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"Volume 57 3S"o. 49. . Warren, Ohio. July 2, 1873. Whole ISTo. S961 Western Res BUSINESS DIRECTORY. rrrr ste r s re se rte chkoiclb f T Published every Wednesday morning, a Empire Block, Market 8t Warm KmitL, BVUtor and iToDrietot TIllLS 1SD TESTAMENTS at Qnreeel east o' publishing them, for by the TrumbuxlOo. Bibli Society, at ts depositories throughout the county. the styles aad prlees p Wished by American Bible Society, kept oontsntly band. Central Depository at Hapgood Browo'l, Market at (south aide of Court Houaesaoara) Warren. O. Only a"7? lw TAR. LOT, Physician and Surgeon, 10 See and residence a few rods Booth, of the Atlantic Great Western Depot, where ha can be consulted professionally. Warren. O. April IS is71-tr A. LY3I15, Dentist. Office over . 8. C. Chryst Co. 'a new meat market opposite the Court Boose. Market BU Ohio laav . uPO-tf GEORGE P. HUNTER, Attorney Law, Omoe in VanOorder Block, Market Dk warren. ubm Wdu,i TiR. D. GIBBOXS. Dentists, teeth I 7 extracted Without pain; upper or low er seu of teelhTor $12.00. Office over T. J. Mo- bain Bow Bank, Main ttU. Warren. Ohio. . Jan. 1S7U- , J. sLaaaTCK. i- CT. KRCaXF. TTxEXCS JTETC1LE. Physician, P and Surgeons; Office on nigh Street Lue stand formerly occupied br br. Harmon Jan. 17U . oar aroTCHm. w.T.srxaa. HFTCHKS SPEAB, Attorneys Law. Office In First National Bank ling, 2d story, front rooms Warren Jan.iTliC-l-Ly. 3. B. BBACKKK. X. S. It. X. BUSSIIi, XL. T.KS. BRACKED, ft RUSSELL I Eclectic Phvsictans and Surons,effice opposite Thompson Mouse, Mantel ei., calls at office attended to at all hours, day or night. Dr. B. will give attention to uu treatment or aiicnromo aiseaec eer. Residence corner liberty and Wash- ton Avenue. Warren. O. imy ". Eioc Phyatdan and Surgeon. Office la SuULtt's lock. High SUeet. TR. J. R. ELS0S. Physician and lsurgson, office east of First Nat. Bank. Office hours from J to Kl o'clock, a. m and ttotp-m. J an. 25 171 Jobber of Tobacco .and Cigars. Market Street. Warren, UillO. tP w, A R. GATES, SLATE R00FTS6, done at short no ttce. Reference W. 8. Mathews. War ren; KobU K. Drake, Akron, O. ipr. 1 TTT V. VT.T.T. RacoDsbunr. Ohio, 1 V .Mannfacturer and wholesale and retail, dealer In Puraps. lapr. a-amoa-J.VAimOT. thad. Acaxxr. YATJTBOT t ACKLET, Suocors to J. Vantrot Co Dealers In W atches, t.i .u.t nuLmands. Market Street, War- rei ohl Ja .18ra m w. uiun. h. su xoan. RATLIEF KOSES, Attorneys and Concaeiiars at Law. Office over the Ex e image Bank of Fretunan Hunt, on Market Bt. Warren Ohio. uan. . . POWDERY. Attorney at Law, J .Office corner of Mill and Main Bt-Nties, unto. rSt" ft. T TITER. Manutacturer and . Dealer in Guns. Biaea, Pistols, Cutlery LTO, X-w w, 'Jya.a Is7ft-U Apparatus, Sewing Machines, ketb4.eVairan.uiUO. O It JCBAIS, Attorney at Law, and Notary Public; office in Chronicle building, over lamb's Boot and Shoe Btora, Market Street, Warren, Ohio. MayjT.Hga-lyr AC PARSER, Attorney at Iaw. (Offiee over Kirk A Christy's store, aiarkis Su Warren, Ohio. JunelS, lSTJ-amo- MJllUm. . at. TPTTIk, J. K. 8T0I-I. HUTCHrXS, 1UTTLE ft STDLL, Attorneys at Law, office over Smith A Turner's Store, eorner of Main and Market Streets Warren. Ohio. Wan. lit. Is72-U. FISCHER 4 BAER, House, Sign and Ornamental Painters. Graining ri..n.rioratvia. Soon In Marun Chriateanerw baUding. Market SU, Warren, Ohio. w. . ronrxa. TTT W. rT. F. PORTER, Dealers IV . m aKnrd and Mlaeellaneoaa Beoka, ntltiaSarv. Wall PaDers. Pertodicala, Pam- nhleta and Magazines, at the New York Book felore. Main Street, Wanen, Ohio. , w 4,'wat.t' - - - " V. I. BLACXST. BALL t KACEET, Manufacturers of Harness and dealers In Saddlery wars. Trunk, Valises, Traveling Bags, Whips, uorse itianxma, cwuma '"v jaauiery. r a. a, swmi " Jan. a. Una. TEXPEKiyCE HOrSE, VIenn a Ohio, T. D. itackey. Proprietor. I hav e also a well farnisaed Livery Stable In eon neotioa with my hotel. UnarJS-em, TT1SHT56T05 HYDE, Attorney at y Law and notary Public Office In the old Chronlcie omoe, unronicie ntuiiu ng, Karket St. over Gates' Store. Jan i, tiSii j. h. copBXAJm. n. K. HATrixxn. sIOPELASD HATFIELD, Photo- Vgraphers, 225 Superior Street, Corner of Ewneca, Uleveiaaa, unio. . AprU 11, 187X. - WHITTLE SET ADAJLS, Fire and Life Insurance Agent, Warren, Ohio. Merchandise and other property Insured in the beet Companies, on favorable terms arm property. Isolated Dwellings, and their nrnltore insured for one, three and five years. Offlee in MoOombs and Smith's block. 1 5T. DAWS05, Mayor of the City I .of Warren. Civil Jurisdiction same aa Justice of the Peace for the city, and crimi nal Jurisdiction throughout city and oounty. Also agent for Cleveland Cement Sewer and drainTlne of all sixes. (an.lS71. APOLFHCS GEJTTER, Dealer in If usloal Kerchandise of all descriptions, vis: Pianos, Organs. .Melodeons, Violins, eoltajaecorileons.ClarOBeaa, Flutes, KUes, Drams, Piano spieads, Piano-etoola, Sheet uaste. Musts-books, Violin Strings, Guitar fetnnaa, c Ac B tore la Webb's Baick, over Porter s Book Store, IJat i laTO. TITB. A. P. USEE, Contractor of JUL mall rente No. tim, running dally from baatavns to Burg Hill via cia-Wiaa, wishes to glveaotioeto the public that he has pro vided himself with a pleasant riding coach, and is now prepared to carry passengers aad bacxage to all points on Uie route. Aug. Wlf, rS. B. BECKVUTH. Den- !.tlat.haa nrosnred one of i tuts improved Sarceons Cases, wuh uia locid Xitroos Oxide Gas, and It Is, wltuoat ooobt, the safest, sorest and most rapid in lot electa and eli mination of any evoaeslhwlie known. He will renwin ia tf.lnaaiaa, at his omoe, until lurtnar nouoa. oou. EXCHAifOE BANE FREEMAN & HtfNT, WARREN, OHIO Tix-iTxrga rwi t i . tels. Surer. Kaatars IbuW,TsUTsBt Kaak etss, sad all klaat af GOVERNMENT BONDS Interest Allewed ea tlnre Deposits. Collections and all business irtod with Banking promptly auended to. EEVESTTK STAMPS FOB SALE March 1. ISTi. - ATTACHMENT. State of Ohio, Trumbull County, am. Char lea W. Tyler,'! In Court of Common - tb, fries. Leicester King. I The defendant who Is supposed to reside in w cetera y irginia. wui take notice mar on the fourth day of Juner K(73 the plain tiff filed his petition against said defendant In said Conrt in Attachment, praying ludr- metit against said defendant,lor the sum of 7S m-iaa. and interest from the 21st dsy of August, IK, upon nook account, ana unless the defendant appear and answer by tbe th day of August, 1873, said petition will be taken as tme aad jadgtnentrendered aeoor tlingly. HUXllFF A STEWART, JuneIS,1873-l. Uy's lor Plaintiff. m. wobswtcx. z. utwr , SOB roi FKICI LIST. W0ESWI0K & LEWIS, CLEYEUKD BRASS I PIPE WORKS, Car. Xenrlaaai Ceatsr Sta, Clevalsas. M Manuraeturors of ao l Dealers In nrowrM Steam, Water Gla. and UU. Cameronteain and tureka Hand Pumps. All kinds of Steam and Oa JUtlng toois constantly on Bd duly 24. ialyr. Wm. the sale all All the on at 4 Kliwm5&T0H,B 8ALE0FI Ol."KAl EBTATK. la pursuance or an order (ranted try Probate Court of Trumbull County, Ohio, wiu oner for sale at publie aoctiou, on Sat urday the 12th day of July, 1878, at i o'clock ar ran at p. rft ., at the south d jor of the Court House, iu warren, UQio, ine iouowrog aesonoeQ real estate, situate in Trumbull Count v. ana bounded and described as follows, wit: 1st, a tract of land bounded on east by landsof Samuel Qulnby. south the highway leading from Warren Braeeville, north and west by (he A. . nauroao, containing s se-iuv acres oi lana. Shd. a tract ol land bounded on the north by lands of Samuel Downs, east bv lands emeeii4ainoy, souta oy us A. l. nau noaa, ana we uigaway ieaaing rrom Warren toBracevlUe. west by lands of Har mon Austin, containing: t S6-1WI acres ana. Appraisea at I . Terms or sale one third in hand, one third In six months, one third in twelve month. Deferred pay- moiummir morigag' on premises kru, wiut biiiihi interest at six per cent. WASHINGTON HIDE, - Aom'r of Jesse Haymaker, deed. June 11, 1S7S Iw. - at at O. D wall Xaxor. j f " A large lot of NFWPatterns Jast Received ) VIENNA" BOOK STORE Which will be trimmed for parehasexv Albums, Miscellaneous and School Books, Paper, Pens, Inks and Pencils; PI outre, Frames and Glass, also Moulaines seit hand and frames made to