitted to tbe Freshmen
class, requires nine terms (three
years) of Latin and six terms (two
years) of Greek. The eastern colleges
require still more. The Mount Un
ion catalogue puts the requirement
for admission in language, at one or
two terms of Latin and no Greek.
The standard for admission might be
noticed In another way. A few
years since a student who could not
entei the Freshmen class of this col
lege went to Mount Union and en
tered as a full fledged Sophomore.
When these facts are taken into con
sideration a reason may be discovered
for the large number of students in
regular college classes.
Editor Chronicle Trumbull
and Mahoning Congregational Con
ference, met in Bloom field, May 7th
and 8th, and was called to order by
Dea. Benj. Maltby, moderator for the
past year. It rained most of the time
during Conference, yet the sessions
were well attended. All the appoint
ed speakers were present, except one,
who had removed to Iowa. - Rev.
Wm. P. Edwards, of Mineral Ridge,
was received as a member of Confer
ence Rev. M. Hobart was dismissed
by letter on his request. Rev. J. H.
Jones was chosen Moderator, and
Rev. J. B. Davison, Register. Dea.
J. Hickok; Rev. J. H. Jones and
Dea. S. Fansler, Home Missionary
Committee -
The essays by Dea. C. J. Hickok
and Rev. R. Page, on "Duties of the
pastors and churches to young Chris
tians" were well prepared and heard
with interest. They emphasized the
duty of care and watchfulness over
tbe formation of the habits In all the
beginning of christian life especially
among children. -
On Wednesday eve an address was
made by Rev. C. N. Pond, in. refer
ence to the "strong obligation resting
the church to establish and sustain
prayer, money, dec, institutions
that furnish a positively christian
education." Addresses followed by
Rev. 6. Manning, on "The demand
for effort of christians to save our na
tion for Christ ' ; by Rev. J. C. Bur
nell, on "Assisting feeble churches to
build houses of worship ;" bv Rev.
H. Jones, on "Educating men for
the ministry." ',
Thursday forenoon was mostly oc
cupied by reports of the religious con
dition of the churches, and a discus
sion of their duties to one another.
Rev. C.N. Pond, gave an excellent
address on this subject, showing the
strong obligation on the churches to
co-operate in helping each other, es
pecially by attending conferences, by
visiting one another, and by helping
the weak with money, and by hold
ing fellowship meetings among them
whenever they should need it - It
was unanimously resolved "That we
are all willing, when practicable, to
assist a church In fellowship meet
ings, when the Church nr the Home
Missionary Committee desire us so to
In the afternoon essays were read
by Dea. W. C. Savage and Rev. J. B.
Davison, on "Systematic Benevo
lence " These strongly urged a large
Increase of contributions to religious
purposes, that those contributions be
given by thorough system, that each
individual, young and old, give by
system, and if possible according to 1.
Cor. 16 : 2. "on the first day ofeveiy
week ," that it be done as an act of re
ligious worship, and that all be urged
to acknowledge Christ's claim to a
definite proportion of their income,
in all ordinary case to be at least one
tenth. Then followed an earnest
discussion of the subject. Rev- J. C.
Burnell gave an interesting account
of tha "Revenue system" recently
adopted by the-church in West Far
mington, by which they intend to
raise all the money needed for sup
port of the minister and other church
work, and for benevolent purposes.
Each man, woman and child deposi
ting such sum as they see fit each
Saobath, in a box in the vestibule.
The discussion was postponed until
evening, and Conference united in
celebrating the Lord's supper, Rev.
John Holway and S. Manning ad
ministering the sacrament, assisted
by Deas. Benj. Maltby and C. J.
Hickok. In the evening the above
discussion was continued, and the
following resolutions were adopted
"Whereas : We have long thought
that giving to replenish tbe Lord's
treasury should be systematized, and
now believe that weekly giving for
religious purposes is in accordance
with tbe teachings of the New Testa
ment, and will be found both con
venient and profitable ; therefore,
Retolvtd. That we, ministers and
delegates of Trumbull and Mahoning
Conference, in Conference assembled,
do warmly recommend to the several
churches within our bounds, the
practice of regular weekly offerings
for the support of the gospel among
tnemseives, ana ior au oojecta oi ger.
eral - benevolence : to wnicn their
hearts incline.
