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loolj 10l ,1 U.in.XoolXoolXoolool:X)llool .1 wki tl.OO rusotioo 13.00 8wk twk In . S me Sum IM LSD x.uo sjo 4J) 60 &et to 4.UD too i loam tUullLIUl S.00 6.1W SJU 6.0U 10.110 14.UU 4.00 11 n 1S.IO ISJUIITJbi . fUW hut) h.n) 16 (HI i SVl,r,JI 40.IKI li.au IMS) Si.' 4U.UI ISU.ODI 1QJUU SSJM :.0U MA) Deaths and Marriages gratis. Local Notices, first insertion, la cents per iii"! uwssMvm v vest per use. Special Xotirm and Foreign Adrcrtuemenb , CudsW Csrss 'not exceeding S rises, ft. Administrators' and Executors' Notices tt County Officials ni UttuJaOnt; '- Willi aa Bras ISr4TteJw4y, .- LTS41HA AMUS., J'rtmet'ntimff Attorney, - L. K. IIoaulakd. 'ory Clerk, - JoHH.))IL Mm, - - - - JiviheilMcImmi. Auditor, - - - Josxra II. Siwtoii. Rrrdr, ... w.c McDowell. 7nseeMrerv - - Gottlikb Gkbskb. 14 mtnu.i (mWMt 7 Joh.Gzixiso'kb.'- r WM. Walkit. Surteyr, -- - Joshua SronAOLs. p ! ' ' I . .' (LtTKLLI ALLISOS, w v A smrygfctOrt, Ja n.win, f W ashi aoTOM Corn Church Directory. M. E. CHURCH . G. A. HTTGHES, PASTOR, SKSTICE EVERT Sabbath at hi o'clock, A. M and 1 'clack. - v. js. rrayer Meeting a uurtuay evening, EVANG, LUTHERAN CHURCH. SERVICES EVERY OTHER SABBATH, AT lux o'clock A. M. Prayer Meeting every rXoesday evening . Rev. M. If. h'ogelsong. if; U. P. CHURCH REV. W. M. GIBSON, PASTOR. HOURS FOR Service at 11 X o'clock, A. a. Habbath school at 10: o'clock, A. m. Prayer meeting Thurs day evenings at Of cjoca- . PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH KEF. A JS-MILHOLLANn, PASTOR. k'ORK ing service at 11 o'clock, sabbath -.hooi UH o'clock. Evening sen ice K o'clo. ;k- Prayer meetiag every Wednesday eveai'ig at o'clock. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH GERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH mmnnaAiiAni at js o-a clock, a. h . Suadayaebool at. J. D. Xaa ; Pastor. iKIXLEUCKIXIIXJE I. O, O.J?. No. 81. lereninr, la Ueirhifl 3 ivOAJ.K.. A.T3.SntA.Kr.E.V.(i. r EIB. M 0B31ACTM. Jac Railway Time Tables. Railway Time Tables. Cleveland, Mt. Vernon & Columbus R. R. GOING NORTH. i Express. .Leave Mount Veraon, ' Aceoraaso tn. 7.U A. M- y 1 a I H 91 V II .J0 )' 10.15 " r' ii i'EMow'M .1 : . i-'tl-v KanviUe,! (:J liiA' k Creek, TMiHerxtmrgA X A. M. 10.4 " 11.10 " ll:4 " liolmesville. 6:.V) " FroierickslHirg, 5 SI " " MarsliallvUle, 7:14 " i Uintoa, . 7:31 - rw Akroa, it A. r 8 art " Hudson, 8:45 " Arr. at Clevelaad, 10:10 " nm P. M. JJ: " .t , 1:35 " :55 " 60 " 7:30 " GOING SOUTH. Leave Cleveland, " Clinton. ISiJO M. " MarjhAllvllle, 11:45 P. M. " Orrviile, ,. 1:15 " I press. 4M5 1'. M. . :a . -o " . :l " 7 " 7SU " 7:44'.' BM 8:11 -8 Apple creek, i:ltt Frederickxb'rg, 1:40 llaliaeevUla. SrUS " : 4) 14 41 " 5 .-SS 5.5.1 " Mdlersburg, fv ill niir A. " lilack Creek. (iann. " Uaarille, . " . Howard, Uambler. ' 81 " 47 Arr.at Mount Vernon, 7:17 -lorries l. a. at -jm. v. . ; R. C. HURD, President. G. A. JONES, Superintendent. Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & Chicago R. TRAINS GOING WEST. y 'i.-t-s Ro. V No. S No. S. ;Fas Et Packix. Mail. kiphtKx. M r(tt)Drir, i i.45aji. S.10A.M. HUA.a. lJor.H. VockeMer -1.5 - .4U "j S.40 AUiaure. 5.16" l.SJr.H.11.45 5.93 sjr;r.a. i.45r.a. 7.01 " s.n4 - rt,- 7.34 " u 4.a " sn 5.40 6.00 " .40 ' Orrvilla'f M f VMM, 4J.I7 Manaaeld, .K " ar.s0 " . -J .-t0 : ie.ao .iua.. tuu " n KK. ITUi. ,11. u f Uu, B4IH r.ar. .'ii " ( UX)i" 12.n.a. Fl Warne. l.ior.a. lifi " iiai " x.4Ua.m -Forest, . . 10JC ' Plrmoulh. 4.1.1" 1.5JA.H. UBr.m. 5.05 - "Ckwago, 7J : : .H C30 8.30 " TRAINS GOING EAST. No. No.'-' N0.8 Mail. Faxt Ex. Pa&Kx. t.. 4Jkleaeo. 6.15A.B. a.aA.H. &.aor.i(. 9.4IT.X. Plrmoata, J5 - lx,0zr.M. 8 55 " 1131a. II Ft. WaraSL 11tr.lt. Mnt 11.40 " &15 Lima, . , 1.46 4.07 1.18A.M. 6.15 " Foreat, 4.00 6. ' 1x7 ' e.28 CreMlH), .et6a.B. tL5DP.kV 4.15a.m. 11.3UA.H Woostcr, "10. JT " 1 8.51 (.10 - 1.45T . OrrviUat 1 U.S .w . 1.1s " . MatMlkia, 11.48 " S.53 7.0s . 1.50 Caatoa. 11 04r.. 1U.1S " 7x5 " 8I1U Alliance, HJior.a.lO.U 8JJS " 4.05 Hockester, " 1.UA.K. l&4i " t.57 " Pittsaargk, 4.45 " 1 A) a k 11..a.il aiO - No t, Uailrexeept Monday; Nas.5,7,8,1, and 4 Daily exeept Sundav; Nos. a and 8, ' F. R. MYERS, Gen. Ticket Agnet. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Physicians. Das. POMEREXE & WISE, . PHTSIClANS AND SURGEONS, MIULKRS burg.Ohkfc. OOictB Htmn WwlnrsUays, iroui l to ft o'clock p. and oa batunlitys frooi t 'clock jm. n. U o'clock r. n. Mtl J. W- GUTHRIE, M. D. PUTSiaAS AND SURGEON. Office in first building nnrthof Post&ue.Woteter. W&iie ' CoantT, Ohto. Ollie bonis, la est ays tMkU " SacnrdtvA, fVontdtoiS a. and fromi x U 4 r M. All KMMMintrV citt idcrcii iit m soon 7 as services revered. - - V " W. a STOUT, M. D. SUCCESSOR OF K. BARNES, M. D- KCLEC tic rbrsicinn and Snrgeon, Oxford, Holmes County, Ohio. Special atteutiou (fiven to Chroni a-ti ?