order. sses. Toys, Musical Instruments and Fancy Arti cles usually found in a book store; all wnicn wiu De sold as enesp as uie same class of goods can be purchased elsewhere. Those wishing to buy are requested to calL atxa. r, au fwi a. May 7, 1873-Smo. Chemical Paint Company. -piTJRABLE, BEAUTIFUL, WAT- ljmTiwgr, clastic and Economical. iuii paint is prepared lor immediate appli cation, requiring no oil, thinner or drier. It la sold by Uie gIlon only, in packages to salt, from 1 to 40 gallons. Purest white and every variety of snade or color. This paint is unsurpassed for Durability and Elastici ty; driee with a hard, rich, glor eorlaee, does not ran from eeanu or mui-holes, will not ohalk. crack nor peal off; covers more surface with the same body, and iscbeaper, more lasting, and better in every rtapect than any other Paint. Sold by N. A. ELLIS, Paint-keg Manuieciarer, MayIl,I87-Smo Basonsbarg. O. picTunas! IREMOVJiLe CC. McNUTT HA.S REMOVED his PletareB.Framea Shade r t T.ih. tnf. g1-, 2d door south of the 1st Nat. Bank buildtng, next to E K. WiaeU's Carriage Mannlactory. where be has still the beet af nuauc w inaow bnades. Oval and Square rraum, Luonua, Cloture .Mails, uoru, Ac PICTURE FRAXISG, SIG5 PAIXTISG, . HOUSE PAESTDTG, Andall kinds of Painting and Whitening o Ceilings Tl a TinTlTiT1 o. n n n-vmn.-r vl 1. -tt.Jr.CjJ.VI.il U OS aixliXlu U In my line, will be promptly attended to ana at tne lowest posslDie rates. Mar. 19. 1878. C C. McMUTT. T7XAKOATI05S OF TEACHERS.. Ij Until farther notice, there will be an examination of teacners at tha Hlah School building In Warren, on the first Saturday of every montn aonng tne year, exoeptlng that during the mouths of April and bep tem bar. there wul be aa examination on each snoceeding Saturday, as follows: f lmt Saturday. Payne's Corners : seoond. i otioe u nereny given oi tna adoption of the louowing ruie.wnicn wm oestneuy aanered to : "All certificates hereafter granted by this Board, shall be dated on the day of examination, except tnat in special cases for good reason, certificates may be dated back, but in no case beyond the data eX the previous examination.,' isy oraer 01 we nuara. GEO. P. HUNTER, dark. w arren, u. r eo. I levs-iyT. PACIFIC RAILWAY. The Kansas and Colorado aU nil route to Lawrenoe, EDswnrth, Topeka. Wilson. Wamego, Bunker Hill, Manhaitan, Rnssell, Junction qity.Wals-et, . MiLford, .. Victoria, ( WakeOe!, Hays, -Clay Center, Ellisi Abilene, Wallace Solomon, Carson, Salina, Denver Brookville, . Georgetown, And all Points In Golden City, Erie, Longmoot. Central Cltv. Celerase Saris ri loaue vnrings, vreeiey. -Evans, Plaits vllle Cheyenne. Salt Lake aty I Kansaj, Colorado, the Territories i I 210 AND THE PACIFIC COASTS inn Miles the Shortest Line from F" T iUU city to Denver. Miles the Shortest Line to Pnablo Trinidad. Santa l a, and all points in jew atexioo ana aino". 10 FEB81ESI 70 OXHBUS TS15STK! The Great Elvers are aU Bridged. The only Direct Line to the fertile valleys 01 uie jvansas. itepuDucaniMiiomonJaaiine and Smokey Hill Rivers. Oniy Dine running oars through wltbont change from toe Missouri River to Denver. Only line running Pullman Palace Car to Denver. Only Throneh lice upon which yom can see the Baffalo. Dont fail to take a trip through Kansas, and view the great advantages ottered tor a home Everybody In search of health or pleasure should make an excursion over the Kansas Paclile Railway. Close connections made in Union Depots at Kansas City and Leavenworth, with all trains to and from tbe East. North and Sontn. BOWEN.Gen.Snpt. BEVERLEY B- KEIM, Gen. Ticket and Pass. Agent May 1. 187S. Kansas C it? A The Union Express. THIS Company, now occupying the new line of the Ashtabula. YounraLown A Pittsburgh R. have opened aa office in w arren. on XAoeroy esreai , next aoor to jxm i umoe. and are prepared to do a general ex press business. Goods and valuables for warded in charge of special ail passenger trains. Beaoh aU the nrinci- pal cities and towns. In connection with the Adams and American Exnresas eomnaniea. Motea. Drafts. Bills Ac. received for oollee- tloa and returns promptly made Apeeiof waewcum ffwen to tntpmenu oproauer to eoav ara cute, nates lew. n- da l, l) w ux. Aaay , isj-eino . Agent. Eiireka Mower, Our inerMe4 oiifldne ia its great tpm iaavbsb., aJA mtj MkUOWiAAg PROCIaAMATION. prodneersthattheX)iJlTCTA5JiiifT XURX-1 We proelaim for the Information of hay I HOWKR CAA'A'Orba KOTTat cf.iT- nVakAAAnt Wnva. An I. . ...1 1 . . ' j -wvwh m M wuuwuu im portant points: 1 ! Tin,, nitntllna. QJt Tl ded; Id. Quality of work, which Is the eon- uiuoaia uiestnnoii U left tor grass no nay; situ xvsonomy of cost In gathering hay crop; 7th Durability of Machine. It is highly Important to all whoarennac qnainted with the Eureka that this fact TES VEST GREAT SUPERIORITY OF uikb.'.t vkaitt e vkk ISIDB CUT should be settled in their minds by a thor- ru?xnth!or inSn tedder to be naed nth. oa.!itV7!r I ,y; eth. Economy of cost in gathering a ough aad exhaustive comparative test trial Deiore competent laaeea. Therefore, We, The W liber's Eareka Mow- erand Reaper Manufacturing Company will PKJitiENTi.nl Manufacturer SIlOOO wbo wlU meet us in a trial during the har- vot. w lotA. ana Bueoeea in oquaiiag tne .-vi Lr. auwer on tne aoove nsmea points by using a Side Cut Mower. The unsuccessful party to pay all expen- ' uaau w. wtilir.. rresw foughkeepsie. K. March 10. 13. . A. P. TAFT, BraeevlHe, ,0 U COUiMAS. Greensburg. June 18, 187-SU Agents, LEGAL NOTICE. To the heirs of Michael Thomas, dee'd. wuose names and residences are unknown. You are hereby notified that on June 18th 1K73, Jobn B. Allen, Administrator of iiciiaei i nomas, oeca- niea nis petition in the Probate Court of Trumbull county. Ohio, alleging that the personal estate of tec q is insumcient to pay nis debts; that he died owning an equitable lnterestln the following lands, situate in Kinsman town ship, Trumbull county, Ohio, bounded east by lands of L. P. Andrews; south by lands of Charlotte Allen; west by lands ol Fobes and tiunderman, north by the highway being l4 acres ol land. Said petition prays for the sale of said lands, and will be for hearing J aly 111, 1S7X. JOHN 8. ALLEN. Adm'r of Michael T nomas, dee d. By Washington Eyde.Att'jr for PstiUon'r, Junltj,AbTi-it A CTBIOSITY. -l The nw ln.nt.iii -1TTXr HmLtrV the I rTtSdlcatinv anralv the itu. of the weatfa 1 1 0 to the by to W. of w. of : e of v. When it is to be fair weather a lady, about two inches high, comes oat the door, when it is to be stormy she tires and the little man comes oak It really worth seeing and Is sold at a pries, at ADAMS' Book Store, m EW BOOKS RECEIVED AT Porter's Book Store : New Life in New Lands, by Grace Greenwood, The Mistery of Metropollsvllle, by Regies ton; Window Gardening; Practical Floraculture; Every Woman her own Flower Gardner: Parts Irish and Eastern Sketches ; True as Steel Alice and Pboebe Gary; Back-log Studies Bart Bidgeley, off to the Geysers; The Rell gion oi Humanity, oy rrovai per1! new edition of Picklns. X EGALt NOTICE. IThe State of Ohio, Trumbull County, am. in it the Court of Common Pleas. Madison Powers. Pit ir. vs. Too Mocnrdy Coaico.et.ai. in proceedings on petition f .-c?rvEfi iiVSri?in,T2irt?' Co1 Lease and Coal Interest lnLands. 1QOISUAU1WD, UtTU UVeOt. lUCatlV Owens. James Devraax. and John Denni- son. supposed to benoa residenu of Ohio, some 01 tnem resldins m Pennsvlvanla. and Madison Powers. 