Resolved, That we would urge all
to consider the propriety or recoeol
zing God's especial claim to one-tenth
of their income
Conference was then closed with
an able and spiritual, as well as prac
tical sermon, by Rev. Wm. P. Ed
wards, on "Fellowship with Christ,"
from I. John, lt i.
DIVIDE ET IMPERA! How Does a Light Engine Draw a
Heavy Train!
Tbe first locomotive was patented
twenty years ago. - Driving only one
ear. if litthtiv loaded It did very wen
but when the load it drew was beavl
er than its own weight, lis wheels
would not bite that is, they would
turn ronud and round without ad
vancing. Hence a cow-catoner was
needed behind to guard against cattle
runninir into it in tbe rear. It seem
ed at first Impossible to make a less
weitrht move atrreateronan upgrade;
and. for 27 years alterward, no one
invented an engine aoie to uraw
three times its own weight. At the
foresent day, however, locomotives
sweep along with trains more pon
derous by 15 or times man tney
are themselves. One means of gain'
ing this vast increase of power for
the locomotive, was by dividing tne
load. It was found, that an engine
nowerlesa to stir five times its weight
Otjreignt Wuen couveutiateu iu uuc
car, could readily draw it when dis
tributed in a dozen cars loosely shack
led together. It was heavier tnan
each ainsrle oar : and It had overcome
the inerua of eacn one, a moment Be
fore it encountered the inertia or an'
other. It was thus more than a match
for each car taken singly : and, pal
ling them successively, it drew after
it a train as long as a comet, and the
farther it ran the more strength It had
to run further. Here was the story
of little David over again. Ordinari
ly the stripling's weight, as ne tola
Goliath, was one hundred and twen
ty, but whenever ne got maa ne
welched a ton. Moreover, the en
gine forced tbe momentum acquired
bv everv car It naa Btarteu, to aweu
its own potency in overcoming tbe
resistance of all that remained eull
This railroad achievement (ma
king a light engine draw a heavy
train), if not so common would seem
miraculous: ana it is analogous to an
expedient for securing a farm which
equally simple and equally efilca
cious. It is this : 'Divide your pay
ments.' Bavinr. as 4,55 settlers
have boushtof the Burllneton and
Missouri River Road in Iowa or Ne
braska, within the last three years,
on ten years' credit, and at six per
cent, interest, you pay in eieveu iu
stallrcenta spread over half a life
time. the first not due till the be-
rinning of the third year. Besides,
every acre you improve adds to your
rut vims t inwer. as the heauwav or ev
ery moving car reinforces the tractile
energy of tne locomouve.
, 1 I lO-O
in rjnrcnaseB njwivKun 101 uwu-
inar is due on the principal until the
betrlnniDK oi tne mty year, auu tutu
onlv one seventh annually.
Divide and conquer" is tne max
im of Satan when be sows discord
among brethren. Use it for your
good as Satan will for your barm,
and as Stephenson did to multiply
the macical forces of his immortal
and world-moving locomotive.- "Get
mad and weigh a ton." Own land
and nobody shall ever own you. Be
your own man ! ;
The Columbus Journal gives the
following information relative to the
new postal cards :
la adaiuon to imormauoa Hereto
fore given in the State Journal on
that subject, we have the following
to Postal Cards :
Cards wiU be treated same as let
ters, except that they will not be re
turned or sent to Deadletter office
when unclaimed. After sixty days
his custody, the Postmaster will
burn unclaimed cards.
Irregular carat (not printed by tbe
Department) are subjected to the
same rules as circulars ; they must
have no written words except the ad
dress, and each card will pay lo post
age. Counterfeit, printed by private par
ties iu tbe similitude of government
cards, will subject all offenders impli
cated to a fine of $500, and imprison
ment for five years. Sec. 178, Postal
Spoiled cards, will not under any
circumstances be redeemed ; the pri
vate holder must suffer tbe loss.
