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Western Reserve HRONIGLE. W es-ai.--Bts-a-.wa-. -siis- Volume 57-iTo. 44. Warren, Ohio. May SS, 1873. WholeSTo. 2956 BU S t N ESS D ! R ECT 0 R Y. B KmpLre Woo, Market 8k, arren Wfc . vn rtcTiyys at tbe .V. d by tl D. B. LOT, Physician and Jr?n' Offlnuk leskenoea few rod. Soot n. th. AUMVlo Great Westers Depot whetSb.enrltlt5rofeK,nUr. Warren. O. Aw-ll- Wtt-- . . - a. nmjia mvpt tsiu Oa-io Eu.Wrrn.Onto. "" jan.fr isu . OB BOTCHnn. w.T.rrrBA-. TTrrCHI5S SPSe& at I i t .a w omce in rix fsuudln., M story, fjoui ooma w Jn. a. itriw-iJ'- BRACKE5, I-TJSSEIX,. oe Thompson aw. MarW, A'l Swllfnive VttS.!S-W .i or night, lr. w K j iL-aTL.. and can treatment of ail chronic fSd 'Mb ear. Residence corner Liberty ton Avenue. Warren. O. tans DrToffleeetof Fin Nat. Ban oce au-Tlrom 7 to 10 o'clock, sjj" IMIV.IB. - . v BATES. Jobber of Tobacco A.dVraeCSWarren. VUlO. ' L SLATE KOOFISGdoneat short no Oce Reference VT. S. Mathews, J aj n,"SbC L Irke, Aaron. O. tPr. M. -fTT F SEEK, Baeonsburg, Ohio, W .Mn"urer and wbolesa.. d 2'nT,.vr in Pnmpa. apr. Z-soio -rrimiOT ft ACKLET. Buccesaors to jewelry and DiaoS3a, KraeWeet, ren, udju aw.kTon. - .jb.h.u .nwnV IHinlVltL. Ohio. a.a-ir'D Tur.nnfArnnftr and .eaier in Guna, Blfles. PUCnUery ,. !Vkl.Onu.K-'rMaT. Ap..tnaTsewlngMea--ket 8U WanraB, Ohio. . l" ' C B. CRAIG, Atloratland IN Knurr Public: office In -Ohrooleie ntSverlimb-. Boot and Shoe Store. Market Street, Warren, Ohio. May 7. wrt-ljrr r.B .n UTtHiwa, . a TTTTLX, J. K.STCLI. EUTCHI5S, TUTTLK si c auArneva mi Law, office over Smith ft .J of M.ln.nd Market Streets. 'Warren. Ohio. Uaa. 10. "-" ' wr-.WYOT L trlTP TTrtI1A Blim Kiame-lSnirraroWng SneleT superior style. Shop In CbrtBteaner . bnUulng. Markn. W.B.FOBTBB. J-'-T W' 5- t tf. I- POBTEB, Dealers .mSchooland Millaneons Book. feuira. Main bueet, arren. 0-iio. . J. MACKXT HALL HAdET, Manufacturers of Hajanddersta Sadder Baddlery, No. 8, Market Btreei, n Jan. S. 70. - TEKPEBASCE DOUSE, . Vienna Ohio, T. D. Mackey. Proprietor. I have ' .t . .... r RL&hle in eon- iecUoa with my hotel. tmax.l-6m , T ASHI5GT0X HTDE, Attorney at V Law and Notary Public Office In the old Chronicle Office, Chronicle Buildi ng. Market fc over ueves Jan 1, Uffa - - . mnr ivn. B. V. BilfllUt COPE LAS D HATFIELD, Photo graphers, US Superior Street. Corner of Beneoa, tierwiw,ww April 23, XTTH3TTLESET ABAXS, Fire and IT ljue'lnsmranoe .ajcoti, Merchandise and other property Insured In the best Companies, on favorable terms farm propertyisolated Dwellings, and their rnlture Insured for one. three and five years. Office In McCombs and Smith's olock. w Ttiwcfiw. Vtvnr of the CitT A XI. WAllCwwf J .of Warren. Civil Jurisdiction same as j uBtioe oc toe re- Bal incjsaicwon mrwuvw.w.j Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewerand urain Pipe of all sixes. u"""- . nnTVOTTO TJ nT T? TAaaIaV ill AVVlililtS OJi.i'"" M nsleal Merchandise of all descriptions. Vis: Pianos, Orgaaa, Melodeons, lollns, G u 1 taierxWdeonsTclaroneua, H utea, F iJee, MB. A. P. MISEU, Ckntr-ctorof mail ronte No. 1S9, ronnlngdally from OU.IAVUS to Burg Mill via Kin-man. wishes to ivs notice to tbe pnblie that be has pro vided hlmaeif with a pleasant riding coach, aud U now prepared to carry passengersand tuAggage to aU points on tbe route, Aug. ao-ww. -- s. u RrrEWM H. IVn- J . V 1 n M jnwum. toe n proved Sergeoos' Cases, Gas. and It re, without doubt, tbe satest, a rent and moat rapid In iu effects and eli mination of any aBaestnetle known. He will remain In tlnsman, at his office, until farther noUoa. , loet. S. EXCHANGE Ban:r WARE EX, OHIO DEALERS Hf sis. SllTsr, Eastsn kxcaamts. TJacamat Baak SUs.sa ail ktsatef GOVERNMENT BONDS latere Allowed oa time Deposits. Collections and all business connected with p.nirin. promptly attended to, BE VENUE STAMPS FOB SALE Mareb 1. 171." SHERIFF'S SALE. ' The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, -Olive A- McDonald,) In Trnmbnll Com- vs. Vmon Fleas. a aw w Unik. I 0V Tiriu IH v v..u...a - Issued out of the Court of Common Pleas Trumbull county Ohio, In the above named ease to me directed and delivered. I, on Slat day of March, A. D.. IS73, at two o'clock, Aowr 1 ac i .1 ih. n Tn j. nn s . m Ol aaiu tj, ,,.wm ' land and tenements of the defendant, W ixn.ir .mil Ahi.ll axtmae to nubile sals the door of tbe Oourt House in thaxity Warren, uaio, - - Thursday. Kay 20th. A. I. I87S. at one o'clock p. m the land and tene menuso levied apon; bounded and descri bed as follows, to-wit: Situate In tbe town ship of Weathersfleld, county of Trumbull and Btateof Ohio: and known as Lot liM In A. M. Blackford's addition to the vil- -aaa as a-iiaa .n-vA.Ari Ana nlatted bv siut. n - " A . . m ui . . . .. r.ui n I w Aiimivnr. . acknowledeed before bim Aug. Is. Ie87, flie same nior. or less, bat subject to aUle- gl UIajubas, a pprain.u i l-SA- . (WJ-li. U.W,mCtl.SU.,-neri(. BiierUTs Offlce, Warren. 0.. April iiO 4751 T70B RENT, s un. nan oi toe new Bonoie nonse, oor lier Market and Vine huu, eontalning seven good nniH, paairy.sis eioeets, with a good cellar. ni tared rain water in kltcbe n goou well worruirw. win we raiwu kl rea- eonable rates, or the whole house and toe premises or of U. Peck, at the fetore ,.habi-ok. ..auri-ai-. BABX05 &MTCAIJ, Phy8Sdan8j awSSnrfeon Office on feirt fSSoi' land forma-ly occupied by Ir. Harmon Jaa.6 i Peck st Bro. Jan. xi, lo7-u. K. tmbu County. . - " of the Ih. H. at of No. V. ; and be JT" and lot of . "- a, ni,iA m. Tmhuii com- vmon Pkeaa. Ann Thompklna. - j . outof the Court of Common Pleaa of Trum- oaee, to me direct and delivered, t have levied upon A auaK expose to publie aala at the door of the Court Houae In the city of Warren. Ohio, on Saturday," Jane 21st, A. B. 1S73, at three o'clock, p. m. of said day. the east half of the followlug lands and lenementa situate in the village of Mineral Kuire, tow nsbipof Weathersiltld. county of Trum bull and State of Ohio, to-wit: Known as belu part of Lot No. twenty-nine () and lliiain. in at a stake standing at the north-oast corner of a lot of land deeded by David Karris and wife -to bamuel Cook; thence running aonth east one chain and ai links to a stake; tbenoa south two chains and Tsllnks to a stake; thence north &X went one chain and il links to a stake; thence north 3 chains and 75 links to the place of bef inning and containing one-naif aereof land. Acnraled at I . Terms Cash. G. W. DICKINSON. Sheriff. By 8. F. BABTLKTr, Deputy. . Sheriffs Office. Warren. 0 Hay XI. 1STS-S. SHERIFF'S SALE. The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. - Jerusha Philips, (In Trnmbnll vs. Common Pleaa, Elllah Hntchlna. ( Byvlrtueofanexeentlonvs. Deft. Issued out of the Conrt of Common Pleas of Tnn" bull County, X, In the above named ease to me directed and delivered, I haye levied upon and shall expose to public sale at tue door of lbs court House, in the City of War ren, Ohio, on 1 c ..... I.a Slct 1. II. 1S75. OAimvaf whuv at two o'clock, p. m. of said day .the follow ing lands and tenements, situate In the tovnship of Johnston, county of Trumbull and State of Ohio, and described as follows, to-wit: Known as being parts of loU fif teen and sixteen In the second division of lands In said township, and bounded north m lands of Carrier Barnes and Sher man Terrell; west on lands of Sherman lands of Chauncy Strickland, and on tbe nam vy uiv uuiiu vuu wum- v&uh,. , eeatams eigLty-alx () acres of land, be the same more or icm. Tbe above land wm ne soia suojecv w . i I Tl.. a a -i n MlalM Af BberllTs Office. Warren, May H. 187-6w TJT7T) T CTT'O C1T.T? 5 The State of Ohio, Trumbull County, as. El ira P. King, vs. Leicester Krne. bv virtue of an execution vs. defendant Issued out of the Court of Common Pleaa, ol Trumbull Co.. Ohle, In the above named ease, to me tlireetea ana iTr,i u levied upon and .hall expose topublloaale i U'.rti Ohio nn Katnrdar. June 21st. A. D. 1873, at one o'clock p. m. of said day, the follow ing aescnueu twiu muu In the township of BloomSeld. county of TrumDUii ana state 01 uuw, w-w . ed on tbe north by lands formerly owned oy jurs. uwuii-wviuu w - A. Y. ft P. R. R.; on the soutn Dy lanas 01 Jr? on kLIS Walt UT auu wi a. v .ab- , T- Ji i.n wo a mA mnM or awe AnnriiMMl &t I . Terms Cash. goA. IxiAJAXJ .lUlivu KVmllo Van Arsdale. PI'tfTvs. Lelces- TTrret. rrt In Dnmmon Plea. Court, Trumbull county, tmio. lue attienuKuh w"wwk v- " . : lswnknown, wUl take notio. that on the inn uy r k. itrJJxn l'.l m , nenoeu . . - . Justice of tne r-eaoe in mu i"r n",lJ" i , .r. knnitnwl nniiaxa. and Interest due to plaintiff from defendant on a prom- on or about the 2Sth day of August, lSw.and LITou? TntfrtS.clyay'. W.VJKWM&ESfZ Common. Plea, of id eounty and tba fie deiendant, ad procured an order of AVL-cuiuent w no ioouwi. r of July, 1B73. 