-- iiemm, consultation free. .OJftc honn Irom i A.M. to 31'. M , o Tuesdays and Stuniay&. 3teu f -r'r, P. fiTOMEBEXE, 1 Pltf SICIAK JAND OHIO. SURGEON, BERLIN, 1U -' Wijc. boss, m. rx, PHTSICJAN AND SURGEON, MILLERS hnrg, UhHW UlHce-int door West ol Cor acr lomw.fy oecnpiird by Mulrane, Resi. deaea, second tloar sontk of T. B. Riff'f corner, (Mnraslavs, Waduesday and baUtr (4aaAeeona.-t I iu - DIt, fi. TflLSOK, PHTSICIA3T ANB SURGEON, OFFICE AND Residence, West Liberty Street, Woodier, O. All accounts considered due as soon as servi ces am rendered, ( ., , - , 4 t 3t9 il. G.' EIGHAJt M; Dn - PHTSICIAN SURGEON, MILLKRSBURG, Ohio. Office and Residence, at South part ol jfjWasingiitrfet. - W lif DR. JOtTX LEITMAX, Ai'imaa Physician.. Treats Chronic Diseases esve(4ally 'snaaw lesuplarats, wiik grent . .access. Office on East Liberty street, W oos tcr, u. Attorneys. r-r uavid .jswiau, ' ATTORNEY AT LAW OlSee S doors cast of the National Bank. 15U' G. W. EVERETT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MILLERSBURG, OHIO. Itf h. d. Mcdowell, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MTT.LER9BURG, O , OUcc Second Hoar in McDowell's bniiding west of the Court House. r MX " J0H3T TV. V0B7JES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MILLERSBURG, O. Ottice over the Book Store. : . iu A. J. BELL, .' JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. COLLECTIONS 1 1 1 "niptly made. Oilice above Long, Brown 1 t'.O ACo-'sBank. " ltf J. M. ROBIXSOS, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. MILLERSRUKG, o. office over Mayer's J ! 're' Ql've.'te uie court Uoase actf L. B. HOAGLAND, 'VXmi.WW T LAW, Photography. COURTNEY A APPLETON, . Corner Main A Depot Streets Mlllersburx, . - Ohio. Dentists. '.. ' T. L. PI KIiCE, . PRACTICAL OPERATIVE DENTIST. UP- . . Stairs opposite the Book store. All work ex ecuted in the best manner, and warranted IU OLMES A Political ami Family Journal, Devoted to the Interests of Holmes County, and Local and General Intelligence. ;, : j MlLLERSBUBGr HOLMES CoUNTrV 0-, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1873. Borloo, Vol. XXIX. Wow Sorloa ,: Vol. Ill, No.. 33. i-j I- .': 3 .-' T 1 ' - ' -' ' ' " ; i v, ' , Hotels. v v UUKU UOUbS, OREVn.I.E. XOKTB OF R. R. DEPOT. a ma jiarrraii, Be-x, Tratna guiag aonk ia the atorninc tn tfairtv ntiauteit fur brrakfat. The llnrd lloae is lued Bp is list-flaw style, ami i- oae of the best aooses on the K, F. W.tCkk. Country rw: win ana is m soeir Bnceresc 10 stop at r EHriRE HOUSE, A. J. HAMPSON, Proiirietor. PaMajren puii w p) raw ana ivanB i te earn, rreeavon BUTLER HOUSE, WEST END MAIN STREET. VTLLIkS. narg, unto, MStra KCTLIB, AraBiietor. ' nuuw w I" raw WIHr, SU IIS ffOeSCS Miscellaneous. JOSHUA SPOXAGLE, COFKTT SCEVEVOR. raa be ton ad at his resilience, in Kipiey towasblp. post once GEOHQE SCHNORH, HxALxa ra Family Groceries, -f rjiorisioirs, . MAIN STREET. MlliArsburS. O, DRUGS- w HEK TOU WANT ANT . Or anytkhtg that is kept ia a Krst-Class Drug Stare ! .O '. V GOTO;- SAUNDERS ) - i FOB THEM. THEY HATS THE Very Best of Everything In "vta.i Tneir Line. - . . J J & G. ADAUS, , BANKERS. Do Cenorml Banking, Discount and Deposit Business, MAKE COLLECTIONS AND SELL RXT- AMUki axAktrs. OFFICE IS T. B. aUIFPS C0K5EK, MUJersburg, Ohio.. Flour. Food, AND PROVISION STORE! R . ..iS tv, n : : i : J. P. IxARBIER, TTATING removed asv store to oate door west XX - of N. P. MoCormfck's store. I intend to eep a UrsA-class Fioar, Feed and Provision score, - - 1 nave pnrchased a stock of Sach as Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Syrup. Carbon Oil, Kentucky Hominy, Peas, Cnrraata, Or- Cmona, Raisias, Figs, extract. Spices. Starch " Also, Marvin's celebrated SUGAR, LEMOU suda ana i hsalu j . CR ACEEES. srutrtwriblee, . Cinger Snaps, Cigars, f frs' ntanvacture. TobaCCO. all Jn'iids, at wholetalt and retail. All roods mU at small prolts and delivered to any part ol the town. HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOB Com, Potafftet, Sea nt and ountry x roaucex, jiurt c antep reus. . FeWi lim.