0? TrumbnU eonntv: and Oliver D. Paine, of Mahoning county, ibi MocnrdV coaTY h T nltSiV!!! tne MoCurdyCoel Co nave filed a cross- frODl JObjl DtntUlOn tO David Owenm. vTrVes a&..nTea McCurdy Coal Co have, hold and own an undivided three-eighths share, and inter- 1 m.l.nin ri'hiT aDd privileges, granted by said Dennison . in the lollowlng land, to-wlt: Situate la Liberty township, Trumbull county. Ohio, uuuiiuea on hue norm oy ianas oi jonstnan Shook and Angelina Boyd: east by lands of am dowk ana iamefl rieming; soum ny lands of said Shook and J. M. Miller, (now Mrs. J, M. Haywarden) and west by lands formerly owned by Wm. Baird, John Hood ana noranam storm, and Mrs. nay warden Containing UV acres. That aaid dafan. dant, and persons named, claim some In terest in said coal and rights, under said coal lease. Said cross-petition, aa well as uie original pen Lion 01 Maoison prays partition, or sale and division of sali coal right, title and Interest, and proceeds mereoi, among tne owners tnereoi. said persons are notified to appear and answer aaia peuuon ana cross-peuuon, uj tns via tUftjr 1M a U1JT, A AJ, ASO. Att'yfcr McCurdy Coal Co. ml UUC 11, AOO-M Bridge Notice. Auditor's Omen, TarMBrju. Co.1 - WiM, O- June 7. K7i, "VTOTICE is hereby given, that the l v ixMnmiaaionen or immnn mint, 1 1 will receive sealed proposals up to lio'eiock M. cf the 8th day of July, ltKS. at the Audi- Id oonoty. for the eonatrne. The bridge to be two spans of one hundred feet each. 18 feet road wav lnalde tha arah. es. The nooring to bs of best whiteoak. two ana one-nan incnes uiick ana aifrat lnchaa wide. Joists of best whiteoak two and one half inches thick and twelve Inches wide, to be set twenty Inches apart from center to center, fioorlna laid dlasonallv. Tha Imn work to be well painted wits two coats of mineral paint. All tne materials to be of the Dest quality, ana the work done in the most thorough and workmanlike manner. anu ue onuge warraniea in every respect, and to have a sustaining power of two thousand pounds per leneal foot. Contract or to give good and sufficient security for the performance of his contract. The bridge to be completed by the ZHh day of Oct..l(Ta. 1 wui aao nwin H tne I same time ana piaoe. proposals for the con- svucuon oi several smaller una gee. Hpecl fi cations to be inaua known on day o letting. voiiiceoiaaio .oouniy, ior tne construo- uou oi a wrougnt iron uriage across the WanoDlng river at KUea, In said county. The Oommlasionen reserve tha riaht to 1. O. filMi. CHAS. HaRSHMAK. H. A. OOWDEBY. County Com miealoners. J AS. Lt. H.E1TIIKST, CO, AaOlIOT. June 11. leTS-ek PATCH The aaderslaiied his former acoualntanoes of Warren and vicinity that he has formed a business con nection with Messrs. Cowan sV Co-156 Su perior ou, uieveiano, u., aeaiers in TTrri --r7 V OAXXi:. resneetfniiv informs - " Z HATS, CAPS, STBAW ASD GESTS FTJEMSHESG GOODS. We also make a specialty of manufacturing SILK HATS TO OKDkB, In the suing of which we use tha French Conformetor. guaranteeing in every In stance a perfect fit. We flatter ourselves that. In the manufac turing of our si furnish a better can be afforded I shall be pleased lo see former aoaaalnt- anoes at any time, and highly pleased to ecu wieiu guoas uiey may want in our una at fair prices at lei Superior SU, opposite urn n euueu jxoose. o. Uay 7, 1873-Smo. TJth J.n.e.?M mtSSiS prtoe'tha. i'-T. M. PATCH, NTTIT 1PTJ iWrrTrWTcj IlLW' AKliiAULUJvI1i mrnu RAinp, Aoaiv avini p I LIbCRI. DUAnU 4 SALt OlABLC. 1 TTTM. BAS8ETT, Jr., announce 1 Y to the public that he has purchased I I VUUU. UD U U. U U Ml I tbe Livery Stock of H. P. Baasett, and baa "- iiu-minuj mixa awva - aiugis turnouts over eignt tnonsann ooiiars worm l of the most eosUy and elegant donbla and simile turnouts in the Uniled states. He 1UL. purcuMN Ul iu. well nearse manutaotarers A. U 1 . 1 . 1 . . that can be gotten np, costing two thousand afMiara. Aim one oi uioae r rencn lannaa well known coach and ir&ttSSZ close or open Carriages, adapted to the pri vacy ui Auoarners. or can oe so arrangea as to make the most desirable pleasure ear nage oostlng tlBOOL Also a so oerb Con ne. three seated French Carriage, oostlng tlGUO, 11. uutei pieaaare in miorming tne laaies that he has one of the most comfortable Banket Phaeton's to let. with a lady's horse 1 !S XAJSt..J" "i! ber of very elegant horses. Now he pro- poses to place tne price of everythlngln his line so low that any one wishing a Hearse or Carriages, or a Single Turnout, can get them and have money left. The prion for Hearse anywhere within one mile worn Qnurt House will be eight aullars. Carria ges, same aistanoe, nve aoiiera. uoantry trips witn nearse, ten aoiiars. irriag la same proportion.' xne ousiness wiu continue ror tne prei nt. to be eondueted bv mv brother. H. 1 Baasett. WM. BABSCTT, Jr. Warren, Jon 4, 1873-lmo. HEADQUARTERS T70B ALL KINDS OF BAX.T. x rnciorr r liiBO iiairv. waginaw Hvra- cuse. Ohio River, and the celebrated .New Lisbon, a fall supply at Wboieaale or Re tail. Having now arrangementa witn Bait manufacturers, we are able to sell salt at (or nearly so) Cleveland prices. Merchants and Factory men, will do well to see us be- lore ouying eiaewnere. 1 una ai, 104. uajxit axxultiiiaUaU. son, Mary Ann Folk and her husband. An- loence is unknown: T EGAD NOTICE. I J Hannah McKlbben. who resides In the btate of Iowa. Maria J. Dull, Cornelia J. Dull, children of Casper Dull, who reside in inaiana, jiosn imn, wiuiam w. Ham- ImirctaiMrenN nty, renna Calvin I iu. eaixB nntann McDowell and Emily, his wife, children of suenara a. uatson, deceased. Auren Ust- eeased. and Jane Miller, wliose nlaoeof rea- side in Crawford county, Penna Calvin I nut k, nuiaon . Ayen i Hutaonand Lor in- a na xv. Aiaiaon, Avyers 11 a lag a ana ljorin- I Hutson, children of Jobn Euuan. de-1 Will Uk. Tmt thmt m T 1111m.. 11 minis trator with the will annexed el Ta mer Linn, deceased, on the nith day of June, A. D. leva, med bis pettuon In the Probate Court within and for the County of suacient to par tbe debts and legacies and I ";cbargea of administering her estate. I Henrv Tavlor. on th. M.t h ik. ..7i. i .l . r , - r- r f - w . , e niguway leaning irom ewtonFaiute LnAlhi JJrXZZZ of land, be the same more or leas. That she died seised In fee simple of the following deserlbed veal estate situate in said county to wit : Bounded on the west oy tne centre of the west branch of the Ma- uoamg niver, on tne soum by land of Geo. iwiiley, Horace and Marvin Allen, and Sens Also, the following lots situate in tbe vil- 11 and 12. Also a triangular piece, ill' af ntgeor Newton rails. County aforesaid, and known as lan-ur Fails, County and 1 visions 1, S.J State 'Pi 't l? aty'-ttreo aft) and For aorrttcTikTdtacrt lots as to size and position, see manor Kew. I ' r?ed.Jun.e.M.- i nai nrm wr ru lain bali i Iran isi tvs at bm.1ab. a i tid premises tor the paTment ofbti cles am i;-" mm vaiam a; rm ahihwiu. oaia peu- tioa will be for hearins on the SSth dav of July, A. D. 1872, or aa soon thereafter as leave can be obtained. 1 UUM.AJ3 I. UILLMER, Adm'r vim uu wiii annexea oi tneivstaieoi la- mer iado, aec a. IS ewton Falls, Jane IB. IS7S. w. ATTACHMENT. O. T. Hobert. T. C. Hobert. and D. D. ert. PltfTs. vs. Joseph Clary. Deft. Before E. A. Reed, J. P. of Vernon town ship, Tram bull county, Ohio. On tbe luth day of June, A. D. 1871, said Jostioe Issued an order of attachment in toe aoove action ior tne sum or one hun dred and twenty-one 23-luu dollars. Held Attachment and summons was returnable June 17th at ten O'clock, a. m. Cause eon tinned till 28 th Joly, 173, st 10 o'clock, sun. u.x.nuuiutT, ana others. A.U. UJUU. AM. V 1UA 1 11 US. June 2S, lfcTWl' of is to of THE CHRONICLE. THE NEW OHIO SCHOOL LAW. is ow The tchool law, passed May 1st, 1873, to a complete codification of the school laws or the State then force, with such changes as were deemed necessary for their unifica tion, and with sundry additions and modifications designod to increase the efficiency of the school system. The great length of the act for bids any attempt to give a complete analysis or lte provisions, it divides T. ... i.... "CT.T.1 mo oikj mtu uvo eiaoscs ut Kuooi districts, styled respecUvely cKyjlis- fl - TTLl y.