'uJ -a.' ipttxfiTOW HYDE. May 2L 1873 St. PllfTs Atty. uiissioners 01 iiuuiuuu wmu.j " . . v - tne in oayj V " . HA., IUI tUC WUOtl MV-t,iwaa wa - " Bridge, with the masonry, at Mad Ban. one aibo. ail vne wme nmo uibwi, mi sw . JMI ISpeCinCiAwAUl-W 1A1SWSJW aawa. j - . reject any w u. .T A J-V-i XII llfR V J.V . Vyvy TV 1U A County Cominis&loners. JAB. ! KETFIDI, WJ. AUUiior. MAy 21, ltf733L A A. J. AVUUai A. i?5fore N. M. infonLJQstlce of tne Heac Of Vienna Lowntmp. iraniuuu r mX. vn me t v" luaea an orew i j.vviim..-i j W action for me sum 01 nve ooi cents. biq caoe ibwj iui uiiui v 30tn oay 01 J one, - c'Vrr-.TY. Vienna, May 11, 187S-3t Stk. wtotAff thin. Trnmbnll County. Ann Stringer, 1 In Trumbuli Com- r uiuu null. John Rtxineer. . . Innul t n" ,e Court of Condon Ple-TruuU eounty, unio, tn uie ? r? mediJeeted and delivered, I have levied . ...li . .a mKII. I a off tin npon ana auau upuk "" . " . -T . . . i i . L J ..... a i h..1 tV Ol U IN oooiuaiiii- ren, umo.ou SaUrday, Jane l-th, A. D. 1875, at one o'clock, p.m, of said day. the fol- vmal.'of "ieoSBd ty and Btate. Appraised at int. Terms Cash. G. w; Dickinson, sheriff. zr'f . ndl i- u Kit M s- m b UTLlTr. LICUW.T bnerin uiuov, v auiw, v. ..'..,- North BriStOl KUrSerT- al UA u-l aAiovv aw. j i nn wTTixr nxr THnsi! I . Jf1r t. -it .i Tnwa Si-. a oesiriu. rrui wt v u . . . uhrnikB. Fianu. oc. lc.. iseaiwu w . -1 l. Dl . nte A Jti l edk1 leXi tn V iQ, tJUiuws, aw, oar .uptrior .tock that we rgrTrboirihnV.WnV0b1 If. .-.ai.. in nr.1.1-. At onoe. W shall de- 11..MM .1 U'imin.FAli llr)CS. JofUUiOD , ... ... , . . .. aa. and KlnsmaB, tuis -Pu. f-uj named places can have teem delivered free of -hanre. and satisfaction always guai- anteea. we sun '-k'- " ... . i.a aa wM.na.AH til Bllll. w-io- in apjtnn Kweet Potatoea, Tropby To- naiia.nf1 ISDUliTB riAUW. X awvus w s.w MeasWaena in oruera tsi-riy. auui J. A. a. r. OAuivi., Aorta ollvOA, iraaiuuu v- a T3 V-l S.S S-S TVT HniiTArpll "& CO JeWelerfi. . trOWeu . VU., sJC W cici Tj EislJJEB keepingourreguiarsioca ars msvkinf i iDMiAltT of the beat Ameri- CsUl aVliU r UlClgU ti aautAas vi watvur:., neav5. stoat cae made especially lor our 1 . : a, tru asBsuiriBtitB riafVa Ua. tad. adapted tor Merchacta, Clerlu. Me- nica, Karmera, and all wm aot aome la practical and aenaibie with no fancy Drioea. W ilia every watch cornea a certifl- cate of warrant which we will aend witb At.. n a. Tk see irK Via. nnwllaaa s-sl 1,119 WBVtA.U, -. A-.t w svaa auv (."'ll' sv l.U. kalnMBAii takra tt An. U aaa-w- CMUllUiUB tlCIUIVWU wawaau a a. VUI a-u.i.a- AAnUlCI, AUU , U..U A ..... UVHa- ands who carry our watches Bend for clr- Ieauer. and flam xeaier, oeeitiea vnous- ee by maiL At cuu.ro. '";,'Pr,"; dxeos or call on H. CO WELL A CO, va sana; ou, uieveiana, u April lo, ieJ-jmo Wall Paper. w w A large lot oi NeW Patterns JUSt Received " AT TBI VIENNA BOOK STORE. Tbe above land wm ne soia suojecv w moruratre given by Deft, to Austin HI gler, of $16.4 and Interest at 8 percent, from JaB. ao.167. Appraised, t Ten-. Cash. V. n . L1.IL1HW.1 KMW. . atttahertTrembraBd state of oiiio.to-wit: TheHouseandLetaowown- ed and oecup .itn.1. in the which win be trimmed for purchasers. Miscellaneous and School Books, h-aa. ii-a- IaIi. ..i.l Pi.iii.I1.- Plclnres. :,t,i ; ,,' " . handVnd frames" made to order. Vases. Tauss Unuloal Iniimrri-ifiiaamil l'Biif.r Arti J.fWS. Sn "puSchased eiw"e! M-.i-r auuuu au so-s-rv-w. wr, Tnose wisiilng lo Duy are requested to cau. lias. P.ii. FOOTE. Vsy7. 1-78-Smo. -c-a-XaCD 3E.TI- ILm Chemieal Paint ComDanv. -T-VTTT-ATIT.T. T.VA1TTTVTTI. W AT. M ivivi .vv-vr , x-.ib-bviv auu imjuuuuiiiii. 1 LI 1-1 oaint la prepared lor Immediate appU- ration, reonlrlne no oil it la aoia i an it. from -at-A-ii-V vapt..tv r - im n nanrna a-a-l . . , r . si"sy surface' n.ii.iini. ty;drlee wiLb a nard, rich, gloss, does not ran from teams or not chalk, crack nor peal aorface with the iame bod not ciiaia, crw uiu . ' t t Z :ivF(ilttmni more lastln than any oi .iher Paint, sold by N. a. ellis, May 14, 1873.2njo Baronsbarf, a THE CHRONICLE. "GO IT ALONE." BY JOHN G. SAXE. iseach In lt way a most excellent earn yet th me may t iost. with aU these, for your own. , Unless you've the courage to "go it alone. I There's a game mneb In fashion. I think Though I've never played It for pleasure or lucre, . In which, when the cards are in certain eonaiuona. . . The players appear to have changed their - Prr".JJ; . ,n,ient ton t think I mitfhLvfinUiri UtKO lltlooe." I .... .ti.a whim of w n"fv.W!Kf..K ' tne oaru a . , . A moral to draw from tne And "fancy be find, in the trivial strife Pome excellent n.nui. .rv..w.. ---- Where, wnemer me The wlnne?U he who can "go It alone." When great Galileo proclaimed that the In a regular orbit was ceaselessly whirled. . . . - f..r ll r.T hta nalns. Rn t oolv derision, and prison, and chains -It moves, for all that," was his For he knew, like the earth, he could "go li atuuc iJlvCTeamekwsofe.-hprauetandsiar, And doctors who ought to have lauded bis wnan as pninr villi lniflllCCa uiciviuk Deilded bu learning' and blackened his I ctnv.iL" he replied, "till the truth yon For be felt In his heart be eon Id "go U HUH 11 fJWU, M ., alone." Alas lor tne piayer wno mijr uchcuu in tne struggle oi ne im... nf htMiinH like these. r, lisic.tl mo . i u- ui w.wn- - 1 ney can ne cr Buiur " .u.w. " . - . . L - 1 k i. AnHa Villi a nor comion ui cuwuu, ww ThathTTcrutchee have left him to ""go It alone.' There Is something, no doubt. In the hand you may uoiu, . Health, family, culture, wit, beauty and The fortunate owner may fairly regard. In battle or business, whatever the game. IBIftWWun'fi i,..w . In the struggle for power or scramble for Let this be your motto: "Rely on yourself I" I7 V. l,..Kan-iwa s-1 nnnTI Of LUIUUO. 1 DO VlCVOT IM UO WUV CBU v a. swv THE WALLFLOWER. THE WALLFLOWER. What She Knows about Cheese- Making. [From the Puget Sound Courier.] I , 1 ws when Jake returned. He came right i where we were (why is it brothers ! until after the first turning, when would require heavier weight. His .a. ,.s . i. i o. . wid soon after be changed circuits t i uwtn a u Dvr X &1ICW ow - ji it... ...Arl.at nrr nlrt Patent Kfr- uuwu .iia 5ciin6 - port that something was up, and said to my sister xiepsie, woo was "'is dishes, that we might prepare for a kind now, for mother - Mnr.u1t ni (ha nmp. A. It Was -i .nj wlntor hr, hppn devot- ed to' making ragcarpeu andock- k.Jr, Th.t puma from the KeDOrt. ck. .Aniniul ih Idoa that it would OUO V-l " , , , , Ka a trrand thint? to make a bed for each of her seven sons. The process consists in, first, begging rags irom au your neighbors; second, bring the T . i . . , . IU.ihI .linn Dorse DIOCK 1U tue uuure , wuiu, u- , uh h.tphet aa fine as Pos sible. All winter long our arms swung . i i iu.tn n .1 finr hpda ap n ftil sue umi;ucu " " with the noise. The result was one flock -bed. which mother tried to sleep J.tliK ZSFgtJtZlJSZ: M hkVe been something else to- day than, a AN l"0weJ . very iiie yvuuk auau aaus., - - u i, Wa fonlrhia exit, and - si -j - o . soon after I heard he was enged to w ucu vauivt - a young lauy wuo maue wax flowers instead of flock-oeos-. . i a T..ij TTnUio what i m w it be?" jW. learned I soon our own dismav. that it