Cards will be furnished by the De
partment to Postmasters only, in
numbers not less than 500 on any req
uisition. Persons may purchase of
Postmasters at the uniform price of
each, in any quantity desired.
Death of the heroic Hall.
On the 8th of October, 1871, in lati
tude 81 38', longitude 61s 44', Captain
Hall died of apoplexy, and was bur
led on shore, where they erected a
wooden cross to mark his grave He
had recently returned from a north,
era sledge expeditioj, in which he
bad attained the latitude of Id'.
He seemed in his usual health, and
Lad called the crew into the cabin to
encourage them with hopes of future
rewards, and stimulate them to re
newed exertion, when he was sudden
ly stricken down and expired, to the
great grief of those around, to whom
he had endeared himself by his kind
ness and devotion.
In September, 1S71, the Polaris en
tered winter quarters, and left August
12, 1872. The ice was very heavy, and
set in a southern direction. She was
forced south, and so continued drift
ing till Captain Tyson and party were
driven from her.
The sledge party crossed Kane's Po
lar Sea, which they pronounced to be
a strait about fifteen miles wide.
There was an appearance of open wa
ter to the north. - The rescued party
suffered very muck . during their
dreary drift from hunger and cold.
For tne last two months they ate raw
seal and polar bear as they could get
it. When
they showed evident signs of their
great sufferings, but during tbe nine
days they have been ,on board they
have improved vastly, and are now in
fair health. The party is in charge of
the United States Consul, and arrived
at St. Johns on Monday.
On the 24th of August, 1871, we left
Tessinsack and went through Smith's
Sound. We succeeded in getting as
far north as latitude 82s 16', when we
returned and wintered at Polaris Bay,
latitude 81 38', longitude 61 44'. We
were frozen up until the 5th of Sent
ember. On tha 10th of October Cap
tain nail surtea on a sieaire tourney
north, and returned on the 24th, when
he was taken sick, and died on the 8th
of November. He was buried on the
11th. The attack that carried him off
was said to be apoplexy. We passed
the winter at Polaris Bay. On the 8th
of June, 1872, we attempted to reach
the north with two boats. We hauled
our other boat on shore, and returned
overland on the 8th of July. We
started for home on the 12th of An
gust, and on the 15th were beset with
ice In latitude 80" 02'. We drifted
from there down to latitude 77 35',
wnen we encountered a neavy soutn
west gale, the ship being under heavy
pressure On tbe night of tbe 15th
we commenced landing provisions,
tc, on tne ice,
very badly at times. We continued
landing provisions for two or three
hours, when the pressure, ceased
went on board tbe Vessel and asked
the sailing master if the vessel was
making any more water tnan usuaL
He reported that she was not. I then
went to the pumps and ascertained
that she was not making any more
than she was doing all summer.
I went on the Ice again and shortly
after it began to crack, ana in a few
minutes afterwarda broke in many
pieces. The vessel broke from her
fastenings, and was soon
On the broken ice were most of our
provisions to sustain the party through
the winter, and seeing nothing of the
vessel, we attempted to reach the
shore. In hopes of finding natives to
assist us in llvlne tbrougn tne winter.
Getting about half way to the shore
with our heavily laden boats, our pro
gress became hard by the drifting ice,
and I was compelled to haul on the
ice again.
At this time I succeeded in saving
fourteen cans of pemmican, eleven
and a half bags of bread, ten dozen one
and two pound can or meat and soup.
fourteen bams, one small bag of choc
olate, weighing twenty pounds, some
muak ox skins, a tew blanket, a num
ber of rifles and abundant ammuni
tion. In the morning, knowing that
I had -
and other articles of food, clothing,
compasses, crc. on tbe abatement of
tbe gale I endeavored to shoot as many
seals as possible, both for food, light
and fuel, but could only get three,
owing to bad weather having set in.
supposed the wind to be about sou'
west, Ou its clearing up I found my
self within about eight miles of what
supposed to be the east coast, and
about thirty or forty miles below the
ship. The ice being weak, I could
not transport boats ana provisions to
land uutil it grew stronger. While
here t discovered my otber boat,
bread, Ac, and saved alL The
I made another attempt to reach
the shore, carrying everything in the
boats, and dragging them on their
keel. The ice being exceedingly
rough we stove both boats. We suc
ceeded on the 1st of November in get
ting about
Night came on us and very stormy
weather. : in the morning tbe ice was
broken' and we were drilling south
ward verv fast. We saw no more land
for many days, bad weather continu
ing all through the month of Novem
ber. We built snow houses and made
ourselves as comfortable as w could.