-tf 1 J. p. LARIMER. ... fi'iUi.j-i Look this Way to JO!; mi alts, Practical Tailor, TS In receipt of the latest New York and PhiiadeJohia Fashions lor Gents and Burs. is aso prepared to get up work ia the most ap- proveu styles. ALL WOBlv WARRANTED TO FIT. ; Heis stitl 4gent for the wen known ' ' Impf ored' Singer Machine. Needles and Oil on hand. Rooms, in Vommercial Block, three doors west of Jslul- ,W "Oi4 .laiXe't Store. Bhno4. WAITS, Carpets and Curtainsl BECEWTTH ; r. STEEUlJG&CO., UaYtDg ta Largest and kandsomest stock of A wmimtter ySruvtelt , Tapntrif, Thrm-pfp, Ingrain ' i 1 '! 'e Oil Cloths, Mattings &c, Ever shown in Northern Ohio, CORNICEXACE CtTRTAINS LAMBREQUINS A SPECIALT. A full Line of Upholstery. BeclctHtfi, Sterling & Co., .-. i i ISi SUPERIOR ST,. Cleveland, Ohio. n.m8. New Grocery AND PROVISION i STORE! CHARLES HOSE HAYING PURCHASED THE GROCERY and Provision Store of C. F. Leetv. Main street, and having reatted the rooms in good stvle, and added largely to the stock, and is bow uropared to furnish all who may laror him with their patronage with everytaiag his liaeof trade, such as Coffee, . - Tea, Sugar, Syrups. Oranges, Lemons, Canned Fruits, Extracts, Ac. c. Raisins, tkc. 4 c. All of which wUl be sold at Uie Lowest Market Price ! FOIL CASH. ; He alas keeps the vary Mat brands of ' Wiiios and Liquors, Suitable for medicinal purposes, which be will not to Uuy the drink. Give him a call when yoa want anything in an uae. ... CHARLES HOSE. At the old "Heraer Comer." MUlersborg.O, Aug. l,n. oOtf MILLERSBURG MILLS 0. FEHRENBACH, Hm pttKlmed he VUlenbaiv Villa mad bow ib readiness to a i who saaj tTor kim with ! CUSTOM WORK The If ill It one of the verr besi, and no ef fort will be spared to please customers. FLOUR, FEED, &C. Kept constantly on haad. Highest market All Kinds of Grain. " " : .": 61 FEintixBAca. MUlersbarg.O. rttf 12; Uillerstmrg lime Kiln I 1 MILE EAST OF TOWN, ON THE MAXWELL FARM. THE andersigned would respectfully an nounce to the public that they have con stantly on nana, at tneir uu, a superior qual ity of a X.&xu3 2 And are prepared to (il all orders promptly. lml . MECKER a BURNET. ROSaST C At AX WILL Joan T. MAXWELL. J.T.MAX WELL, RETAILERS OF . A494mdyXbXaMa.O CLOTHI1TC! CLOTHS, CASSIHERES, HATS, C-AJPS,- Trnnk8,Talises,Notions,&c MAIN STBJ5E1 laUUstrmliurtf - ObJo. wm.h:gaed. s, AND ; . . Heat Tttarket. I would rasnetlfuMT nnnonnce that I keep ceastaailr aa hand good saply of i Fresh . Groceries and Pro visions ' at low agnm. FRESH MEATS of all kin eaa be had dally. East Room, Critchneld's nut cmg, opposite cne ionrs uoase. a 1 , -. . - WM, n.-OARD- Al S. L01VT1IEB, FASHIONABLE -TAEOB ! Jackson St. Millereburg, O. - 1 : Above Maxeir$ Clothing Store. ; ALL work eatrnsted ia his hands, will be made ap in the latest style, most durable manner, aad gaaranteeu to s;ive entire saus tttction ia every case. Give him a trial. We are also arent for the Howe Sewfafflfa- chine, aad keep on hand lSeedles, Fixtures and rinainas; uti ny uie ootue or gross. r - A (T 1 A tTjVr CJaT-D OSAGE 0KANGE. '4 We would respectfully invite the attention of tne public to our . . Osap Oraio Hbqp ! We have a frill supply of plants on hand. Those wbhinp to purchase plsnt will do well to aire us a cau . netiw lurun pianu auu cultivate HEDGE PENCE For the term ol three years, warrantins them to grow, and warranting- a good stand for the oSibixto In three ananal navmenta.' We tbank theoeo- pte of Holmes and Tuscarawas counties tor tneir large patronage, -ana saose wasuingio nave a GOOD HEDGE FENCE ! Will do welt to rive ns the toll, as we are ex nerienred in the busiuess of lledve Growing, and caa make a fence in four Years sunlcieut to turu any stock, aud on any soil. Parties get' fag,, i.;.xac . J 1000 Bods or Over 20 per Vent. VJf . We have removed from Walnntereek to Shaoefville. Tuacarawas Co wbeit we will be happy to attend to ailorder.. E. M, TROVER, Shanesville, O. Hyl. ' to is - a THE RIVER WHOSE BRIDGE IS GOLD. She stands In a aowcj f meadow. Aad 1 oa a barren strand. ' -. j Where Sows a broad, strong river. ' Twixt me and Uiat lovely land. ! Tit vain to berkoa, tis vaia to ween, . The river is broad, Strang aad deep, j . 1 cannot awim that river. But tf'myshipsemildcomeia, I Iks btns-likefiails would carry ma . ' otheladvbapetawior ' - . . I tnnt that she her faith wiH keep But the river i broad,strong and deep.