-IZTJIl 1 1 otww wmdo, tauu wwm.uu,, cyw- I cial districts, and township distncta. J CitlBi having a population of 10,000 i h ,P nsns of 1S70 an Ut-m " -1 . F " - districts of the first-clase, and aU other cities are citv districts of the seo- I . , . . . . oaa class, xocorporatea villages wiin the territory annexed for school pur- poees, are village districts, and town- .hi ' i.i, nt .nv iHIr. In. eluded in anr other school district, I am fnnrtidhln AiaMMm ATI Athan chool districto now exlsUng, wheth- er organized under a general or ape- I cial Uw, by a rote of the people or otharwlan. am snMlal districts. No have been a good thing if the law had abolished all these special districts. provision to made for the organiza tion of new special districts, and toose now existing may be disorgan ized by a vote of the people. It wonld The law makes full provision for the orsanlzation of each class of school districU,great care having been taken to chance as little as possible their present organizaUon. Boards of eduoauon in city districts of the first class may consist of one member or eaon ward, and in village distncta, or three or six members. We regret to say mat tne law retains tne mongrel, two members for each ward ; in city districts or the second class, or tnree or six members or one member for complicated, and inefficient organiza- tion of township districts, which for twenty years past has been the most I serious defect in the Ohio school ays-1 tern. Provision to, however, made for the organization of township die-I I trictson the plan of villatre districts bv I . i... . . , . ' . vnt. nf tha eWtora at a reirnlara lee. I 7, 4 "tD L I lion ot towneuip oiners, uis uusra vi education peing aumonaeu, ana on petition of one-third of the electors bains; required, to submit tne quee- tion with due notice. We do not ex- pect that many townsmpa wiu maxe to is cuaugo, siuue it uvem away viui b-diBtriot directors, it win do all sub-diBtrlot directors. generally claimed tbat there ought to oe one member or tne ooara near each sub-district school, and charged with its special oversight. - . . . . . Tne more important oi tne otner new provisions of the law ate as fol lows : Boards of education are made en tirely independent of the city conn- o'loiL Tbev can purchase sites, build repair school house without let or hindrance of the 'City Fathers." This hitherto has not been true in several cities under certain laws, and In oil nltlAa nnrlor tha. AlrtVin Ta " In city districto of the first class, the ... . . , boara or edQcauon can nucipaio tae i ktllr.Wwa..-wanaaaa. 1 UIWLUa VI UUtCO IWl UUIIUlUg VU LV-OSS, not exceeding two mills on the dollar in any one year, by tne issue and aaie - rf . . . . . . I or bonds, and this may ne done in t '. ... - . a city districts or tne second eiaas py a . .. . ... . a . . . vote or tne people witnouc limn as to i the amount of tax levied. Boards of education in all districts citv. vilhure. township and special have power to levy an annual tax for school and school house purposes, not exceeding 7 mills on the dollar. The State levy remains one mill. Sub district directors in township have, as heretofore, the right to fix the wage of teacher, but such wage cannot in the aggregate exceed the amount of money apporUoned to the subistrict In casi the amount ap- portionedUnotsatisfactorytothedi- arwnva thaw . n ennatl TJ Tna mnnrv rrrrnTa7n;frY ' Boards of education may eausethe GermanlantuaffetobeUuehtinany public school, sud such instruction is raqulred when demanded by seventy- five resident freeholders.repinUng not less than forty pupils who wish r... n.i. i .i if v.. I JLueiisu it.DKUBKea iwcvuci, uui uu i provision U made for seperate Ge . 11 1 1 .,v i I man schools. All branches taught in II.. .... V. 1 !.. ..knnl. m i.l K a lonirhf in . w the English language Wise provls- Inn n j . j . . oupennienueniB auu wauiera uiay be appointed for a period of time two or three years in most city and equal to that for which the members o? .the boa.rd of education are elected village districts, but tbe salary fixed cannot be "increased or diminished during tbe term for which the ap pointment is made." If any board of education shall fail to certify tbe necessary levies for aoh,ml nnmnaoa nrta nrivata arhnnl privileees foraTi the youth of school age in the district or to provide for dutyof the county commissioners to perform such duties. the continuance of every school at least six months in the year, it is the 1U0 luuuu iLuuicniuuu a iaj cxu- i brace all unmarried youth between six and twenty-one years of age, with a statement ot the number between sixteen and twenty-one. The former school aire wasrom five to twenty- nn. IriAimh ohlllean nrxtar alv ..r. not admitted to the schools in most city and village districts. turn of an incorrect enumeration made a misdemeanor, punishable by heavv fines, and whenever the State School Commissioner Is satisfied that There- ration is ihablaby the number of enumerated youth re turned ia excessive or otherwise in correct, be is authorized to cause the enumeration to be retaken at the ex pense of this district No person can be appointed or con tinue a school examiner, "who as principal or teacher, is connected with or Interested in any normal school, or school for the special education or training ot peraous ior leauueia. training of persons ror teacners." Does this apply to teachers in normal institutes! The board or education or each city I district of the first class may appoint board of three, six, or nine examl- nera, with power to examine the and all applicants for teacher's Torn examiners may re-1 am ti fl ratAva. ceive a compensation for their ser- Im. A hnarrl nf thraa exsmlnara city districts of the seoond class, and in village dia- triota havimt a population of not less Ihan 2,600. Oty boards of examiners may grant tv mrnlnan are valid in citv and I . - i vilhure districts, when endorsed by the president and secretary of the board of examiners of such districts. board of examiners of such districts. Every person appIvinK to a city board of examiners for a certificate is reouired to nav a fea of fifty cents, to be set apart aa a teachers' institute fund. Iu the city districts of the sec- ond class and in villa ire districts this examination fee is to be paid to the ... TOuntT treasurer lor the use or tbe county i institute, except when th teachers of several such districts unite and form an association "for tbe pro fessional instruction or tne teacners graded schools." Tbe teachers' institute fund can not be used to pay th expense of any ins tl tut continued less than four davs, and when no teachers' institute held within two years In any coun ty, the State School Commissioner is authorized to cause such an institute be held, and to use the institute fund to pay expenses. ty v Boards o"f edGcaUon In city districts the first class are authorized to I hold annuaUy a teachers' Institute. I " conUnulngnot lees than four days and in case such insutute Is not held I I lnny,l Tear, the institute belonging to the city is required ue tranuerrea to me county insutute all in fund, and the cltv teachers are enti tied to the advantages of the county institute. Boards of education city districts of the second class Tillage and special districts have authority to appropriate the Institute funds under their control to the sup port oi an union insutute lor tne teachers of graded schools, and they may permit their teachers to attend such Institute "for one week without lurieiture or wages." . '8ec 117. Anf iMrhar In an I ill. L-CL.i .rZZ . r I jjuuuo av-uuui a ucreoy auinorizea dismiss the school nuder his or her I -T.1V1 jLvlT. T7.T. . . wuu. u", "utuui mr me purpose of attending the same, and such teacher shail not forfeit his or hw rv for snoh wacb- AA ..im 1 1 , au nmu I teacher shall deposit with the clerk of the board a certificate from th I . - , . . . secretary 01 tne institute mat Cs or she has been present at such institute ror not less than four days; provided that thla nrivlloo la m .Vt.lH teachers in citv districts of tha first LlaH vlthnnr f hi winaant AftkaknaaJ of education thereof, and that no I union or graded school shall be dls-1 I ratosed except when a majority of tha tear hers In anoh achmla ara In fa. vor or sucn dismission," Good. leacners are autnorized to dlfmlsa their schools without loss of pay on New Year's dav. Fourth of Julv. Christmas, and on any day set a Dart I by proclamation of the President of the United States, or the Governor of I Ohio, as a thankscivimr or fast dav. County auditors are allowed a com- pensation for their services under the school law. not exceeding; $10 annual- Iy for each school district. County examiners areauthorized to obtain the use of suitable rooms in "men uj cuuuuct auminauons, to employ a jaunitour. and procure fuel and light, the expenses to be paid out I of county treasury. i rne law repeals ail acts, general and special, relating to schools except I section thirty-one, of the act of 1853 la section which leaves thousands, of colored youth without any school ad-1 