We were ten white men, two Esqui
maux, two women and five children
in all. We succeeded in killing a few
seals, which furnished us with light
and fuel with which to warm our
scanty allowance of food through the
darkness of an Arctic winter. In the
latter part of February we lived prin
cipal! v upon birds, ana in marcn com
menced to catch seals. Through that
month we supported ourselves on
wasting neither skin nor entrails.
We collected enough food In this way
last us until the middle of May,
had we not been driven to sea by a
strong westerly sale In the latter part
March, our floe piece being then
reduced from five miles in circumfer
to about twenty yards iu diame
ter. We left tne piece on the 1st ol
April, and abandoned nearly all of
our meat, a large amount of ammuni
tion, clothing, skins and other arti
cles, taking a portion of the meat in
the boat, which we were obliged to
throw overboard on account of the
boats being so deeply laden. I re
ice on tbe 3d of April, and succeed
ed in getting a little further in on the
pack, tin tne tin a neavy nortneast
gale set in, a heavy sea running under
the ice, wbich broke it in small pieces,
that we had to live on small pans,
we could not put the boat out, nei -
tber could we find seals for food, and
we were
On the 21st of April we sighted a
polar bear. Every person was ordered
lie down and imitate the seal, while
the two Esauimaux secreted them
selves behind a piece of ice, enticlnn
the bear near enoush to us to kill
him. A few days after this we got
boat in the water and worked our
way we 4 and southwest, and contin
ued to work every opportunity to the
westward, in hopes of reaching the
Labrador coast and getting temporary
relief. We were :
'- ' "'-
Captain Bartlett, on tbe 3fth of April,
in latitude 53 35' north, longitude 55
west, or near Wolf Island, and about
forty miles from land. Tbe Polaris is-
now without boats, ha vino lost two in
trying to get north in the sprfngof.
The Tigress fell in with the party
in a dense fog, and providentially
struck the very floe on which they
were, otherwise they must have per
ished. They all seem tolerably well.
Captain Tyson complained of swelled
legs and feet, but nothing serious is
the matter with him. When they left
the Polaris all on board were in good
health. . . . ,
In reference to the way In which
tha Polaris got away from the party
which was rescued from off the ice
berg. Captain Tyson states that he felt
little anxiety at first, thinking she
would soon come to their relief. " I
set my colors," he said, "as she
steamed down along the shore, but
tbe vessel was soon lost to sight ia tbe
bend of the land, and behind what I
took to be Northumberland Island.
The piece of ice I was on commenced
drifting southward as the wind hauled
to the northeast, opening a little bay
to the northeast of Northumberland
Island. I saw the vessel in tbe har
bor there; her sails were furled, no
smoke was issuing from her smoke
stack that I could see. 1 then attempt
ed to bring my boats across the floe in
an easterly direction,
and reach the shore. I succeeded in
dragging one boat across, took the
water and attempted to reach the
shore some distance below the vessel.
We were then drifting very fast, and
the gale was blowing fresh, with great
violence, from the northeast, and
snowing very fast and drifting. I was
driven back on the ice again and com
pelled to haul my boat out. Night
closed on me ana carried us to the
southwest. In tbe morning we were
about thirty miles southwest of where
the ship went in harbor. A heavy
sea was running, which broke up my
floe piece, separating us from six bags
of bread and one boat. I saw a vessel
under steam and canvas roundrog a
point to the northwest. Thinking
she would come to our relief I jrave
myself no extra anxiety, but soon w
were doomed to disappointment, and.
rrom that time until the Tigress
rescued us, we never got a glimpse of
tne roiaris." .......