- , i know she has many loves. - Perl see them nn me wae 1 Anvy eau lay laim ana sisant i And bright gold at her feet Had 1 bet these na fiver would keen Ate from my sere, though 'twere broad sad aeep. . - i' . ': ' ' Butt make a bridge of my fancies, j f And I cross to that ohsasaat land, I weave her hair through my Sagen. And I hold her haad in my baud. And I kiss her bits in her innocent sleepl Though the river is broad, sad strong.aud Could I build the arches of silver, ' And lav the loor with gM, -feoutd cross -so claim my d&riinAV' - NatwaiUagantil Jan old Old aad worn, aad whithered. So creen . Oer the bridge of gold, ta a grave, and , weeu. ., , . , i GOLD. "I WILL IF YOU WILL." The Kay House !s a pleaiarit little ho ld, standing half war up the aide of a mountain in Sew Hampshire. ' - : Ia the parlor there, one July evening , were four people Mrs. St, John and her daughter Elly, Kiat Xmily May and Kr. MiUtxirn. As ED St, John went to the piano, these two last slipped out on the balcony, and stood listening as Elly sung! .1.' ; '"Conld we forget, could we forget! 1 Oh that Lathe were ruaahur ret. The past should fade like a morning dream JB a SIBgie updo si sue aoty nam. . Ah I we knew what yea) woaid say. Hut we are toe tired to bono or pray; - For, hurt with ceasolefis )ar and Ires, Body and soul rsnnal forget. .. Can they forget, will they forget W ben ther shall reach the boundary I Wkea with-aae dnat paag aad strain They are parted never to meet againr Ever to them shall res b given. ' Seaeeless la earth, or happy In Heavent That which has been it aught be yet Ir we could ouly leans a forget; But the start shall eease ta rise aad set Aad fall I root Heaven ere we target." Elly sang with an intensity and pathos which borrowed none of iu force from within, for she was a good- natured, Inconsequent sort of girl, who bad never had a trouble in her life. Xhegiitof Musical expression is of teB quite Independent of feeling or expe rience. Elly's music hurt Emily cru elly, and stirred and roused the old sor row which had but just begun to tall asjeep fee a J i ttle. She had loved deep ly ..and fondly A man whe luul grown tired of her and left her, because he was greatly ber inferior. ' Much as she suflercd, I rejoiced when her engagement with.. Lewis Leigh ton was broken." 1 had known Lewis from bis earliest childhood, and I had al ways disliked him as a seliiah, conceit ed prig: "The: last I heard -of him, he had turned Catholic, and joined the Jesuits; and I ouly hope lie got well snubbed' during Tiis noviciate. Had Miss May married him, her disappoint ment would have been unspeakably greater thaw it was. 'As aba leaned over uk oaicouy wuue x,iiy sung, auu iuokcu out into shadows and starlight, ber heart 1 was wrung as with the first an guish of loss, the sickening sense of her own blind Infatuation. "Ob God !" she said to herself, "when will the bitter ness of this death be past?" Then she became conscious that Mr. Millburn was speaking to her; but lie hid more than half finished what be bad to say before she realized that he was asking her to be bis wife., i -m '"" He spoke at a very 'unfortunate mo ment, lie and Emily hadbeen very good friends, that summer. They had wandered in the woods, ascended Kt. Washington, and beenr to Glen Ellis to gether. She had liked him, but she bad never dreamed of him as a lover, and when he presented himself in that light she was shocked, and startled, and little provoked. - ! "Oh, hush!" she said sharply. "It never can be never 1' . . - j .... " Do you then dislike me so much ?" said Evert Millburn, trying very bard speak quietly. " No," she said, making an effort to collect her thoughts. "I have' liked yon you have been good to me ; but all the lore I had to give is dead and bur ied, and there Is no resurrection."' ' " He made no answer; but she felt that she bad hurt him. I am very sorry," she faltered ; "I never meant " " I understand," he said quickly. "It no one's fault but my own.! Good night." And they touched hands and parted. i , .' Evert went up to his own room, where bis friend, Dick Bush, was .sitting iu tlie dirk.'; Dick was a boy of nineteen. lie had been "trying to work his way through college, and had worn himself out in the effort, and Mr. Millburn had brought bhn to the motrntaiiiB for his vacation. Dick made a hero of Evert, and he had been mortally jealous of Emily May; i ' ""Dick,"' Said" Mr. Millburn, after a little, "we will go over to the Olen to morrow." And then Dick understood the case, and mentally abused Miss' May as "a cold-hearted flirt," " which epithet she didnotintheleastdeserve.it I Evert and Dick went away early in the morning. Emily heard the stage drive away, and turned her face to her pillow, and thought bitterly of the hor rible perverseness of things In this world. - ; ' ' ' She knew that Evert was good, and manly, and. sensible... He was iu a fair