vantages. The excepting of this In fa- moos section from repeal, without em bod vino-it In Lhaiwlind law vu , . .7 ' imnrHIo ayt nnwh. ( ,k. .. i . J . , -" " "J v. hid vcu- enti ABSemoiy or Unlo. We are i cnariuoie enougn to believe that I many who voted for the bill were not aware that it contained this nrovi. I sion. More on this point hereafter. unto j-kiuoational Monthly. FRIENDSHIP. i There are a thousand namalaaa tla Which only such aa feel them know vi ainarea tuoagiita, deep sympathies. uuiwu lancy spells wnicn tnrow O erardent minus and faithful hasrta A chain whose charmed links so blend. ia nieaa waa wums sty jrnena. tr. , .... . nuw oiucu is incioneo in tna sim- , , . ... , , inn wonirtCTiaiip, ano now often u uacu wiujotit meaning, it w is not . wo to-aay ; u oi a uieume. it totue connection between the past nil th. nnu t , ,t . ri7:tth "r i"" wa eavaiaiw wv sm IVIUIB, V I UliD wm mm llio I in the present either In enjoyment or "Y"uw " oouaoiauon wnen we I 01 VAa miNAllinw nn n. IriamAMt aMrl aL i t , . a.aaaV4J -1 I lOW D6r IO HV D&CK Wl Lll Ul to UlA QlVl I er " , , - Jha.tIal.D0 morei ,The.n he V1 u w I aAnna Infer marlsl l- a wnn tn at iAJithfnl "kfj ywui-uiui flair X anh mr anrl Ann abb v K a , y - """f I l fi hADQnhriM tha wavn.rlavbAABtiaaa I r, k .v. "'77" I u7 .u """"". w uror' being the residence of some witch or giant, are dear to us now, because they once so terrified us. The old school house, that now shelters a new generation, has more charms for man ever. We visit It: we along the dust eorered walls ; we me names or tne many friends with us enjoyed the past. Aa read each name there, we muse lence and ask ourselves where ia he na look traoe Who we in si- IePM ,na ,0U''M bre ne " " "e flush of boy- ,7 L52k uwbh b w uuu w v v u hvuv mshi i scarcely agitated his mind ; wnen the yeilof mystery sUU hung over the fu- "lre- . wariea on me breeze tnrough the open door, whls- aa UKm? 1 VA8?!"'0!1"010" ?J "leT PTly' ulS.cin days that hav been .wailowed un bv the silent rjaaL Memorv alone 1 . . . ' J06"01 D,no;,u 10 Wlee Boeln,e" 5 mere is sometnlnflr more : Bomethintr 1 there ia something more : something mat Diets me Heart Deal quick, and send each pulsation throueh the frame. It is, that in those days we anew wnat rnendstup was. A Mend then did not love us for any worldly motive; he waa draw u to usjy the -tngta. one pure heart ha. for another. Wnen tha world IntrnrlM I friendship is alloyed ; but where heart Is bound to heart by motives mat soar above all worldly taint, men true friendship exists. Let us ask ourselves, since man hood dawned upon us, how many re- .1 f, anH. w. V. . nn MnA . Ttr. V 1 M AA.cuua TT V 1MTO 1UITI. - 11 O met with those who enjoyed with us our moments of happiness, but did they ding to ns in our hours of sor row t Did they, knowing our inno- Cfioe, overcome public opinion, and 8D1 5" 1.u, w5.en 1 .e ?rld I Cj aaaw w 4U SBIBa VUV41W a If AAVAA ., . " ... , , r , I Je- 4 I toe ,alanderer Dea "i60 "8 T. the who offered us me hand of friendship when Fortune smiled upon e, with- "wn" w.D.eVOT"y,m.ur il ITOm CnildnOOd WO IiaVe hSU a Kal I f"'" tuciituumi wumj i wouia never niue irom us our lauiis never reed our vanity withnattery, ""L0-1' P"o witn raise adulation, la a friend who would chide us when we wer direlict in duty ; one who would never hide from us our faults naitAB 4FA-AA.fW An bs eA m 1 4 . . 1 a f aQ - 1 a friend that is worthy of our love. "Hs ought not to pretend to friendship's name Who reckons not himself and friend the we not correct a friend or be coi ea oy one r l aougu iiw worua Are we not ready to correct in our. selves what may te wrong, when it comes to our knowledge? If we "pre tend to rriendsmp's name," snouid correct ed by one T Though tne words or a friend may pierce to tbe heart and goad almost to anguisn stui mey may be offered ror our benent and soouid be so accepted. We should not be of- fended by them, but should be pleased with the open candor of him who of aohools fers to correct na. Friendship must not be alone in nam : mere must be something approaching the divine, ami when it is nnderahnod in its nmn. I er meaning the human family will be happier. a a a I Durintr the winter tha Germane of Cincinnati formed an T asAciatJon called the Acclimatization Rooietv rWtrTbnted rr,r .rfrfl!; . t? i . AiUAiA iaj riuiuus. woo dai i una m, i t,lrnri with . V. nf i jvi 17. The rt of imration 1. a Httir ? . hieS Th. ... iv.. I most numerous in the importation.- KaSri- thlZTtiZ JIT K.i. quails that aing. starlings, larkA blackbirds, thrusnes and Abreast!.' Ka..i. .mi.. ki v-.i i I man our native birds, and mey are equally nne in plumage. The socie proposes to make a still larger lm portation this year, with a view of getting enough birds to make them all feel at home. This is an era of large bridge enter prises. The erection of a suspension bridge across the Hudeon from An thony's Nose, above Peekskill, to a point near old Port Clinton, about five miles this side of West Point, is a project that will be entered upon in conjunction with a branch railroad from Lake Mahopao to Anthony's mi v.i j i a i Aji-n a. ? . . " V. ,a : J: ZufvZ " h"V.' 1 " V " . .m" "'."il" -a'. "".fT iSni ThtiM WwS rI T. r h7tructure will cost no to-morrow WVVBl BraiVVVVVt FRIENDSHIP. TO THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION OF OHIO. Memorial the Orthodox Society of Friends of Ohio Yearly Meeting, through the Representative Meeting Held at Damascus, Columbiana County, 5th mo., (May,) 9th, 1873. In view of the fearful evils of In temperance, the most fruitful source or domestio wretched neee, pauperism I and crime In our county, this meeting has believed it to be our incumbent i duty to memorialize your Convention An .M.f . A kj,.i J I "? ..ul,jv,. vu to i or sunerlng Humanity, and ine moral, reliirious and financial interest or I """D""' . . . . i i vauuut De uenieu luavuraui siiuue are the nurseries of dissipation and vice, and the use of strong drink gives I J "..tT.nT T,li-B.;T VUUlllJUllllilCB U1BUIUVI UU I moral demdation. and ia deatracUva tnth.hiu.nHunl.nftn.n 1 . I Therefore, we cannot conceive of I any form of licese or regulation tbat legalizes or permits the liquor traffic, I .m 1 ,. 1L.1 i I . 1 uk the Divine law, which to the basis of civil government: the obiect of which (according to the preamble of the na-1 iil ri..ttA, i. . .ohiuh justice. Insure domestio tranquility, 1 nmvirla for tha mmnn defeneA. and promote the general welfare of the I Now. it must heannarenttnall thatlt cannot Infringe udoii the riehts of our citizena to auDoresa the manufacture l.nH ii nr.ns article. th uw of which to productive of evil, and that burdens the community with suffer- In and taxation, and destrovs human 1 life ; aa it to a universal acknowledge ed maxim of the law. that no man has a right to use his own to the inju- ry or otners. And If tha Rtatea have tha rieht retro late or nwtrain the sale, on eer- tain davs and occasions, which thev 1 now exercise, they have the same in. i to right and power to prohibit entirely. I In consideration of which, this I meotino- woniri maneetfuliv ask vnur Convention, to so consult the best interests of the people, aa to incorpor- ate in the amended Constitution, a ni.noa that win nmhihit as prima tha I . f : 7 . I manufacture, importation and sale of all intoxicating beverages. Including malt and fermented liquoro, within the State of Ohio. riigned on behalf of said Represen tative Meeting. Joseph Hill, Clerk. TWO SIDES OF ONE CANVASS. varw aarl caaa. ri A was in 0D1V sur-.l ' J , - i vivina- ann nr a verw nooie man one I ' " O . " . who had uvea only w serve me poor, me tempted ana me criminal, au ne had, all he was, ne gave nnreserveuiy 1 tn heln thieves and drunkards. His i r - , S L"ww.ri " TCSr f'",tr I Lllf 1 r IHA1 1 Ul Bafu kalvsa livui utirau. I His reward, their reformation. It was a nappy npur to near mm tu oi I Al . 