Captain Hall was an. old Arotle ex
plorer, but owed his distinction chief
ly to his search for tne remains or tbe
Sir John Franklin expedition. - The
absorbing theory of his life was the
existence or an open rriiar sea, wnicn
he felt it was perfectly possible to
reach by crossing its iee-bonnd mar'
gin on sledges. - Captain Hall wrote
and lectured a good deal on tneeuu-
ject of the North Pole, and; like ail
men imbued with singleness of pur
pose, he made bis way in tne long ran
to the attention or tne public ' lnaj-
ly Congress voted an appropriation of
Soo.ouo to nt out an expedition for tbe
object ot giving a practical test to the
theory or nan. ana amine tne pro
gress of science .and- civilization.
There was a great deal of interest felt
throughout the country in the enter
prise, and this became more evident
wnen congress, wnicn just tnen nap.
pened to be in a perslmonlous- meod,
appropriated liberal means . for Ha
equipment. A government vessel
set apart to be fitted up specially with
a view to Arctic navigation.--This
was the Polaris, formerly the Peri
winkle. She waa exceedingly stanch
and well fitted, and Captain Hall gave
his days and nights to superintending
her equipment. '
Captain nail was aoouc nve rest
eight Inches In height, with a com
pact, firmly knit frame, Indicative of
great vigor and strength, and weighed
probably about one huodredand nine
ty pounds. He had a large head, with
a profusion of thick, brown hair and
heavy brown beaid inclining to curL
His forehead was broad and massive,
with a full development of tbe tem
poral and coronal regions. : His eyes
were blue, and the whole expression
of the countenance firm, but very
agreeable, kind and pleasant. - Cap
tain Hall hailed from Cincinnati,
where he was once eneaged In the
newspaper business, publishing the.
Occasional, ana arterwaras tne uatta
Penny Press. In his earlier years he .
was a blacksmith, working at the
forge, and his robust development,
beyond question, was in some meas
ure attributable to the exercise of that
ardent occupation. He was in nowise
a scientific or highly educated man.
but had a remarkably practical mina.
th a great deal of force or character.
He had never studied the science of
navigation even, though he was,
through experience and aptitude, as
competent to navigate a ship or con
duct an overland exploring expedi
tion as any of the daring band of dis
coverers that bad endeavored to solve
the great Arctio problem. He sailed
northward in I860 in search of Sir
Johu Franklin, since which time his
name and fame have been the com
mon property of the worlcL, .
San Francesco May 12
Beds, May 119 a- m. Dispatches i
from Lieut. Boyle's camp- states that
at noon yesterday the Modocs. carnal
into camp ana nrea on tne ptoses
guard. The command of Capt Has
brouck. after scouting all day, return
ed to orass Lake for water, and were
making efforts to secure some by dig I
giog, but none couia be found, sio-
Kav was sent back to lleuc rtoyie's
camo as an escort, and Batterv B. 4th
artillery, G and B troops, and" the 1st
cavalry, were left. .,Tlie distance be
ing seventeen miles,' U occupied all
night, ".. "', ' '
At the dawn of day Captain Jack's
band rode within one hundred yards-f
camp, wnen all dismouotea and
charged upon the earop filing into
the herd and camp, ..The first volley
stampeded the herd.? While the men
were setting under arms, the-Modocs
gave volley afier volley, killing four
soldiers aud one Waimbprmg Indian:
volley was returned and the charge
sounded. This time McKay aud some
his men united and drove the Mo
dooa into the timber, capturing twenty-one
poniea and three pack mules
One Modoc was left on the field, and
nine mules, packed with six bodies
before, retreated, the trail covered
with gore. The Indians beat a hasty
retreat toward the McCloude range of
mounts ins. ,i . , "
Captain Hasbrouck bandied his men '
dextrousiy. He is : now furnished
with five days' supplies. Water ia
very scarce, and deters a long stay iq
field. General Davis is determin
ed to keep them moving until the last
Modoc is killed. He thinks the sold- j
iers are gaining greater courage as
tbey have them on open grounds. ,
Th wounded are being brought into
camp in wagons. From there f hey j
will be la Ken to neauquariers. t wu
soldiers are reported mortally wound
ed. Captain Hasbrouck thinks the
Modocks have no ammunition except
what is in their pouches, as tbey lost
their entire stock of ammunition iu
this fight. Tbe cavalry camp is all
safe. Caotain Jack has but seven ani
mals. He had on the attire or (.reoer-
C'anby.and took a position as lordly
if he was a Brigadier General. .All
the artillery will be moved at once to
the side of tbe lake. Enough men
detailed in the old stronghold to
keen it safe, while the rest will give
chase and exterminate the last one.'