wa9flOW to make cheese. By and by "ther m.TriA i nfrt Vis Ir ifrsVion With an UQ" . VV i T 7. pr iA.P vnuituwuii dtuinuiv iwb r . wv . it . . . it. t Tnon harvest?" Now we are in for it, I thought to myself. But said Hepsie, HUn. u. T1T li.nan'F . tuK A, A-L'J T WU WO ,10 - hoop, or press, nor even rennet" - tn, mat is notbing," eaia moiuer, T A.n monxTA Thom flAVAT WIS one equal to ber for managing. " Let .. . i I, . i me see," ane conunueu, won ' h.lf . nn..n .! nil Ana which when their tops are cut off, wiU do uaii es uunt. sa iamsi wua - v very well, as ior a press, we t?u naaoa t-Am I anil n yl f"l aB ftAPTIBr fll I flH i.nnu will, . rail li "Oh mother!" UICOO cUCUl iUUUU a V vva w wa w I cried, ' we can never lift them, and it will make such a slop." Don't be afraid of a little wholesome work," said she. I was not afraid of the work. nnr r .A. nnr niPA rcirnen liuuliuie ill curds and whey was not a pleasant prospect. M Jake shall go to-morrow and get a runnet," continued mother. " Prudence." she aooea. in a Driaa Inn a- "inn mii helo milk, for we ' Quantity." x nat . ; ' r. was the beginning of sorrow ror me. I I . . , .1.1... T .1a i -IdAf it ior II tnere is uue tuiug x uu ucwi I . . .. ia to milk. Th. n.t dow T had a hean such a . . . l.wver from the - w aittlnir in the parlor can nevet learn that their presence is not requirea wnen tueir wsi I are around?), aat down, made aome W n KaiiI t nam vrVtrta ATP .1 I1UL i tnen Luy yuuuftcnn wiu.u. , -u,u.j. aurnamed tne lernoie, came iu auu stood looking at Jake. By and by he biwuiwbiukw"mv aaid. nointinif at something hanging fnm TatA'a nncket: ' I say. TOO are I r- - ' - i inainor mnrnpr'a runnet. BUU I 1 I m. MArhnslo Fnnnar O FlH B Vt A W A 11 til t.5Skn.UJ1ntAddlnner-" lUBlUg Uiu.uci a a uunvv, 7. 1 - V , My bai I T iimH hardl v remark my friend did I : r..- J;., ..a- Tl wo. IhA i not rrmaia iui uhju. " T fi,w him. He has since I married aa orphan one without bro- i,,nnI ninkin. ,Utl.- u.KJ ... Th. nurt mnrnlnir st in Mr V DOOf I .Ia .1 :.. mnlh., hail an was uublic uu Bui, uiuiuc. u the stove covered with cans of milk we had cold bread and water for our hroabfa.t-: When the milk Was Suffl- I AlAn.lv AnrdlAd molhtfP Am Plied ihfi ciently curdled Clothes basket, threw an old table- l.pinij over it, tben dipped the curd in to tne basket beisg piaoea upon chair. The whey streamed over the floor at its "own sweet will." v wsaiw - f- s Mother seemed happy, ana sung shrill key : ' - Od Jordan's stormy banks I stand.'" w. .11 trot our feet wet. but that I ....u.., k .... We boiled the potatoes after that, be- cause the bottom came out oi - T imna1 sa f-atl rmm a a . -a nearest fence, wnicn was a quarter a mile, and finally we got the cheese 10 press Dill not oeiore we uau urua- en two or thi boards from the corner of the house. fw niatnP.ln.1on. tawyUK TlOV littla 1UJ piowi IU aaa vv i w s u aawb "' VriX7 waa viaitino at. nnr VirvnaA "Kfftth- WJ t 0 w . a-wii f I i f t la A Ha m tj alt. en tiiA rail moiuer -ooa iiiui uouie wit -vcuiuj. They did not come again until after n1iA-k.a makincf. , na vATCu.il DrBacuer VB-iuc w uur house frequenUy.and people said what an excellent minister s wire rniuciic" ,u Well .'It mlirlit ham h-ui" hut. for chrAae-makin-.. " came one bright morning v UI ' a.- jvs t1!- lano-h It tac-r-nlf3! Yo wrr.T.tr The troubles of a worthy priest Ia Lha burden of mT aootZ. lr.inn. V.A(nt Wm tn lift as-irr-io J 1L.C ..I. .1 a a, a nf irinm I IJJC HlllB. U Cft7IJ UllCVUuU svVaSBa. iy ruining the minister's new suit I .iit,A. UnT.ii l.nirhAd alnnd in suite 1 of my frowns. .Tile Ptory jeaaeu out, I with another minister, ou tbe plea health 1 Hepsle never naa but one oeau, !" .h? ever " " ?T? Mnd.BtiiDM.tood.patnreJaortofafelrf Dean staia, anu was periecuy cuiiteu. an lonr aa Herisie smiled uoon him. They are to be married soon. Htigh ho i i rear 1 Btiaii live ana aie a an flower. P. K The darkest niirlit has day break at last. Mother has a beauLa widower with ten children; he pro fesses to be fond of cheese, and has u uiimicu, , t ' 1 of cheese, and has new patent cheese s the little dears a promised her a I press. She vends ' I LaK.l nnaf inrl thon finrflinnpr. I can only persuade her to say yes, I will irladlv welcome my new tutber. " v'j j . and lhtn I mav not alwava be a I [From the Puget Sound Courier.] WALLFLOWER. EDUCATION IN NEWSPAPERS. uieuuu niiuicu. - degree of newspapers. School bovs in America not only TTILS write newsna- I I 1 t i seonenuv mages so great iu iuii can Aontbfyoz) good news to I rr-U-ri. f tho intpiwt. ! I TT7a slin frhA fnllrwi n cr fffini t hfl Leiuater (Ireland) Independent : ftnribe to a newBD&ner recrard it In too narrow a point of view. They regard it as ;odaippinj visitor, wuicu a. fords minuaeinent or instruction to themselves. This it is, of course. But la- e.stfi 11 a mwt im rWirtaTl t ilftifA M"J rf"Y"n- l the IntelleVtuaT powerful auxiliary In the intellectual I Imnnviimantnf IhA VnunP. 1DB ODO hnnanKnlil I r m a y rsDfsnniH M who read8 aloud a good newspaper for the elder members of the family WUUWI tail IV ifc wiuuvva td bv hiaoccunation. Sucban exer cise will gradually wean him from the puerilties, follies and toys of childhood. It will fill hU mind with varied, curious, useful " ana sona knowledge. It will educate him un consciously. It Will, to USB B vulgar phrase, make a man of him. This mis-ht be demonstrated by the exam ple of America. One of the reasons why young Americans are bo lntem- nent. so enterprising, so wide awake," is that in their boyhood their road thov aiimBtimns write newspa ! Tn rinspouence of this, tbe yonog, keen-eyed American is not only abreast or contemporary eveuia. but ne projects uio uiiuu imu iu -ture. He makes "the time to come" his own. All that wonderfuljvartety of curious invention which character- A -i n,nw Ka nttrihilted in lies Aiuciiui ui --- some degree to the precocity produced .. T I nff.n oy newspaper resume uuo been remarked that if England rules the sea, if France or Prussia rule tbe land, the future Is the dominion of America. The newspaper leads ine young men. as it were, to the brignt nonzou of human knowledge, where, like . 1. A -wwl i n n o nnroninff the Klin, they llit AlleuiaM.u .u.du. a 7 . - stand aloft and contemplate the gold- en enuigence, wneu, iot eyes, it illuminates the enchanted re gions of tbe untrodden future. They do not think 01 wuat meir ojuuhj has been, but what it will be. They anticipate the time when America will be aa populous as China, as mili tary BS fruSbia, as mariuuio us i nAB.rfnl os Parfan Tiim fl in the plentitude of its imperial domi- nation, i ney not uuiy uu wii ihu andAavnr to make their own country what they imagine. i ' Mn. rtlvusa the im The yontn or America are, gcuei j . . ,i i .li i.A i m nTvertion- which agitate the of.. greatest slAtesmen. In 1! Xnr the newsna! gpafk g AOmeg .truck, a nam a El mi 11 a 10T6 OX IaLlltJ eiJuriJ- uauiv ar.su uimj v - J a, ,rta, ant m a TflB I ntsITI I.I I all II V LI uereui """'"."'r , iir . a t-t a nrfimi nri i uutu Bociety. There is no descrip- tioD of literature which excites so . i. ..,i ;n f Ka nld fand con- "i""':-""- r v i . w , ,1 au become T . . n.Ar,ioKlo icapaoia 01 bwiuoiwiko vi V1WKCUI SCV'S J t ' " stance, a newspaper is nntelligiule. No boy who unaersimus b uewj w.. a. n nrnw nn a dolt, b morje. a child-man. He must re capable of conversation on tne greatest suojecuj of popular aiscussion. In short, the A.. V. n vafnoA. nr failfl for the sake of a palty expenditure, to intro- " -- - ,.nM,. n aab nia mil in r-asii mil in if iiculu inheritance. He inflicts an irre- narable injury on hu off-spring WHO SHALL LIVE! form or another, a majority of those who are in dancer of starving, and " . ; - a in py if natural selection were pef a I mitted to have its own way there TTUn .,ila tnr rnmfnrtA. luxu fame, was never more intense than now. But the competitive struggle for lue, of wnicn kitimn, lolla na ia anion fir men a far different thing from what it was du ring the middle ages, ine struggle r. li rA in IhA ctrint aenoA r,f the word, has almost ceased among tbe people of Christendom. In spite of the poverty of the poor, tney are not starved to death in ramines or by im providence, as of old. Wretched as their Condition IS, It IS now negieuteu by pnnantropuy. luevuuuuuusvuaj proloDg liye8 whioh at the best are ebortenea by suneriug. i ne natunti jaw ordains that weak organisms shau I 11. 