way to win reputation at the bar, and, if not just handsome, was attractive and gentlemanly. . ' - ' " There are dozens " that would be proud and happy to accept his love; and nothing would do but that he must tli row It away on me," thought Emily, impatiently. "But It's never " worth while to pity men very much. They mostly get over their troubles very easily, if there is no money lost," From which it may be inferred that Miss May was perhaps a bit of a cynic, j , w Emily May lived with her mother, In an luland town in Xew Tork. She had little pro'ierty of her own, and, with what she could earn by her pen, she managed to dress herself, pay for a sum mer's journey now and then, and keep her own house over her head. It was ber way to look after her sick neighbors, poor or not; to visit, now and then, at the hospital and the county house, and do what her band found to do. She made no fuss, and laid down no rules, and was nnder no ecclesiasti cal "direction" in particular; but I am incliued to think she was as useful, and fitr more agreeable, than If she bad made herself hideous in a poke bonnet, aud committed mental suicide. it at a When her holiday was over that sum mer, she came home and settled quietly down to her work. She was busy desk, one day In October, when a cirrUge drove rapidly up the street, and "stopped at the door, and Dick Bush, jumped hurriedly eat, and rang the belL: ;Emily went to the door herselC opoo . which Dick's hurry seemed suddenly subside; and when he came Into the pariTi I appeared to find great difficulty Jn expressing him self, and Emily, greatly wondering, asked after his friend Mr. Millburn. Dick's tongue was loosed. Oh, Miss aay,"1ie said, with a sha king voice, Ereret (a dying." ' " Where? How?"ir'I Emily, startled and sincerely sorry. i '. ' Now Dick had been rather melodra matically' inclined. , He had .meant to act like the hero of lady's novel, and administer a sevcretf inflexible reproof to the woman who Saa trifled with Ev ert; but in Miss May's- presence he lounu in is pian lmprsoucauie, ami wise ly refrained. : " He went out shooting with a fool of a boy, arid he, the boy, fired wild, and Evert was badly hurt, and fever set in ; and oil Miss May he, keeps asking for you,' and be won't be quiet; and the doctor said, If yon could you ought to come, for it might make a difference. There's bis Rote, and Mrs. MlllbunvV The doctor wrote succinctly, that, considering the state of the case, Miss May's presence might possibly keep the patient quieter, : which was all import' ant'; Mrs.' Mlllburn's note was an In coherent blotted epistle, begging this unknowa young lady to come and save her boy. , , Emily could not refuse; her mother hurried her off, and in two hours she was seated beside Dick, on her way to Springfield.- Her reflections were not pleasant., i Every one would talk, and suppose there was a romance. Elly St. John would, be sure to know about it, and Elly was such a little chatter-box; and to try to make a mystery of the mutter would be still worse. Then she had "nothing to wear. And how should she get along with Evert's mother and sister f And who would take her Bible class on Sunday ? And what was to become of her little book promised for "the spring trade?" I dare say it's all nonsense his want ing me," she thought. "People never mean what they say in a fever. I re- mem!,' - Fat Murphy insisting that he would e a hippopotamus "handy in the houst ' and if Mr. Millburn comes to himself, ow horribly embarrassing will be!' , On the w cre, Miss May's feelings were rather those of vexation than of romance. , , . . . . They rode all night, and when Emily reached the door of the handsome old- fashioned house in Springfield, she was conscious of "looking like a fright," and wished herself anywhere else. The door was no sooner opened than she was embraced by a little old lady in bhtck, and a pretty girl in an ele gant morning dress. Both were in tears and had evidently been for some time on the verge of hysterics; and Emily once set them down as "the sort of women who are never of any use." " Oh, my dear ! It is so good of yon ! So very good of you:" said Mrs. Mill burn, i ' ' , f I am sure you will be bis guardian angel," said sentimental Hatty. Not at all, Mr. Millburn and I were very good friends, and I shall be very glad if I can do him any good," said Emily , in a very matter-of-course tone ; and then the doctor made his appear ance and begged her to come np stairs. If he could be kept quiet, there might be a chance for him," said the doctor'; '"but so much depends on nurs ing" and the doctor ended with an expressive silence. ' Evert was moaning and sobbing, and begging that some one would send Emily May with "one drop water." . ' " The nurse, who, to Emily's critical eyes, looked anything bnt capable, was fussing over him In a way that was enough In itself U drive a sane person mad. Emily poured out a goblet of wa ter with a steady hand, and as the ice tinkled' against the side of the glass she held it to his lips. ; . " There is . water," she said, in her ordinary sweet, cheery voice. "Now if yon will try to be qu'.et,! will stay with you." .