There were thirty-three Modoc en
gaged. ' r.
aJr,?!2,,eTe eenduricg'the
.8 h.!J!19at on tbefonow-
rlicCfPUin JaelL-isreeeiving aid
from some Unknown party. It ap
peawd grange bow he (ot lii
of center fuunerj cartridge, as be did
not capture any from onr forces.., It
!i!LSW11 Abat'ho could Hnot hive
picked np that amount after the bat
tle ef January 17th. Whsn the cour
ier left the troop were between the
Lav Beds and the Indians, th. utter
being entirely out of the Xava Bed
stronghold.' - - ---'-; - -
XieutenafiV Tfarrfi'aTcQndltioB 1
much the same as last reported, ' but
there is great hope for hi recovery-'
Bt. Loala Democrat.) - - , . , . ,.
The rat of Webster county grow
larger than cats, and It is said that
ore blow from a rat'a tail will shiver
a cellar door. - -. . . . .'.-' . :
Vermont has 10,000 cows, but these
do not give half the milk consumed
iu the State The old oaken bucket
and the chain pump are good milkers.
Not only Is Barn urn's cannibal on
a Ktrike, but his new gorilla is giving
him considerable trouble; because the
great i bowman insists that the ani
mal snail cot swear when Hea bite
him, especially if ministers or their
tamiliea are sxanJingri,q front, of the
An Ohio bee keeper was stung on
the nose about fifty "times the otber
while fooling arooBif bis hlve.and
his bugle-swelled so rapidly that he
could not he taken . into the Louse
through the door, and a hole had to
be cut in the side of the building by
which he gained his bed, and rested
nis proboscis on the floor until the
doetor came, -
- A great, many papers throughout
the country attempted, to make death
popular by imitating, the Philadel
phia Ledger form of poetry. Lutitia
like a whitewash artwt attempting to
imitate one . of . the old masters and
tbe imitation poetry i not only in
meter,, but each iine has an irregular
number of feet, and each , foot ha
corns and bunions. - .,. '
- A Fienchmaa who tried to. suicide
by drinking a pint of crude petrole
um, lives to -tell the world. that he
never experienced a more eDoyable
drunk in his hie. This 'wfil be (food
news, indeed, for the, oil regions,
where "local options" and scarcity of
money have for some tim past ren
dered the delirium tremens a luxury
, only to be indulged, in by the wealthi
est operators and buckwheat princes.
A Lexington M&4ai owner of bens
noticed thai.one.of them bad an im
mense erop,- and,, procuring a sharp
. knife! made an inoiHon and drew forth
a dish cloth.:: That' just Iika- ben.
It will eat anything it can swallow,
and swallow anything it can get hold
of. It would swallow a fence if it was
roose, and then step Around back of
the house to see if dinner was ready,
it is with, hena as with . storypapers,
everything is in their necks-,
Athens. MessenjerJ 1 i : t n.'-o ......