2 nnitnn milt i o f thai perisn in competition, anu mat tue ntlest snail in general survive tiieui. This stern, yet beneficent law still -if .i i . r l; fa . i controls ah mc www iuima v i,v , hut it tenda rtroncrlv to become inop ..iIoa nmn thA hnman snAies. i "rv i I a .....nln a. M nr. r rlni,fa am.tnn AIUUUE UUllXlttlO, MLAJUU Jj, Plan (.uiu.. ft Lav men. the fitteat individual BU11 BUrVlVe. XU. IUC ui i;iviu.a- tion is to preserve the unDttest. wan I ... i ii-i.ll. i ua it is no ionizer b uunuuu ui luwiu " ; nf .Ipamd-H. AfhAalth. Life is I herd to be iu own excuse for being, I 11 .,u ik.i Mfa ho nn-rlnna nna I .UUUKU -UA ... n:.:. n,-n ....Un-ilmirntmniit t . . . . -. i .1.: All to put a stopio vital oompetitiuii, tue sentimentalists cry out against tbe elimination of a single yicious and f,fi,o.l lifA hv onitl nnniHhmpllt. 1 -' a. ..a.. a MnnA no tn miniQ out thedrosa ofmen by the action of 1 penal tires. Man laboriously obstructs I ptriAaA AAI CCe inau iuniiivuij wveiiut iaw I II -1 MLbCLUUI . UD uivna AM 'S-. w iv vvwu refuse, casta it back again into tbe crucible, and calls tbe aot philantb.ro- 1 would be more hope of human im- provement But the most earnest I 7.A '". I by pniiantropuy. luteuvuuuusuuw i ii aa nf f hrisiandom reach, in one -FIGHTING PLAYED OUT. it fives' in the face of an indifferent pub Aibums, lie; its 'peepers' are already closed; . . .r..T , h.a-.-i .. oi " He of wnen a pieugea aavocateoi a cause gives it up as lost and prononnces Its Ruanns to oe an goue, i- ia nuuui nujo to write its obituary. Hear the Few Ycrkaperonprue-fighting: "We -M l.Htyi,t that T.inTA.ff oh t i tl B1Q t V.O aVf uiu l v, u a. a b-saavw i-(."a'uD I ia nn Iia lutt loaa Tt iv.in.-a lin ircifr. I Sfl wa aw aaauw iva," w ww f V 0 I It- cliaer. an .miwitant Kn nr-h 1 1. naa arawn aoout ail tne ciaret auu patronage which it can ever hope I H i- or tha. r.Hlinrv mill-t1 hflVA VtBi-H i w mna. ann nan tnefleii-DiBaecDBm plons have probably parted witb their Delia. 1DD result was Dot, However, K-M,.ki .k-nt m. .n-H K-nthA-. I hn Hrln the rellcriniis nnill. nor vet kv rit twnnA hmthAra whs, wif h nn i n ay vus p -r"---- -r- - y--:r. iui irequency aesirov anu reuwiii tue a .1 U ka1.!Aa Prize-flghtlng was gvehrowh'by tbe I - ft M.n In A-AAn iVta AOan nfl F ViAa TavA.ti f .aHh-iiialrA nail infr.riri. aA hia wifa l-lial- Ha ha.l an Imnnrtant VV. sstsj w. aaw - I" business appointment which be was relnctantlv obliged to keen. When i tue buuca uauie ne luaucu uoiue n uu la b lliard cue ia his hand, whicn o. i naa iorgotten w replace, ana now uis wife won't hear of any business np b pomuueut Biter o u woe t. -u. RAILROADS FORTY YEARS AGO. A writer In the Hartford Ocmran, j . conversation recently with some HIJ , UV.A.U O - " " iscences of tbe early days of railroad .... - . i rii tit a portiorf of his account of his re searches in this direction. The con versation began by a reference to tbe great aavance maue in rauroaa con Btruction and equipment during the twenty years. Yes, .said one, there has been a great improvement there has been a great improvement tt rtna thi Hnrtmrd inn INPW M avpn I rnnrl was niwnnl. It had then very meatrre facilities, tue roaa-uea was poor, had only scrap rails which were all the time curling op and running through tbe floors, tbe cars were small nfirl tho InnnmntivM Weak in lauv it didn't take much to block a train in those dava. Sometimes an inch of snow on the rails would do it. Eenry r Wh it a Ana rtf IhA nrnt ennrltiri)rfl , t li a mail folia hnv Iia and thA hncr- gage-masier usea to Bit in iruut 01 tue locomotive, one on each side, and brush the snow from the rails with hrnnm na thA train crawled slowly along. Each had a pail of sand and sprinkled a handful on the rail wnen gines had only one pair then) used to slip round and round, and torment them almost to death On nna ruvaainn a trftln irot Stuck On I w . . . o - I tne xaiesviue graae, oy one iuuu ui Gtnonr and thA wood and Water ITaTftUA nut lt.fnr the locomotive Could over I nnma if At. Inst theV ITOt the neich- I bors, yoked four pairs of oxen to the tram ana arew it, iibuk-bucib, u6cso nil all into Meriden. with flvine col- n-a Tn thA oarlv dnva of the road the I stage coach drivers used to regard the cars with great contempt. iuumj, thirty years aao the passenger trains were three or four hours on the road to New Haven, and the stage coaches iTAnt. in ahnnt the same time. Super-I intendentDavidsonremembererldiug iuicuucu.ia v iuovu .a - ra Kta fothor in caiTi am drawn bv a 1 J Idin wrtinK t- 4 SB MAA Tiro nnnuw. in a.o-iu. w uilu iau a uu lit. m Htn rtcio I IVnl 1 nar I ford, where the turnpike and railroad are parallel ior luiw v iuui uiwca, orwi HtivintT till that tim th3 carriacre kent even with the train. There were only two trains each way daily then, . r . . . . . --.j fiu c UUIU UlllJIUg jbobvhb,-- O The old cars were divided into three nrr,rrnnfa nrvatlPI. nn th Side. jULUuaibujutO vsw and had twenty-four Eeats. The loco-i.-.i vA-inr-.h cvlinders. UJUllTH l.W'" " ' and no cabs to protect the engineer ana fireman from tue wuci. TI.a jtldAet loromouves were me iJ?dirc'i!arler Oak! riart.u.u. vtuiu-.ij.ui-, - ' u.ucu uu.ci - ,u.-a " ; - , of the splendid machine w on tbe road, ine iB"'"fu""'6r- j -t,- n,AA-t ireignt en- &,wiu1ul- enearlyo"- hundred -- r-- . Hant Ar ti.yaprto6K .i Fverv nasseneer niy no early days, very passenger j that ior himteir. 1 PAUL AS AN EDITOR. A writer in one of the current re ligious weeklies indulges in a train of fanciful speculation upon the peculiar . . . . A - aaaptation ior a rengioue iitwi.ic. manifested by our " great co- n 1 1 .... a a worker, bu iraui, anu eiiro - gret that the printing press was so taray in coming to tun uciu ui u mortals. ine writer minus tuat Paul would have accomplished much more " among the church," II he naa been able to employ, instead or a few fcribes ana messengers, b priuuug nrpsa and a steam mail carrier that .AAnii h.vA nlur-Ad hia Anilities in the hands of all the people. Jews and ... - 1 . . T, t -A (jenules, far ana wiue. .or. rsui wm, indeed, beyond all question, the ablest nr-ifA. rr nntoll times, and if be was not an " extra preacher," for his frpeecn is saiu to nave uwu wu- a..;i.1a ii hi. writ.inora were eel tainly "weighty," and are now the finest specimens in tue wonu oi wu. Dr. Keecher used to call ' logic on firp" Now. if St. Paul bad possessed in his day the facilities for widely spreading nis inspirea muuguui among the people which the divines our day may avail themselves of, hn wnnlil h.vA donhtlpfta left a mono . , . .. t : I. a ment oi religious luui-simu iu" i 1 l.. -.J 1. 4 ..Ik. hn.t nfl .. ... . r.i..i A r l II run "iftftsi in liib iuriieii Uiuicnoiuui. He bad to write wnai ne wisueu iu say on a strip of parchment, roll it np 1 I-. in a onoiiial mpARenpAr. aUU 1UUUIIII ia. a. oibv. - e This messenger iourneved slowly, day after day and week after week, amid perils of robbers and of shipwreck, At length he reached his destination nd dulivorAd thn nrwinus enistle to the elders of the church. They read it. ana t&iKea it over, meu tuey called tbe church together, and read ii v a i Via niilnll With this com pare- the advantages of Mr. Ueecb- a, , f r Talmadcm in reach! n IT the ears at least, if not the hearts, of the people. Forth rrom tne eauoriai sane people, r ortn irom tne euitunui aauu-1 I jl : Ua. 11.. ihMiantiiiB turn liy cupieo uy m uimmw w thair wniiAn lAtter ana preacnea tes ;mn..v in .11 IhA nhnrfiiAa and Run - . 