- j She could not tell whether he recog nized "ber or not,- but the nervous, fe verish distress and excitement seemed some measure to snbside; and, after time, he was comparatively quiet, Now nursing a wounded man in a fever sounds very romantic in a novel ; but, in Its real details, It is anything but a romantic business. Emily May, at Evert Millburn 's bed side, felt herself in an entirely false position ; but she took care of him. for there was nothing else to be done. The nurse went off iu a buff with Miss May and the doctor; Mrs. Millburn and Hat ty could only cry and rustle about, aud overset things with their dresses! Ev ert Would grow restless as soon as Em ily left him, so that the charge, iu spite of herself, fell into her hands. Happily Mrs. Millburn and Hatty were not jealous. On the contrary, they admired .Emily extremely, and were very grateful and affectionate. . Before the end of the week, Evert came to himself. "I have dreamed you were here," he said, with a mint smile. "Now I sec it you, and no phantom." The delirium had gone, but the doc tor said nothing encouraging. Evert insisted ou hearing the exact truth ; and learned at last that he might possibly live a few days but not longer. ' Then, to Emily's wonder and dismay, Evert entreated that, for the little time there was remaining, she would take his name. His heart was set on this idea, and he pleaded, for what seemed such a" useless boon, with a vehemence that- seemed likely to hasten the last momenta. " Mrs. Millburn and Hatty seconded the petition with tears, and were sure that "darling Emily" would not refuse dear Even's lost request. Emily did what nine women out of ten would have done in the same case, and consented.' ' What harm can It do?" she thought, "it Is only a mere form, bnt it gives me the right to be with him to the end, and will prevent any talk; and he ia so good, and has loved me so well ; and if It comforts him now to think that my name will be Millburn Instead of May, why should I refuse?" And then It crossed her mind that a widow's cap wonld be very becoming to ber,- and she hated-herself because this silly notion had come to her unbidden,' and twisted up her hair tight and' plainand went to meet the clergyman In her old black mohair, which had become considerably spotted down the front in the course of her nursing. . . ; The rite was made as short as possible and then Mrs. Millbnrn . sent everyone away, and for two days the bride stood over the bridegroom, and fought against death till she was ready to faint,.:. The doctor gave op the patient en tirely, and ceased to do anything; and, as sometimes happens in like eases, he took a turn for the better; and-slowly the balance trembled, the scale inclined, and life bad won. . ' " -'-'-' "I'll tell you what it Is," said the doctor, "your wife has saved your life." Evert turned bis head on the pillow, and looked for Emily but. she had slipped away into the next room, where she sat down, feeling, for the first time, with a strange shock; ' that she was act ually married. What should she do What could she say? How could she tell Evert, after all, that she had only come to him as she would have gone to Pat Murphy, if be bad sent .for her, and consented to that marriage rite as she. had lent her silver candlesticks to bold Father Flanagan's blessed eandle when Judy Murphy died t , The doctor went down stairs; and presently Mrs. Millburn and Hatty came to her, and overwhelmed her with cm- braces and gratitude, and a eouif appli que set, and fragmentary talk about ber "tilings," and proposals to send for her mother, all mingled together. . Emily resolutely put away thought for the time, but she could not help feeling, in an odd surprised way, that she was not unhappy, and despised herself for hav ing a sort of ashamed, .furtive interest in those "things," which Mrs. Millbnrn and Hatty were longing to provide.'"' A week after that day, Evert was al lowed