-.TTie tendency -on 'th partof the
lawmakers is steadily toward mitiga
tion of the condltion-'oF the poorer
classes; , The time is within the-recollection
of many readers, "when im
prisonment for. debt wis- rigidly en
forced ia ,Ohio ahd7"when ' this ' was
abolished, a gresf step was' taken in
the direction of humanity.1 Soon after,
in parauance of the same 'policy, the
Leelslature began .to relieve needy
debtors by exempting "one article of
property after snotner irom saie-unaer
execution," By an. act-passed April
loth, 1S73, this list is still further en
larged by the addition of property of
every person -who has a femily. and.-
every ..widow,. "whicV.ia -exempt, as
follows: . .' i ,
" 1 . All wsa'rlnir- snnffrpt : riMu,ra
beds and bedding; stoves and: pipe
necessary for purpose of cooking and
warming, togetner. wttrr - met for 60
z. une cow, or nousenoia iurnrture
to value of iSS.'-two'swilre or ork
thereof, or furniture to value off $15;
8 sheep, or wool or cloth'tbrefrom,or
furniture, to value 'of f 15.- with-food
for animals' for 60 days..1 - '
J. 3. Bibles, hymn-books.school-booka
and family pictures. .;
4. Provisions to amount of ?50 and
household and kitchen furniture to
value of $50;'
5. .One sewlnir machine: : one knit
ting machine; tools and; Implements
ireces3ary to carry tn : tbe debtor's
trade, not to exceed $100 In-Value.
. 6. Personal esjnlnjrs of the- debtor
and hla- minor children for three
months previous to judgment, when
it is shown that the same are neces
sary to the support of the' debtor or
his family. . . ." "
7 All specimensj'lpabiriets of natur
al history or science-, except sash as
may be kept for exhibition for gain.
8. Draymen (the heads of families)
may each bold a dray; horse and har
ness; a farmer a horse or yoeeof oxen
and wagon and a pbysic4B-en horse
saddle and bridle and--tmoks, medi
cines and instruments' to amount of
$100. :'' - ' "
These, as we understand it, com
prise all the exemptions of personal
property now provided for by the law
of Ohio, and when consider ed in con
nection wfth the state of tbiagsexist
Ing about forty years ago, when "the
Uuiita" of the - corporation of the
county seat were the extreme of per
sonal liberty allowed to the unfortu
nate debtor, the change- appears very
great. But it Is not probable that the
end of this movement has yet been
reached.- " ;
. A pretty little story tells us of the
invantiou of tbe stocking loom : Wil
liam Lee was a ray young student at
Oxford, Who. saw. among the Greek
letters ol bia .iUatf eniy ice engbt
eyes of theinn-keepej -'adaughter, and
heard in UM professor's tones hut the
cbok of her swiit knoung needles.
In despair n threw avay bia books,
hurried to hi mistress, aad with her
Ltbe pareon's . Vhn the, Oxford
dona neard of. the proceeding at the
rectory, they decided in grave council
that this crime, of marriage must be
made an exampi oi, and accordingly
thn-yeung .man. wa expelled.,- Dis
graced and dishonored, Le and Peggy
were eastout into the.worid with only
four knitting, needles , to, look to for
bread. But Peggy went merrily to
work;kar eyes growing brighter, her
flngec playing faaer,:whe.ber en
aaaourea .husband sal before her in
helpless inefficiency, watching the
gleaming needle as if entranced.
Eorvlt I ' he cxelaisued one day.
"Who?1 Peggy looked , un anx
iously, t She had. never, been even to a
grammar school. -).
"l can a.Atreggy, better man
yon," n answered with- a manly
sense of hla superiority. He got some
wires ana went to work wbue Peggy
watched, and soon her shining nee
gave way to th stocking loom,
wnicn revttluuonized tne wnole in
dustry. :Peggy became a bright eyed
lady. wUiiara distiog.ulahedjnvent
or, while- UUa -Oxford ,.ioua nobody
knows an about, but tney doubtless
shrank up in to j reek, par tic lea or al- .
gebme signs. Al uj rate,, n was a
clear ease of poena justice, at which
Hymen should light an extra torch.
Jones had worried.1 Smith with
conundrums very often, Aud now it
was Smith's -ruro.--,'Gue what I
last night?" said 8mith. : Jones
thought of various and sundry im
probable things,- and suggested the
making of a speech,' the tloing of a
kindness, thegett4ng himself into the
lockup, and finally gave up the ct
nundrutn in . despair.' "Well," said
Smith, in a triumphaat- tone, "I
slept", '. - '

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