1 1 .1 1 1 I C.,n. hlUiUUJl W M. day schools, ana to sinners woo never .ilk., .nd nl. a triflinrr rnst pared witi tne value of a human gouj- pauj the ietter wrjter In A. i. ,6.7'uid withtbesamegenius.edu- ' . . . . I : a. 1 ..linn niH inQnimtion be themicrhti' a..I Aniln. nf IliA nlnAlpAnth npntUTV. C3b ruiwi i-Mw ....... i and would be a leading member, no doubt, of our " editorial association." It needs an apostle sureiy i ON ORIGINALITY. l " O nf ne - n-A does feel sometimes, if one ..ii.. ih.t IhArA la nothing left in thewo'rldto be original about; that AMI.- mn i-li -vprTt h i nir has been in i;nj " V . . said, sung, described. TDievoou sort or a bird trap inat c, vuieu au.- lean boys eaten cn.pp.es en, a human being-ana every tii.uB fu inniiiiimi. you ireL vuur uiikiuai M lUViuuw-f wws ro j o- idea down to its simplest statement, and there is nothing left but some proverb, familiar as nouseuoia worus. UUC uucau v tered or annoyed ; but If one does strike oil Bomeuungrenuy ungiuai v, ; what nna mav Ha mnrftllv. aKJIXlClLIlLJ g V - "v j J if not sutistically, certainly cannot be found ia tne aneienu no is nure A roeH if rtpxt dav in the President's inancrnrAl or OeoT-Te Elliot's latest nnttn I ' hoaA tH 11 IT1 DH Ol L'UUIL'- KA tracts" from the best writers, new and .-Atri .hinh .M t7pti.ini7 to be more aud more Tn vogue In journalism, are more harassing than any special class nf . Hi no- tn a rterson who imagines 4 WU.A.A, W I I 1 that he has a patens on auy one iue, a, ttf , T)n .. Ulc Ana , i ..ti.infA An-'a at-lf that fh 8IJOU1U COUXitU-w vuv " w-.a ---- , a . . . - i r at raver rv la. t thA seea oi irutu -u- o--6s.v i:.i.i ti,sV,nrvri Atrprv (mill that deen dreioago does no- necessarily help, .i r A;inA.nrinaT.hfltAa himlpr it. lllir II If OU LfOI kJ a-..- . This is tne View A am lUUllUOU W Wa.O. If Khakespeaie happens to say the ai. T An lot mo nnt Same bUIUK lAAn.l . s-ww l t Dnflm- lot ihA rOfa lif nODlj JcHlUU9. AMVUGI a,uw aastw rf iMlntlnnr. Ctw'fi- receive my uuuK,Blu,ft"uuo fier', aw--a---t-avfA-4'aa-sa A Vanderburg county (Indiana) nlivsician recommened leecliint for oatient and left several leeches, with .f.AA.1 nn- f ..ai, them, 'melt day be called again, and tie patient 1 i n ,..,'! nut IhA iinrilAaa.nl character of the medicine; If he had to vase any up wiuwu tucm HA...I 4 ; fT. . vita r r I o a thov moHo him "awful aiok to take them without anything." On. inquiry he faund . . V 1 " 1 . 1 A tt l...i r n a v nan neeu awaiiuweu. bilci uciuk .i.nn. Intn nlnnna tuul'fcu . s- We mount to heaven mostly on the i ruinBoi our cumiaiis- ..ucuiw 1 Ing our failures were successes. Al ruins of our cherished schemes nna wis. POPULATIONAL METERS. POPULATIONAL METERS. Nebraska Increment in Two Years. POPULATIONAL METERS. Nebraska Increment in Two Years. 68, 935! Total in 1872, 191,928. BY PROF, J. D. BUTLER. LINCOLN, 1873. inhabitants baa not been all inciu tn lK.i.farnm.ntRihm.a I I i yen nau musupneu to iii, cr editor fore their population then can not I, , , . I I I ATOS i i 47sly0s acres to ,o-a purcnasers, ou ten years credit and six per cent, in of terest, and on sales since 1872 nothing nriha -rinnlnnl la navahle till the end i Hume speaks or a Itoman .mperor, aIh .ihm-in lo.-n .nmuihiii-iiiit I Hume speaks of a Roman Emperor, AAA AAl.U I A. A IaA-A A A AA A U I . . A. aV.AI.I ' '"l " l. f . . .. ...,u.u...& - . I. .. 1 .. i : a t 1. : . i ..a 1 1 l.a. I me population 01 nis metro pone, is ed an edict requiring everybody bring to his palace all the cobw they could find. There were enot tUO UUUUISIIUU UI IIWIUCHVWIW(I30U- uouy to i cobwebs they could find. There were enough tn nmvA K(im a vprv larpo Cltv When Arthur Younff wished to com nam the mnereni rrencn uepari- ments, he could devise no bettef method than to cut them out one by Bne from a man. and then ascertain v il v 1 1 JHX a sjtjia jr, auu - their corr-parative weights in a scale. aT.M. a tltA Aapllact mrtHorn f-Taitl. VUV UI UJB VAAS t SU V Buvum.au .a-..u pies of accurate enumeration through out a wide country, was the United States census of 1791. Each new de cade some new specifications have been added to those before mane. Thn nrnatmrilv nf A Htate la HOW measured, by all political economists. oy its popfjiaiiuLiui giuw.u. iiciiiic .HCI.IA..-A nmna tn over-estimate the rapidity of their increase, and so 1 i : . 1 ii.-i at every census are uiuruueu hja. their numbers are proved so few. fan nh.AAnnAi .AVAral rifiAa In UVl.liaiiiii.u " " 1870, that they paid for taking a sec- I . , ... I IU.111..I. n A .nBs In Vnruu ,K.n lhat tUatr UUU LClloua I U UUJIV. V auv ...HW . . . tk. Kianni.l unim which waalnnrr i.l... I... ui.funr Inm fnrniahed to eVery Iowa editor an e'xhaustless treasury or items never in tue way . n,i , nriha wav , .. i. -u, r An rt natBil census,there is an infinity of unclieck- e(i tfuegainor. especially in new States wh,, ,rnwth is moat wondered at. beinfi transition from nothing to something. i.,j;nnh nnlha iHan(iialnne tber Ia great jistrt.st of all reports concerning western progress, till they are confirmed by an official census. .T , , , 1 a.A1- miffKktion has estimated the influx into that State at 40,000 persons a year. His estimate has been mucn ridiculed aa a wild exaggeration, of a piecewun lanaee iioouies reaiinuj nf tlm nnnlinpntnl linstwhen IllHlaltl er and be went down to cami. 'And there was captain wanning ion Upon a strapping utallion. A giving orders to his men, ImieiM then axu a stu-ioa.' Tint it mn he nrnvr.fi mathematical Iv that Mr Nr.tr ware's estimate is very nearly cot rect. Thus, in 1870. . ... -.-hool children nambered 32.762. icT) , aa uhn-l Ahildn-n had inrrea- - - Therefor. aTall those !. .h. h n,-hi th Unl. oraana pupumtiuij iu u' iiuuiiiiAi. to 191.9 shying a gain of 68,935 ThelisUo.schoolchildren,,bestde. ahftat rtfr thA tirAVin nr i nf - pslklh il i-ooa, ior lnsmuco, siuug maiu lnnrUwi Rurlinirton x aliseourl . T.1i.n.d ft -nn. thmh IU V r; AMIIIUwU w m w-A- e eight counties. Ac'ama, Cass, Clay, Fillmore, Kearney, Lancaster.Saline, and Saunders. Their school children in 1870, were 5,912, ana their popuia tion 23,'247. In 1872 their school child- . ', I . . ' 1 . - ,1 O I 1 1 I. A AA nave oeen less tusu .-i.uioj. Nebraska, at large, has beon excep- uonauy prosperoun, iui n iaii.uiuuu- ai increment in two yea una ran 56,04 percent. Buteven this percent- tage talis far below that or tue eignt counties traversed by tbe ii. K Al. rauroaa line, ineir pupuimiuuAi advance between 1870 and 18 1 2 has .1 IhA ratA of R9d tier cent. la the next two years their growth 1 ... . .... . . . I I . .. . i wji oe gtm greater tu.u in mo laat I (WO fur balf of them had no school nhiiiiran two veara atro. and locomo- tives not yet having traversed them i an ior more taati iuui iuou-u, ua hni in.i h.ann in nut forth their mr.i.i. ai influence in makirjg solitudes populous. -t-At the railroad above mentioned ithin thirtv-three months after patting its land in market, bad sold I - - oi lour years. A Just Word for an Abused Man. netuous American press, oi making a nfl. . i - . . i . ... .t...i. . - i xhe Aalion does not tuina. xar. Garfield's defense of his action in I ; a a n.;,u Ik. Q. 1 .1 a 1,11. 