1 1 Ua. kail atK InMoyl V m uie nuaurem -M.i.um the. Ann turn 1 n&Mon And Tll CXBUlDleS " w s er of prisons, and of the ilarge portion, ne naa go "uu i"-1 .1 I aTli aw1 KnnH muI ha aenuy savea. yui viu-u-i-, v J 1 lnf him itnw once torn m pj . t I 11 a ..J kw HanlaAt rA c t niw meir uaii, iuuhku uj S'v.i "w One beautiful afternoon in August there .came to me the heart-broken wife of a State prison convict We tried to plan for his pardon and restor- ation to home and the world. It was a memselvea in court according to agree-1 ment onlv two! Bred under such a roof the son started in life with a generous bean, noble dream and hish purposes Ten years of prosperity, lairly earned by energy, Industry and character, ended hn bankruptcy, aa Uoften the case in our risxv and ehaneing trade, then came a atrumtle for business, for bread t.mni.iin Haanair-ictemneranca. t a m n t . 1 1 e nH aa raii r in te m Dei He could not eafy P9 P1,9 Pea I door, that tempted him to Indulgence, .i!!, wmt wlTA W TT MIV lib BUU SPW UKKivu au T " "n m from indulgence aid then L,, ihieid him from exposure ! How ,onl. wife.sUter and menus labored to ,vert conviction and th SUto prls- on. "I would spare mm giauiy." wrote the prosecuUng attorney, "If M ,toP inking. He shall never goto prison if he will beaso- 1 n., .n thi. ainiiliAilnua tier man. au. " j and crime come from rum." Manful- 1 n j .u. .M,nim,iiiiniwTia tAo. lv did the vouug man struggle to re sist the appetite. Again and again sist tne pue.i-. -c-Ba-Ai (,u 1 did he promise, then keep bis promise . month then fall. Hal could not walk tbe streets and earn his bread soberly while so many open doors-opeued by men who sought to coin gold out of their neighbors i. ".-i v.f uju..a. a rit-htfullv. the Stale pressed on and be went to prison. An nonorea name L. ,orrow and crime "AU come of I .T . . . . I laldout expensively and with great taate. Over the broad piaaza hung disgraced, a loving home broken up, a wide circle of kindred sorely pained. a worthy, well meaning man wrecx- rum" says me aeen aigatea lawyer. As I parted from the sad wife on the doorstep, I looked beyond, and close by the laughing sea stood a handsome cottage. The grounds were IBXliy RU vmwiu uauiujuv.., ""'10 r , aU around were richly painted chairs laxily an toastern hammock, while; and lounges of every easy and tempt- form over head were quaint Tace8 of beautiful flowers and the deUcious lawn was bordered with 1 On th. l.wn I tuol f mill V rlraaa. ad women laughed merrily over cro- ,rth lmnat; the eay salutaUons passed, between y,, croquet playsers and the fashiona quet and noisy children played near. ot ,uprb horses pawed the fcarth impatiently At the gate, while A. . . . ble eouioares tbat rolled by. It was a comfortable home as well as a luxu rious one. Nature, taste and wealth had don their best It was a scene of beauty, comfort, taste, luxury and wealth. AU came jrom rum. diiks and diamonds, flowers and equipage. all came from rum. Tbe owner was on. who, in a great city, coined his gold out of the vices of hisfellow men. To me it was a dissolving view. 1 1 lost sight of the gay women, the children, the Impatient horses and the ocean rolling up to the lawn. I saw Instead, the pale convict in his cell, twelve feet by nine, the sad wile going irom juuge to attorney, from Court to uoverner'a l Council, beinring for her over tempt- f hn.hanil T heard above the ehil- 1 dren's noise, the croquet laugh and the surf waves, that lawyer's stern reason for exacting the full penalty I of the law, AU Uiu come jrom rum. Woe unto him that glvethhls neigh- bor drink. Woe unto mm mat ouiiu- eth hU house by unrighteousness and hla r-hamhera bv wronir for the Stone I .a ... i. shall cry out by the wall, and me beam out of the timber shall answer it I " - . ...it r. a h.n Asultfordamairesforbreakinfrthe letTof a child seven years old wai on I trial rntly in the7 Superior Court t I nv of tbe oblid. bis counsel nv of tbe him : "What will be the consequen if you certify falsely T" The child answered : "I shall be punished with everlasting fire." "Very well." responded the attorney, "you know more about it than I do." Tbe child was permitted to proceed, and narra ted the circumstances very naively ani intelligently. JnukI for IiVThe or ot In time to catch it (Scene : Kail way station, som distance rrom town. Time, 11 p. m.) Jones, who hss promised th wife of his bosom that b will return horn early that evening "What time does tbe next train start for London V Porter, play fully "You're in capital time, sir ; occasion to hurry, sir: 8 o'clock morning 1" Punch. of yet at ly to TWO SIDES OF ONE CANVASS. VICTOR FITZER'S CONQUEST OF A FARM. How to Begin. BY PROF. J. D. BUTLER. LINCOLN, Nebraska, 1873. leagues. St. Plat, If we believe the legend. after he was beheaded, took up his head in his hand, and walked two c .1 ik.i tB a I could only see him take the first step tney could nave raitn in an ine resu Rot it la tha flrt stn that nnf. Thw r ' I i aiumoie to ere. i Bo. many a monevlees man U con- T.u... . u u. i uiy aocw now w wiu, mcva aui doors of entrance to real estate shut. and without even key holes. To en- .h rfM.l,i-l.-J.l- - yj .u . . u. , let me show them a beardless bov now dolnir what thev miirht lono- airo , , ,. . . " . nave none see w. 2'iai uu nis orst tep ! two years, and thence forward one SJ?"f.?V ninth of it annnallv. Tha first wear's interest, $67,60 he paid on the day of I The 1,844th Durchaser of land from the Burlington 4 Missouri River I f.ti i i v.i i in. i aiiruu u., uju,wu vie- tor Fltzer. on June 27, 1872. This purchase waa 160 acres at $6 per acre, no part of the principal payable for purchase. Victor Fitzer is a bov of sixteen. Within the last two seasons he has earned enough chiefly by "breaking." that to, the first plowing of the prair- ie, not only for his first payment, but for buvinir a voke of twe-vear old steers. This yoke, a year hence, will sell for more than enough to make the payment then due. With the surplus tbua obtained, the earnings rbr two years of a yoke of yearlings, wnica ne can now buy for a trine sumcient in 1874 to pay staliment of principal as soon as it Becomes payaoie. wuica ne can now ouv ior a trine and the sale of the same when thev bemeyela?he wUl nag sufficient in 1874 to pay the first in- His purpose la to buy a -yoke of yearlings every year till his land to paid for, selling them acrain whenev er he can, at a profit. Doubtless, he will also, next season, plow some of his land and sell a crop of sod-corn forenoush todefrav his personal ex - " .vtm r. ... ... rinouid be be disappointed in these ieaaonable expectations, he has I father on a homestead, within a mile, and a grandfather in Wisconsin, who, While proud to see him self-support ing will not fail to back him up. Be sides, in case of unlocked for reverses, t.i..: iv... ..uj. ..ll I IWVUJUblUU bUBb UUUWI WUIU i j...u v. . . h I UUUUk UUW bllBb WUlCBk 111U3, ouu The name victor befits this farmer- hero not yet mature, but matchless, It alike descrlpUve of his past, and I .,.k.h t Zw Ji. jfiuucuv vi u uium aw n . h . w u P6?1?.. BUmuiating a legion i rr In ftof n rtiB fAAtalarB Vnn will flnrl him In RnTlnA Aonn. ty M frontiersmen say, in the thir- 1 . ... . . .. iteentu Becuoaortnesixtn towns did. lU e.A ... A it., atwtk I Ul bUU kiLOw) 1B1IKD WCTK U baJ9 DlaVbU principal meridian (13 s, 6 t, 1 r, w.) r"oet umce, Atlanta, jeorasKa. I A. '. naea m nce v ictor s nurcnasemeis.de an, . . . i jtuiiroad uompany nave made meir I . .... ' 9 terms still more generous, luey now who will grant every Indulgence to a U I 1 1 11 ooy who una Begun au won. Whar . KWFinnlnn la 1. 1 It la ' ' " vaUUAU6 8Ucn M mgnre8 a good ending-even I Bunker Hill so becan the Ameri- reqajre no payment except six per cent interest till the end of four years after purchase. Only at the be ginning of the fifth year is one-sev antii m tna nrinninai navnoie. ana i m,. tkajne Dr0iirtion each year there- fter Tu-is irrangement makes the w whaVJit h oftn.t 1 w ,nVJ to nlnr-h .nrl donhlaa tha LTi,h whieh . farmer ran mak a , w- . a . ... . Sales bv the Burlington A Missouri fiaiiroad in Iowa and Nebras- 1!? 1373. 