to sit np in his easy chair, white and wan enough, but with a look of re turning health and life.. Emily was sit ting almost with her back to him, look ing out into the tossing leafless branch es of Uie great elm. " Emily," said Mr. Millburn, at last. "Yes," she answered quietly, but she did not turn her head. " Emily, I did not mean to get well." No answer from Mrs. M'Mburn. , . "I know how much you must feel what has happened. Believe me, I wilt take no advantage of your goodness; I will set you free as soon as I can. My only wish Is to spare you trouble; I will take all blame on myself. I know, you are longing to be away; and why should I dc.ay what must come at last? dare say Dick ami Mrs. Mary, the nurse, can do all I need now.',' "Oh, if you prefer Mrs. Macy's at tendance, I am sure it is nothing to me." said Emily, in a remarkably cross manner. , , You are angry with me, but there need be no difficulty, dear. Yqu came away from home so hurriedly that it would be perfectly natural for yon to return to your mother now." i . ' ' But here, to Evert's dismay, Emily hid her face, and began to cry in quite a passionate and distressful fashion. Evert rose with difficulty, and went to her, it was not more than three steps. . "Do you want to kill yourself?" she said through her sobs, and she took hold. of him and made him ait down, and then turned away, and laid her head on the window seat.' ' I "What can I do?" he said, distressed. "It's too bod! Oh. it's too bad!" she said in the m ost unreasonable way. "I know It, Emily. .You're as Iree as though no word had ever passed be tween us. Do you want to go to day ? will make it easy with you with moth er and Hatty," he said with a pang. She went on crying, and then in a min ute she said, in a most Incoherent fash- fl. .: ' ' J I "I I didn't think I was so very disa greeable." The words drooped out one by one between her sobs. "But, , of course, if you don't want me " "Emily! What do you mean ? Will you stay? Will you really try to care for me?" he asked, with a sudden light In his eyes. ... j , "I don't know. I did think as mat ters are, we might try to make the best of it," she said in the faintest whisper, while the color ran to her fingers' - end. "You will?" i : . "I will if you will," said Mrs. Mill- burn, with a sweet shy smile. - 1 And she kept her word. The Aldint, Absurdities or Fashion. A correspondent of the' fashionable London ladies' newspaper, the "Ladies' Treasury," says : ., j ; . . . "The latest novelties which are spo ken of for spring fashions are the rein troduction of the First Empire style of dress that is, short waists right under the armpits. Skirts also are to be made perfectly plain, with just a few gathers at the back ; so that all the old pictures, with their almost bodiless dresses, and long scanty skirts, may serve as fash ion plates for the coining season. Slen der, tapering waists are iiot to be seen this year, and we are doomed pro tern, to resemble bags of flour tied round the neck. Do not think that I am exagger ating; already some of our young belles have appeared both in. society and at the theaters in those inelegant dresses, and certainly the wearers looked half ashamed of themselves. There is, how ever, nothing else seen than these short waists at all the best fashion houses ; so, whether the revival will have a per manent standing or not, the attempt is being seriously made to bring short waists and lanky dresses once more In vogue." rue mrn corresponueni oi the same paper says : "Among the ab surdities of fashion Is that at present introduced into Paris of wearing the hair over a monstrously high comb. The chignons at the back of the bead are no more seen, but they have mount ed to the top of it. The hair is arrang ed higher than the coiffure, be It hat, cap, or bonnet. This new arrangement is said to resemble the style of head dress of the ancient French Grenadiers. It Is more than a coiffure it Is a bon net of hair; and at the side, placed very high, is a cockade of ribbon" or an aigrette. This eilillce of hair Is sus tained iu iu position by the very high est of all combs, termed a giraffe comb; in front of this, disposed like a fan, are cither large leaves placed one on the other, or else a quilling of blonde, the comb Itself being carved in foliage or arabesques." . Adventures of A Miner in Adventures of A Miner in India. -A German mining2 engiiieei" named BredemyeT his"beerr telling a Sari Fran- cisco iepoi ter a' strange story stout his mining operations Jn India, and this crucifixion in