1. nn- VUUUCIiUVU WIIJ .. j .w a iirai aatisractorv. But at the same tim it remarks that "be has not gbared personally in the plunder, and j,e has too many years of usefulness ...ii imnn- hchind him and has shown himself on too many occasions one of the Congressmen on whom the eye of an imnriniii nttfzpn can rest with satisfaction, to be lightly laid on the snen Dy any consuturuujr. Thin 1. eminontlv fair. Tt has the merit, which is too rare with our hn- i just aiacnminatiou uetwecu b utugie i miaiab. .mt thA ir-n-m i t mistake and tbe general tenor of a life. Mr. Garfield opposed the in crease of salary and refused his back no v ma mav have mm lft a mlatake .J A J in not carrying his opposition to the point of seeking to defeat the whole bill even at tne rink, oi an extra ses sion. But that was a question upon vhiuli thA-A mitrht fairlv Via a dtller- aiiiwnr nnininni and even if h A dill make a mistake, it is not one or two mistakes whicn can outweien tne lnnm .nil ,1 ud fill AAPAAr tt Alinh A tTlQIl lUUg AUM UOVIUI w .w. v. buuu ... Ueueral uarneia uas been in fjon- gress for many years. Among tne members of that body he has been one of the most conspicuous not merely for ability, but for bis watch' fill fl.1-1 Iv . . .. y . . . , - . . ... . -V " -'"CnA iui fidelity to tne interests oi tue peo- -,,-rr bot'the Nalio ' e.nresg. - Alrmmt in . few words .AiEau jourL i " THE PRECISE MAN. I hAl i a TV,. .p-AAaA Man" nnmtime parta bis hare in the middle, and when he duz, be kounta tne nare on cacn siub ov hiz bed, and splits sum, if it is necessary, tew make tba thing ded I ---v. even r Tf ha I. a married man. evervthimr must be list so if he is a bachelor, it must be more so. Healwus sets a hen on 12 eggs, ana a I A. .Il ...I.I a-.., naz a nrraie norrur ior au umu uuua Kara He gits up at Jiat aich a time in the nuipnlnii A lid rrriAA TA W riAll &t 1st Sich lAlv.M.wb, A "7 - linui.i nisrht and would 81 soon think ov takinir a dose of striknine i iuiuk ov utKiug a uww vi -muiu I W l.iWIrnnn ax nnr kr II f Anh B flntr'Q I tola, whon tho miwn wflB in the last I fcSAav, w uwu l-v w I . n -r iit- . uuaiw.. . , I Thn nrfwicn nifln hai DUt pnew branes. and they are aa a setter dog's, I frr ha dss Mum n.fttrpa a false DOinL swa A w w. - -- XIO IB UUUUIV Ui l-w " and is aa bandy In the naberhood as nai av r1atfnrm tibftlM or m leddv I SB. w V Byaa.Va - I ..IrAtiAa I ICnUUCIi I 1 1 . t t.nnAnK1i? an ViAtioat mar htit often ax mutcu irom pnueaj ron I nrinAinla He luvs bU children, if he ha? any, and wpuld ra,tner hay them perfek hiultipirkashun table tad ifl tUf i mail of Homer. I Ul llltil lv Hi$ wife (s sqon broe tew akt and lliltilr 19 liA fills anil ullA la kllOwn fur and near for the excellence ov her bvi. "vj-tj. vw -fj-vre. I aaa a ami "Mammal don't forget to ask Papa about going to Brighton for a fort- I .11, I'Un.h Hurl I'm afraid It won't n 1' l - . ."x."' r . " Q0I iou auuw now ureauiuiiy ine . - i . n .u. .- - " - till the second wetk.'you aho!" KHIVAN PROVERBS. 4 He; -ho Jadl himself between nip win rauumj ivu U tin urVin wAAna from his hpftrt will provoke tears even from the blind. A lean norse ana a uero in a strange country each look amiss. nueujou 8u w Knnroi Ood himself suoulu be the Wheu you go to law against tue "V. ? , I .1 I . V. A - I fnilo - A Rvi ..... . iiioiiisiiiii.ii..w. -n one ana tne same stone "Vm. niatf nrflloA f h A Rllt4ftiaii & X a-l nj bscbsaa-v .w IliAnaatiii 1 1 moa Kilt h la f-VPA will Rtlal UtUMUU ttUlOf -rfaaw a... be blue (the reverse of handsome, ac cording to UfaDerg taste.; Young men may uie; o.u meu uiuk The overilckinir (flattering) tongue soon makes a wound. He who fears the sparrow will nev er sow millet. When the ass bears too light a load he wants to lie down. The fwoken word can not again be swallowed. He whose heart is full soon Unas loose tongue. Smoke rises only from large blocks of wood. A living mouse is better than a dead lion. . . .. Him whom Ood has marked the prophet strikes witb his wand. He who is on horseback no longer knows- even his own father. (The armed man on borsebacK spares not ,. t . i -1 : .. v Ills urasreaii ceiativu. When you die, even your tomb shall be comfortable. Men speak to each other by words ; animals by signs. Alan 18 cougQl Dy tne tongue; bu ui Kv hia horns. Tii. i vhinh I. tut-on In with the mil b- nnlv rrnAA mil irith th. eOUl. (t suits concractea in luiauty u may- pear out witn aeaio.j Tbe open mouth never remains In, nivAV Do not fasten un your garment until vnn .aa IhA Wltor Time does not Dow to you; you must bow to time. Whin IhA a a ran n vlalta VOQ don t be ovi rioved: be will soon begin to oeg. A a -a -1 Va.iI li.. rrr-Attl AArAO. A. glCAb u-A Pl a- Rense does not lie in the head, but mage. e-j trihe ha. its thief: every mountain its wolf. (To be alwaya on one's guard.) Une wnip isenougn .oragouuiiuirn., Ior a naa one not a moussuu. tt. n,hn i. nni ..ii.fi od with drink' ing will not quench bis thirst by lick In. Man carries his superiority insiue, tbe animals theirs outside. IT' . 1. k.-ila In niwn .11 lhat. thA I , Cl C UIB AIAUU. w ft tongue promises, we should soon have no more Deggars, every oouy wuuiu ue a pnnce. Ka t hA dlafanm never so a-reat. trav eliug- still is pleasant. Be the girl never so plain, she still is handsome. .Leisure -aoura. VAULT OF THE U. S. TREASURY. UltT. o..lnii Inln IhA nnndemna law. of x jUH Ji ,u.v I J - the vault, we nna ourselves eurruuuu- ed on every side by all the various .i.nin nf min-v whinh the inijenuitv of Congress anu oi succeas.ve Beuteui- .,aa nr v.rvintr views USA UUVlAKU. Legal-tender notes, compound-inter- n-i num. nvA il1 r r.nn L. iiuiaai. hvcu' ihiri. nntu, n&uonni Dan k notes. euiu nniAA thrM iwr rent notes, fractional notes! and postage currency confront us at every turn. 1 ne compari-tieum a" it,. B.f. f.ilini tn furnish accom modations for them all. they are piled up in great heaps on the floor, appa--A,,rlv wirh nn morn rare than DOta toes or wheat. And yet the value of every pile and package is known, anu ihA .lightest loss would be speedily discovered. Four hundred millions of dollars, the vault-cier informs us, aril Min ain1 n TniHTBU 1 :1 II Willi - ..S.. M..U ...a " Hur wa ATp.laim. that the Treasurer feel's anxious for its safety. The sides of the vault are divided Into compart- n.i.n iu niihir in form, and of conveni ent size, tbe door to each of which is numbered, so that its contents can oe r.iristfired in a book, and provided with a fastening to which a leaden seal can be affixed. A cubical pack- aa. n.nnan.1 T. r . 1-111 f n IIA I fl Pfl PH Q each direction, is tossed to ns with h. -Am.rtr that. It contains four mil mioa dollars in legal-tender notes. Four million dollars! and to think that for ode-hundredth, nay. one- ihnn.ondrh nart nf the vnlue contain Ad in thia nacket. which an infant mold hold in its bands, men have - mi .nt HA van rnrniiffn innir vvatb of suffering and selfdenial, have rob bed ana muraerea, nave com mi ucu every conceivable wickedness, have .. i . a., a.. .1 nnii dukti ni'iui inn r iivfM. and h.rtprpd their immortal souls! Saribner't Monthly. NEW BOOTS. . a .V No person of the male persuasion ihn Ytaa Q 1 1 II i fl Hll In TTI A fl ' H PWt f CD w rAad the following -without leeiing Ih.t hA haa hAAfl there It is a little singular bow well a pair r hnni K. made to fit at the store. You may not be able to get your root only part way down in tue Lo. .1 th.fi rat trial, hut that is because your stocking ia sweaty, or you have not startea rigm, anu tne .uous suggests tbat you start again and stand up to it this time, and be throws a little powder from a pepper box to aid you. And so you stana up, ana a a., nit nnvn mnr font, and narllv trio yourself up, and your eyes stick out In an unpleasant uisuun, auu eci .mn in vnnr hndv an neara to be on IhA noin t of burstinir. and all the . . .r.. . . . i . w.ii . tn.r. fiAAiAr auiuiia aruunu auu tyes tbe operation as intently as if tbe Whole allair was periecujr new auu nni tn him. When your loot nas finally struck bottom there Is a faint t An A-A.cii-i!i nn vnur mind that vou have stepped into an open stove, but he remove mat oy soiem ui jr uukh-ino- that he never saw a boot fit quite so good aa mar. xou may buksi. that your toe presses too tiara against ii, a front nr that some of the bones on .v.. .Li. nf Hi a foot are too much smashed, but be says that ia always the way witn a new dooi, auu um. tbe trouble will entirely disappear in afewoays. men you ta.e tue .u pair under your armana star,, or UUUig A3 Biii"'WA aaaaa aa aniniaifln tt. A rn in 1 1 i n i all the while feeling that the world will not looK ongni ana nappy t jyuu ...in nntil mn have hrained that shoemaker. Vou limp down town the next day, and smile ail tne wnne witn your mouth while your eyes look as if you were waiaing over au oysict bed barefoot. When no one Is look ing you kick against a post or some .ihA-nh.irnctinn and snow a fond- J . U 1. . VW. A I . nesa for stopping and resting against gonieining tnai win nunuuu wAiiriit u'hpn vnn o-At homeatnibt vou go ior tnose oia ooots wnu u - .. . . 