478,938 .lauu f m rri n aunpo I ' EDITING A NEWSPAPER. - . - P'W Al If WO Omit them tt Editing a paper la a very pleasant I Dual n ess. If it contains too much political matter, the people don't like it If the type are too small, people won't read it If the type are too large it don't contain enough reading matter. If we publish telegraph reports peo- no enterprise, they say we have in some other paper. If wa crlva a man a If we have a few Jokes, people say , . , - I we are a rattle-head. If we omit them they say we are an old fossil. If we publish original matter, they damn us for not giving selections. If we publish selections, men say we are lazy for not writing more and giving them what they have not read , t . , , is paper U not t to have in th If we irive a man a complimentary notice, we are censured for being par-. tiai. If we do not ail hands say we are a greedy hog. If we insert au article that pleases the ladies, men become jealous. if we do not cater to meir wisnes house. If we remain in the office and at tend to business, folks say we are too proud to mingle with our fellows. If we go out they say we never at tend to business. If we publish poetry they say we If we publish poetr, efl sentimentalism 1,flTedo ni0t we rkfi linn aTss at O r s polish or taste. have no literary a AGRICULTURAL PROGRESS. Agricultural statistics show that in quantity and quaiitv of produce, Eng land is at least not behind other Eu ropean nations, and tbat America is generally abreast of her. Already American beef can compete with the KadI MnanmAil in l?nrrlnnH oni mnr.. WWW VUOULUUtA ... AUJk-UU, vu. -u ton is coming up to the English I standard, and except that they are jo. not cumprous witn excessive uu, which is a fault od the ngui siae. American is as good as the porcine produce. The average live weight of English and American cattle is 600 pounds, which is 100 pounds over tbat of other countries. There are iu7 sneep in iuigiana to every i, the population, wnereas in ureece the proportion is 183, and in Spain 135 to every hundred Inhabitants. I Yet owing to what may ce caiiea I or skillful and persistent cultivation, I the English mutton la of far higher E. quauty. in owiuenanu, wnaiever the number of goats, there are only seventeen uneep to every nunurea inhabitants. About one-sixth of the er Whole workinz population or x-n-1 .. J - . - . ... . , I land is agricultural, out neitner me extent of land tilled, nor of labor ex- ing pended, is able to meet me supply oil food to ureal Britain, neuee.inm increased consumption of imported. day "creaaea cousumpuui. . it- me"cn proauce iwei, jwrn, uuux, fat 5?Ti TL wh.etfTan1uthe..dr mana ior Auutrauan uicau, iuo aum of5-000-000 baving been paid In 1872 hu preserved provisious, the use of ter wh'ca hM become very general. $30 iiuemnuiiiu.viH W''7 i ha foreign food to England may increase diminish, John Bull looks with ts confidence to America for "the taff uie," ana, as yet, loanis to tneier- jng 111 k-Y Ul UUI aVUAl UIU wAATJ tAvllUUkV its culture, this reliance has never tailed. The efforts of tbe temperance men Bah way. N. J.. have been unii sal successioi. in ldOo. wnen me nrst society was organized, there were one nunored and sixty-eight saloons ; in 1371 this number had been reduced sixty-seven : In 1872 to forty-one, ou May 18th, to thirty-nine. The societies are making a strong ei fort to enforce the Sunday laws. tbe tbe TAKEN IN BY A LUNATIC. Correspondence of the Putman County (N. Y.) Courier. UTICA, June 5. This morning I noticed two or three citizens get off the cars at this place Abraham J. Miller and 8amuel Berry. Glad to see anybody from home, I naturally hastened to give them a cordial ereetinar. after which Mr. Miller took me aside, and said he waa taklnc furrv ti tha ajnrrnm Imagine ray astonishment when 'u" d me ia very confidential manner that ha i,Mn. nna. t a.. ; ' -. !um- r?10 no marked tra of ... . : : ue"oy? Alter turning tne UDJecl-ver. ,n. m n nc ' twice. I resolved to sUy with them . , . . . .!-,. uu."w.uluuooufc. waursg wens ln notel, procured some reSresh- to the hotel, procured some refresh- merits, and while there Berry called ior pen ana ma, saying mas ne ant-1 ea w wnu nome M his wire. Hav- prepared a letter, ne cauea a por-1 ter. anil a tsrarnei n tm in in j, kiui-i - . - .--- v vuiw aa a ujou luftucu, uui mm auu- suqueuuy appearea, ne was sent to I the Asylum with a letter, of which the following to a verbatim copy: "THURSDAY, June 5, 1873. "Superintendent of the Insane Asylum." TJEAtk Kt n In aVionf una a, Iva - - , hours from th to time I shall bring to .UJ.k.v vAJA waa m i young man from Potman County. m.T,if,i.H a ii I . 1 . A . : ',7 while on the cars last evenlnir he Lhir!.eH fZ, lZ vz5J:Z i h .,inu2rZJZ. iiiTt Tl tne institution given by the authories upon which t to enter mm in tne asylum, and now m uv w kwiuk v JUtlKW 1U 1 n n....t t .1 t v u i 1""'"uu"- tuuKu a wouiu m EfJ 1???, tait wnen we arrive. Yours truly. SAMUEL BERRY." I After dinner I accompanied the J . a wjrut wuw. wo wao flllif K w fh A wrl i V a t K nnl aIah 1m ok n bm I i ' j j p J s ' I uu cuuumieu hi iuo rOTBuou ruuui . as soon as we were seated Miller rose to his feet, with quite as uvumumijMwij cuvuy oiuajr i dinarv aver rtrMAntad erMiantiala 1a i . J r w i I the court of a reltrnlnir notantjifji I n.in, rwT vT. .v " wu?. "IT!. 71,. Z-7 "V. S'drf thT intendeat, upon whose face gathered, a pleasant but rather incredulous amiie. Alter placing mem on me I poor Abv who waa aoon oondnntad I f " I In t ia onn.lm..nl Vn maw .l,AHfa vain did he attempt to exposta-i .... ieu eye. Mna. siieni out expressive language Buou. WMitu uie luuui" Of I Having attended to our business, Berry and I started fcr tha depot lute and explain. The doctor's only answer was that he understood his case, and advised him to remain quiet mat excitement waa injurious, and would oniy aeuty nia recovery. On the way down he explained to me the facta of the case, and said he would have a big time with the Brew ster boys when he returned. Deplor ing the uncomfortable position of poor "Aby," and desiring to rignt matters as far aa I could, I induced Berry to 1 . .. ... V. . na,lnfnM .Ilk M ( . return to the institution with me. under pretense of saying something to "Aby," berore leaving. When we again reached the asylum, I explain ed the true state of affairs to the su perintendent who seemed to diabe- liev all of us. To extricate himself . ... i Dre.W8.len,i anu unuu tuo nwi'i i uie f fP'T immeniateiy cnarjgwi too pwu- n "e parties.. As "Aby" emerged us gloomy aooae ne looiteu very much like some Individual returning irom me rurnerai oi nia last earmiy "r'rrX,? ttJ"08, A. gey must get take would not have undertaken the Job, costing him anything. only for the expectation that he was I . i .. 1 1 , i.i 1 . 1. n., , 1 Y jyius w uavo a iicaauis uii wiuiuu.ijom The Aldine. The Aldisb for July is a capital number, both as regards Its Art and its Literature. It opens with a full page illustration, printed in tints, anu entitled "ia.cn mm!" it rep resents two children, the elder of whom, a girl, is holding her little Drotner up to a rosebud, on which a butterfly is about to alight This is lay "iV.'S uur oi itu. jvuu a. aibvis a diuuics VI it and luenuioua cuvuku w piuvuaa an rui- cure and ,over other figure pieces child life, and a very excellent one, too. "Moonlight on the bbenandoah ' is the title of the first of a series of five illustrations drawn by Mr. J. D. Woodward, whose themes are the scenery of the Old Dominion, which is chiefly selected in this instance from the region around Harper's Ferry and the Bbenandoah. They are picturesque and beautiful. Mrs. Eliza Greaiorex transports us back to Old New York, in her spirited sketch or "neii uate Jerry," wnicn is on' of the most characteristic local draw ings ever contributed to TH2 ALDHfE. "A Dainty Bit" after Otto Meyer, is delicious enougn to provoxe an epl are the "Morning Hath," by H. Werner, and "You Nauehty Chil dren!" by A. Gabl. There is a noble portrait of "The Countess Potozki : fine architecural view of "The Frauenkirche, In uremberg:" a wood land scene entitled "The Onset," by C. Kroner ; and a weird picture of a bittern; as we suppose, standing alone in a desolate marsh upon which the moon ,ls just rising. This, which is after Dahl, is a most poetic and im presslve realization of "Solitude." The Literature of The Aldixe always as excellent as, and generally more varied, than the literature of any other American maeazine. There are in the present number four good stories : "Sugaring Off," a stn mtyjjmj BLUHGO. UU1U1UK Uii. . I, L 1 1 dy of New England life, by Mrs. H. Bowe, whose name is new to cs: "Keturn an x"eace," a study of eld borne life in tbe State of New York, by Lucy Ellen Guersey ; "The Corn frolicsome et," by Erckmau-Chatrian : and "The Turkish Slipper," by Maurice Hartman. The more solid articles are a readable editorial on "The Old uominion," apropos lo Mr. wood- ward's illustrations ; another on "The Frauenkirhe, Nuremberg i and "A Life's Romance." a brief memoir The Countess r-otozfeL The poems "The song in tbe Dark," by Mary Bradley ; and "Sebastiano at Sup- per," Py Margaret J. freaion. Music, Art and Literature are Intelligently nd lnaepentiy oiscuseed. Altogetn TheV the number is remarkably good. Kubserintioo price Zo.00. includinir j w ' . cjhromos "Village Uelle" and "Cross- the Moor. James , Sutton Co, Publishers, 5s Maiden Lane. N. x. morning. He bad been told that A man named AUen, messenger the Bevere National Jlantt in Boston, went on a strike last Tburs- services would not be required af-naenneri- June 1, and be "struck out" with 000 in checks and drafts, on which raised N.iMi caso. iie nas not been seen since. The present style to go to Canada and be sent for to hack and explain matters, bo promised Immunity Irom arrest "Is Mike MoCloskev In the ranks?" asked the Commander-in-Chief, aa army stood In line ef battle. "Here, Gineral," said Mike, stepping forward. "Then let tbe engagement begin," said tbe General. That Is wsy Mike tells the story. A librarian arranging his books ac cording to their subject matter, put "Irish Bulls" under the head of agri cultural. was had tbe By us, close boy next she in thev The and legs, dogs. ries Paul, love to be server. a me do band of turned and there better ber a tha Nancy again. sold ular OUT FOR A WALK. Tn era is much la a person's walk denotin e character. , A rapid. walk Indicates energy, some thing of importance on hand which requires immediate attention. A alow walk suggests an easy-going turn of mind, a disposition to let things take their own course, and if they go wrong, It will be all the same in a thousand years. a ausmoung wai belongs to indo- ,'e.liy Betmi to "V?! 1 ,:", . " - r " "tempt to shlrK by hugginsr the) rrorind a rfnaolv a. riKi - --- -y A rolling walk to the gait a i. : , . arouvejieBB, ana gooa T": . , . . , , A nippy Walk, which twist and j 1 . . , ... lu to siae, 0011.1115 ou ana puiun and putting a period after each step, ls of a snappish, terrier dispo- . ; a gracemi, aeiioeraie .wing walk. B proua ana naugnty nature, niui Lneiitv or aeir-vinpfiit A .!.(, -jT.T"" . -" bum luwciiw, swing ot ji vim eioowsouiana nose uunllng the air above the heads of other people, and the least pigeon- ucu wua. suTzeaTB vamtv end a rnv olous devotion to style and disrlaw. A riealfatlni IV .!...... .li. j 1 i . o . aoio uiuiu, incs or perseverecce, ana .growing mental shallowness, result- inv ITUm WaXiE Of mTHTtTV. A careless walk, always running ?J""" someoouy . uenotea a persoa MPP upin seir, witaout ability iu!t m.?,.D1 . , "ua'M, accurately measured ?f-. 'oa 1O0K-P? . me" walk, in dicatea an unreliable, superficial! da. ceitful person, whose pride to in fash- ion. DMnrv tha not. ff i .v. . . ' -mJ - ""! ming cf whiskers, fit of dress, or ST lUiLttnl,Ction Jea b the & bgnc, drownaker. a tottering walk indicates a person vhOM thraiohla nli.1,11 hazily contemplating a narrow sphere 01 ma. in wuica sen is u. promiiieQt -O r-t . cucn persons, when thrown upon tneir own resources, are aa helo Almost lees as a turtle on Ha hack. The sharp, quick, clean step over rougn or even place with prompt im.,bia.. i , vioviuvut aw 11 Bwrv luoi rail waa m.Fb inHit . i m entai incniuea, ana lar- "gfWim .t? f?..8 by a qucik intellect, sharp business qualifications, and a readiness to bat- ue with life, making- the most of wnen once down, and never in aouot Which way to iro when onca upon their feet WON HIS WAGES. Yean iro into a wholesale rrocerv store In Boston walked tail, mueca- lar looking, raw-boned man. evident- ly a fresh comer from some back town in Maine or Xnwr TTamnahlna An. ' costing the first he met, who happen- ed to be the merchant himselff he "You don't want to hire ft - man in your store do yon ?" "Weil said me merchant. "I don't know ; what can you do?" jjo,' said me man, "1 rather guess 1 can turn my hand to almost anv 1 . , . J thing. What do you want done?" W ell, If I waa to hire a man It would be one that could lift welL n strong wiry fellow; one for Instance tnat could snouider a sack or coree like that yonder, and carry it across the store and never leave it down." Auxciiiunuiu. wu wu wan try man, "tnat' just me; I can lift anything 1 hitch to; you can't set me, What will you give a man. that will salt you 7" "I'll tell you." said "if the merchant. yon will shoulder that sack of eoffee and carry it across the store twice and never lay it down, I will hire you a year at $100 a month." , . "Done." said the stransrar. and bv . this time every clerk in th store had (fathered around and were waitinc- tr. .. .. , . . in me lauga againsc tee man. who walked up to the sack, threw it across his shoulder with a perfect ease tho it was not extremely heavy; and walked with it twice acres the -store, went quietly to. large hook, which was fastened to the walL and hanging the sack upon it, turned to . the merchant and said: There now. it may bans there until doom's day: I shall never it down. What shall I go about; mister f Just give me plenty to do and $100 a month, and its ail rifht' rri l . , , . w . . 1UQUC1A9 U1UAV 111 llU A ISUU, UUI was out the other side of their mouths, and the merchant, discom fited, yet satisfied, kept to hs agree ment and to-day the green country man ia the senior partner in the firm worth half a million dollars. AMONG THE LIONS. When the Bey. Samuel Broad bent travelling near' to the diamond ' fields of South Africa, he and his family slept In the wagon In which thev travelled. One Ditch v . dark night they several times heard a noise among their cattle, anu the next ' morning found a young cow had -been killed, and lay in front of the wagon. ; "As I sat on the chest,-"1 says the ' missionary, "one of my little boys came and sat on my knee. 1 I was -comforting him on the loss of the new ' milk for his breakfast as the lions torn th poor cow, when there appeared a noble lioness, walking . through the grass, bringing a whelp -with her. At the same time, nay fa vorite dog, Malbrook, was feasting on carcass of the cow. - On seeing th lioness approach, he barked at her angrily. She paused a moment raised her head, and lashed her tail about then sprang furiously at him. a nimble leap and rush towards he barely escaped her claws and teeth. Just at tbe pole of th wagon. . , to which I sat, with my eldest .: , on my knee, and my wire, the ..- boy. and a servant girl inside-. ' turned away, and we were saved. ' ."The following night beastsor prey great numbers, prowled about our encampment Several large lions had " walked around us." ; . , . ' The next day, when travelling waa pleasant they shot at a buck, which .... hoped to have for dinner. The 1 report of the gun roused five lions. ' wagons were turned another way the lions slowly moved to a' greater distance, rising on their hind . playing with .each other like ' Among me dangers good missiona are exposed to is tbat of wild ' beasts. Aut though, like the Apostle they are "in dangers oft," the which first led them to go forth tell or Jesus, stui moves mem to faithful to their work. N. Y. Ob - ... A BAD SELL. Here is a curious story of the ' old slavery times, which we pick up from Western California newspaper. In ' - gold mining regions or iJurke county, lived an industrious, well-to- ' free colored woman, named Nan- cyBoyoe. She was engaged to mar ry Jack, a slave, and in order to have everything pleasant "be put her in her pocket and bought hlrn his master. But she was shrewd ' ' enough to take a bill of salof him, fortunately, a it happened, for Jack out to b utterly worth leas. a perfect sot But little need waa . for Nancy to go to the Courts -for relief by divorce. She knew a way than that She owned man, and she aim ply sold him to . slave dealer, who earned him off to far South went so that the sharp . was never bothered by him Husbands have been badly . before, though not in this partic way.