1 ; geroess that cannot oe aescr.ueu, uu thn mmnrrl vnn make DDOD leaTUl-lir that your wile had disposed of them to a widow woman in tbe suburb, a-a a.. I a., I a I a1 tn ImmAdinTlv dpDOn. IC UllLUwIlci. w . ... --J . nlata the earth of women and ahoer makers generally. Whan vnnnir man. aavs a corres- pnudent of the C'aunfrj QeUemW, used to be very mucu a.np.ovea wnn those painful ecresences called oorna. on tfae Uie toes and feet until I was told of very simple but effectual remedy for them by some person. ma in nirnn mi im in lemiA wawi. to soften them : then pare them very closely with a sharp knife ; then rub ou well green peach tree leaves when, after continuing the rubbing once or twice a day, the corns will entirely disappear, ana noi mu... suhiai . . t , without the CSUSO Which Cr3t OCOa' : I," a t k.. n-fen tr ed the imucu '"sai. a , -, ..-a.iI n I n.-rvnt found it to fall. V"t .di IS tbe nrussio acid In the KL.nK i- leavea that Ukes them 'away. "THE KISS." P non..- fond ' of kt-innd 1 1117 lltVI MU IWA Bva-B-ssw mm -n tensive than any other of tfce line art. J DH lOilOVIIll IIM1 -UU jMLUBua tuo-ca sb v atoui tue uiuttiy iui uam . When you lay before ma dead. In such pallid reH, On thoae paswlve lipa of thins Xs'ot one kUs I preaaed! Did yoo wonder lookiDg down Prnm strMA. h itrhor nht.raaaa. Enowlns bow we two nad loved Man and many a yeart Did yon think m Strang. and sold When I did not loach. Even with reverent flnger-tlp. What I had loved so much ? Ab I whs. last yon kissed aaa dear. Know yon what yon saldt Talis this last klaa, my beloved, boon shall I b. dead I "Keep It for a solemn slim Through oar love's Ions: night. Till you give it back again On soma morning bright.' Bo I gave yon no eareas; Rot, I remeas)er this. Warm neon my Uns I keep Yoor last living kiss I OF MILK FOR A POUND BUTTER OR A POUND OF CHEESE. nr. Mml th a Inllnwlnn. final .mono" I, n hum " - - n a the items of the agricultural press: "The milk that will make one pound of butter will make two pounds of cheese : and the butter ts worth twice as much per pound as the cheese. Then the buttermilk is worth twice as much for reea'ng noga or calves as the whey, leaving a small balance in favor of making butter. Tills, aa a general ruie, is isx iruui true, and is calculated to give a false idea. It might be true in a particular case. Take the milk of the Ayrshire or Short-born, twenty or twenty-two .-nnila nf vhtnh vi 1 1 miku nntind of butter, and this proportion would . . 1 . . ! I approximate uie trutn, as is requires nn n n .iidfimi nnt far fmm tAn nonnda of milk to make a pound of cheese. It often requirea tnirty pouuus oi mo mil.- r common stocK to make a pound of butter. Thia milk would m.ir a .1 lAA.t thiva monoa ni -neen. In butter factories generally, it re- n ni ma twpntv-four or twenty-live pounds of milk to make a pound of hotter- Rome of the Devon dairies In Otsego county turn out a pound of butter for every sixteen and seventeen rmnnd. nf milk which wonld make something over a pound and half of cneese. aiany o. tne jersey. milk so rich in cream that twenty ria nf ft. ft nr. anmptimea leaa. will mob-a a TrLnnnii nf hnttar nn pmilvft- ant ff a JtfllAAVAV A TVnnni. ftf phrWflfl. made from such milk- AaamlA WO htl iVa Lhi TVTO TVfjrtloa W t Ai m I ninkaa ab a w 1-1 SB TiSAiVlP. OI fjanciuo uiiuiyisucw aua -"s r,lvrv' An nf ivroam InrrPaap? an that mHIt very rich in cream is liKely to be de- - . J . . t -- - l IV.. ncieni ia caseins. 11 wu ubtd wo weight in cream, we do not have In isnaatiria hn t it ia nevertheless true that milk may be rich lq both butter and cheese, or poor in both, in either case having case having caseine In cor responding proportions. It Is mani festly a great mistake to use milk ex cessively rich in cream for cheese-making : or that which, ia excessively rich In casine lor Dutier.:,maaang. Wbile I believe it holds true tbat the ; IV nf . en.. nntAd for italarce flow Ul.A. V., M WA -A A may be rich in casine, it ia seldom rich in cream ; ana tnat a cow giving ram irariT rich In cream seldom ri Tea large quantity, which la rarely rich-in caserne, i ne owners oi uairieBAUtniitj hA n. -a fi-il thcnfor. to note whether their milk is rich in cream or caseine. and decide accoramgiy wnetner h.d hAiiAr hA nocd for makinr butter or cheese. It is unprofltable to de vote cheese cows to nutter maung.of butter cows to cheese making. Utica Meraia. HENRY WARD BEECHER ON SPIRITUALISM. ITTALIS.. fr TtAAchAr in aaflrmon. lately re- lerreu as louows to spin huusui . Tt 1. c7AnAr.ll v admitted that from the veiy beginning of things thia ..." . . . I 1 . .1 .. worlu nas Deen opeu to tun muuruw a r .Ai.ita Wa can rpadilv hclieve that there is a spiritual influence that we can neticer unaersvana or appre ni.iA Thi. la cArtainlv the docLrina of the New Testament. It was taught both by tne "savior ana tne -vij-vahk-s .1.1 j:I a A A A ;.. A 1 A ,1 .. tnat DOtn uiviuv auu uquiuuiau iuu. aa aaa AA .nil in n nnn lha hitman anlll and I aver that there ia nothing men snouia so mucu uniim uw uu Ia, ninih nuul thn-A dl vln InflllAncc i. : J .1 . which the Bible teaches haye been wafted over into mis Bpnere. inat rani.iiA.nd fnlRA nntinna havaarlflpn during all ages concerning this spirit ual uovtr.ne uurs uui liiu. iv wuo. -y by any means. How do men account for the fact tlat out of tbe lowest sav age animal condition of man there has come this conception of a free .niril and cnnM-miAnf .niritnal lllnm- ination ? This idea was witfa the race of man as far bacK as the beginning, .ml IKiaI 1,.1-iia fAAlinm nnl .rrArllcrht showed then as now their need of it. fir mil r-A mera RAAklncr doe. not I A i I A A AA a .Ualll Kilt fllUVV AllO BAU.llVa VI AU WUJ6M Ml-, t shows a need which it ia not a part a t ',wl. .nnnnm-i tn .llnisr Olir VI MW . 1 1AI UVIUl; V A..ln. V 8a v ior asserts the reality of these spir itual influences, and declares it is not possible ror men to unaersiaua mem. li to imnnAAiniA rA iniArnm a d uuhi Dntiai.lAlhn.ln A In-rE-A. hflnM thia great truth cannot be unfolded in de tail aa if it were an earthly trutn. ThAAA, n nl n it in IhA iirAsAnt have not so much -need of this spiritual help ; but for that great part of tbe race who live in daily consciousness nf tmimrfmitinn whn. .tin trir ! A lin wi . . i. 'v . .. , .nn - darkneae and doubt knowing not bow . . , i .i to comiort tnemseives, it ia tue um iiilnir nAAilfiil. Tt ia th. office of the Divine Spirit to insplre'and comfort men. There are times when we are .11 nf i.a Annacinna nf hclncr influenced by a spirit outside Tf ourselves, and although it is tree that this influence t-a,iM.nda nnr n ndAratamli ncr wa are nevertheless able to prepare ourselves ior its reception oy ui.Aiug uuncnra susceptible to spirit presence, n you hnvA a aAnRA. nf ivpraon.l communion with tbe spirit world, believe that God has found yon. Do we not long to separate ourselves fiom mere piiya- I i A f'.. a .n.Kiwfii An- . . .. . -0.n--doWn 11. HI uji.auiuuautn90 i vau au j inihilaUon ? Is there i ., ny thing we desire more than a light to shine upon the road that leads the great beyond ? . "A LITTLE LEARNING," &c. I It off ; Young Simpson, Just begianing study, of natural philospny, became fond of applying technical names common objects to impress his bear ers wilh a sense of bis profound knowledge, and tried the game hia father one evening. When mentioned to him that he bad swal lowed some marine acephalous mo lusks, the old man was much alarmed, and be suddenly seised Simpson, and threw him to the floor, and held bim, and sci earned for help. Ana, wubu JUrs. bimpson cauie wlku kuid " water, and the hired man rushed with a garden pump, they forced ha.f a Bftlltta " we'ei" down . bimpAon's throat, and then held him by bvels over the edge of the porch, and shook lilm, while tbe old man said It we don't gel mem mines out William, he will be pi.ened." And, when thev were out, ana imam ex plained that the articles alluded , . . V. -1- 1. 1 h plained that the articles alluded were merely oysters, then bis fattet fondled him half an hnur with, auank -, -a n fnr .CArlnrr thA familV. &Ubse- queutly Simpson frarreij nip U-inguage in more iamuiar pun. "Jrevnetion," said a sanitary la better than cure." medicalmao, to whom this observa tion was addressed smiled and plied. "That may be all vef y true theory, but the reverse ia what always find to.be. tbe case in practice." THE PUBLIC JUDGMENT OF PUBLIC MEN. it - a it . fhAra .rA tiBrn ay Ifomi and rinnoslte . i 1 1 i . i - .. . i. ; . v. views o. puoiic men, eiiuer oi wuivia Is liable to lead ns into error. One at tributes to them, while in the height) ef their popularity and good fortune, : greater superiority and excellence than they actually possess (for the best ' of them are but fallible men), and tbe other denies them, when in the wrong, : the charity and consideration due to ' all. In nothing ia th publie Jsdg- . ment more severe than in regard to : the-wrong-doing, real or supposed, of . a public man. No matter Low hon ored or trusted he may have been in tbe past, or how well grounded his claim to the public eonfldenee, let him once commit a serious mistake, and .aaa f.n..li Ia ha if IhA TinbliC. in their judgment, accord bim the right of every criminar at the bar of j ustice the benefit of a reasonable doubt. The autocrat of this republican nation la puoiic opinion, ana tnere uvuo more absolute or unrelenting'. Weao T nnt nnmnl.ln nf fhla fn If. affords 0OB W lAlAlp.A. v. .w. . of the strongest safeguards of popular rignta; out, neverxQeiess, iu Aiivii.u nal cases, it aometlmea work, injuat- . Ice. Whenever the public Indignation is aroused by some act or measure in which the reputation of a prominent roan is invoivea, uie v uui -ing those who, from selfish motives, will do their utmost lodeepen and in tensify it. Malice and envy, f like death, "love a anming mara, " nn n-.n HAaH fltA himself that be IS ., more beloved by his rivals because of his prosperity or aistincuon. . AA.n-.hA. that shun tlnn A- f r liitl- dle, who, with other members of Con- - gress, waa In the great stampeae oi . our soldiers from the battle-field of Bull Run, in the freedom of a private letter to bis wife, which unfortunate ly got into print, wrote as others felt at the time, yet in his own trenchant style, of that great disaster, the peo ple among wnom nv iu uim, auu .: Ahn nn VAftActlnn cnnld nnt lin t fAAl that they knew him better than to tbink. him guilty or cruelty or cow ardice, condemned him, and the poli ticians of Cuyahoga county, who cov eted his position, fed the Same of popular inditmation in order to secure his defeat. Tbe feeling which made the soldier a pet of the nation, and . resented every wrong to bim aa a pub- I !. a.. I aaa ... .n V-.nnn-.hlA nn A .nd yet the Representative who became 7 . . .. . . . . . I -.It.. .. ita victim aia not, (reserve tue uuiuui he received. - " In the present state ef the public . min.l indtirnanl. aa 11 ia al tha wrnnoT of the salary increase, every member wno supportea tne measuru comes m fnr nnhlic CAnanrn. and those who de sire to displace him, and many if not all of whom are as faulty, make the most of the situation. Thus, tbe Ohio Legislature, oomposed in good part of m.n amhirinn. tj cm t1 f Yl H -T H und whose own , records, to say the least, are not aoove criticism, aepart irom the legitimate- business of legislation to censore our erring members of Con gress. And tbe Republican politicians of Trumbull, who, with, those of Ma honing, have never loved Gen. Gar field too well, and some of whom we doubt not couia be maucea to accept Vila -land fa. 1? A nrlvftTtfflD'S frf Bf. hon- est public sentiment to censure him anu request mm to resign- Aa viiIa. rAnnAflLi.fl Tjublio serv ants lo- resign i a most unwise and fruitless practice, ana tne present case ia nn aTCA.r.tion- Gen. Garfield should not and will not resign. - To do so would be to voluntarily place himself in thw wroas with no possibility of setting himself right. He haa been elected to the Forty-Third Co egress by the largest majority ia ui u-mu, nl doonitA hia mistake. Wilt be-OUe of its most valuable members.' If the people, npon mature fieiiDeraiionyana witn a vM.iv tn nmnuitu the bestinter - csta of the District and natiou, shall... at the next (jongiessionai eievuuu, .. eocoiude to select . another man to represent them in ahother Congress. ; it will be their privilege to do so ; but, - ... . . - .i .ill a . r in mat event, we truot tuey w.n uv v. ,t.. u'AKiinn from the number of those who, while lacking General liarneid'a atxiity, anu iuviuk autcu . kauiIiIiiuia that thov are more mire or unselfish, are eager to displace him. i Geauga jtepuoucan. . BUSINESS DEAD MEN. - in to to to Th. .hAiirdlt-a nf allowing? dead men -. In mAiiMra tha affairs of the world has been , illustrated, in a thousand in stances, and tbat the wisest ofmen.' are Incompetent to Judge of tbe needs of tbe future la shown in the fund left - by Benjamin Franklin ior the benem . of young mechanics just setting up in business. .Franklin had been aided by loans when he was young, and to these ne aiiriuutea au uis useiuiuetm .ml BimcAAa In life Rut in leavrnsr the fund he made so allowance for - changes in business, ana the eona.- . lions be attached have made hia gift useless. According to bis will the property waa to be held by tbe select men of Boston, and managed by re ' sponsible persons, who would do it gratuitously, it was to oe loanea ia small sums, repayable in ten annua! in.t.lmAnra with an annual interest of live per cent., the security being me guarantee oi two xespousiuie pei sons. Young mechacics could not ob- tain the security, and after several abortive attempts, resulting in tne loss of part of the capital, the whole sum waa piacea ia mm xiospiuu t-w in-. su ranee Company, where it . now amounts to nearly $170,000. Several t years ago an attempt was made to ben efit young mechanics by granting them loans on small bouses, the prin cipal and interest being paid in annu- . al iastalmer-ts, aa provided fur iu the will, and secured by a mortgage on the houses, and officers of tbe Cbari table Mechanic Association expressed a willinguesB to take charge ot and be responsible for such investments. A doubt was suggested as to tbe power of the trustees to make any loan ex cept such aa were specifically provid ed for in the will, without tbe author ity of the Legislature. ' A petition for the grant of sucn power was present ed to the last Legislatures and referred ' to the Coaimitue- on Juuiciary, who . agreed to report, a bill autUoxiiuig it, provided me Board of Aldermen would assent. This, then, the Board refused to do, and the money remains, where it accumulates wiiiiou. u-uciithi-i any degree the class for which it was Intended. It Is a curious fact that the experience of the past does not teach men tbat wisdom doea not die with them, and that common sense- ia val uable to meet emergencies as they mXise.JSoxoury Gazette. A GRECIAN THINKER. in the : or to u. to re former, The in we a onnh i.l nM.hi n tr tn nnzzln ThaTpa the Milesian, one of the wise men of " Greece, proposed to bim in rapid sue cession the following difficult ques tions. The philosopher replied to them all, without the least hesitation, and with how much propriety aud decision our readers can- judge for themselves: - - What ia the oldest of ail things I . God because he always existed. What is tbe most beautiful ? The world beoause it ia the work of God. What ia th greatest of all thi nga ? ftnacc- beoause it contains ail Uiat. I j created, What U the quickest of all things? i Thought because in a moment it. -,. Aw t ,- Ihn Anil nf thA llnlturvA. can fly to tbe end of the universe. v hat is me strongest ; . Necessity becau-i it make tea men face all tue danger 0 Uie. . What ia lbs ".ont dilHcult ? To kuow yourself. What is the most eor-aiaat of aJI things? Hope because it sVi-l rtaiaLns wit man after he has loot everythiag clae.