Burmah. He was grad uated st several schools of mines ia Europe, and, as may be supposed, "had a thorough mining education. He' then went to the East to practice his profes sion as an engineer, and took charge of the rains In Dutch India, under the grrvemmeat of. HoUaad. , After this he irent into other; sections anil entered into the service: of the. local . heathen governments to conduct their mining operations." He became a great favorite and was growing- in wealthand power, when the natives became saddenly jeal ous of him and feared that he would re port the richness of their, mines to for eign governments. . Ther do not be lieve in the diffusion of this kind' of knowledge. ' '; ' ' " ""'!'' In Burmah they came upon him with out any warning to the number of three or four rnmdred, as afterward appeared by the order of the King of Burmah ia June, 1869. His retainers and serv ants left him without a word, as if by some preconcerted signal, and joined the three hundred, armed with bamboos, knives, and spears. '- The servants, for tunately,' left his arras," consisting of eight guns, and two revolvers, and he had some amunition. He was surround ed in his bungalow, and fought the heathen army for three days and two nights, ami theuvhisamunition gaveout afrdhe-wasNigctf to surrender. Then they scourged him and cried, " Crucify bim; crucify him, as he sayshis God was crucified. Hang him on a cross, And they crucified him that is, they tied him with thongs upon a eross,and left him hanging, tliere till he was un conscious. After that they took him down, and, when consciousness return ed, puthlra tho wildest one of his five horses, which no one else could ride and journeyed with him toward the palace of the King. ' He witched an op portunity, knocked down the nearest guard, and dashed away upon bis wild horse, the three hundred savages, all that was left of them, iu full pnrsuit. He far outstripped his pursurers in the race, reached Mandelay, the capital, his horse fell dead under the city walls, and he went directly to the palace of the King. ' The. King was not home to him, and the Prime Minister charged bim with killing a number of the King's subjects. : He was chained and impris oned among one hundred and fifty murderers and robbers.and was finally released through the intercession of the British Embassador. He had not yet enough of India, and engaged in min ing again in the service of another bar baric King, who tried to poison him. He then began to look upon India as an un healthy place for a Christian, and went to the next best mining country in the world California. ' a It is Better. Better to wear a calico dress without trimming, if it be paid for, than to owe the shop-keeper for the most elegant silk, cut pud trimmed In the most be witching manner. : '- Better to live in a log cabin all your own than a hret wn stone mansion be longing to somebody else: Better walk forever than run into debt for a horse and carriage. , .- , Better to sit by the plain pine table , for which you paid three dollars ten years ago, than send home a new exten sion black walnut top, and promise to pay for it next week. Better to use the old eano seated chai ra and faded two-ply carpet, than tremble at the bills sent home lrom tie uphols terers for the most elegant parlor set ever made. ' Better to meet your business acquait- ances with a free"dont'oweyoaaeent'' smile; than to dodge around the corner to escape a dun. ,n:'-: , . ,: . !: - Better to pay the street organ-grinder two cents for music, If yoa must have it than owe for a grand piano. Better to gaze upon the bare walls than pictures unpaid for. . Better to eat thin soup from earthen ware, if you owe your butcher nothing than to dine off lamb and roast beef and know that it does not belong to you. ' Better let yop- wife have a fit of hys terics than to run In debt for nice new furniture, or cloths, or jewelry, or any other thing that women wish lor. A fit of hysterics,' properly managed is often ot more real benefit to. a woman than anything yon could buy. ' It Is better to treat them ia this way: '' '' "When'ifiebeginstocry for some thing sneougbt to know she cannot have, try to reason with ber a little.". Bulwer in his Last Days. Professor Jowet, the reveraud author gives a genial picture of Bulwer in bis last days. : He speaks tenderly of the genuine kindness of the dead, of his frankness and loyalty ; " all who came inj contact with him felt that he was a true man who bad nothing to conceal, and was willing and able freely to im part himself to all." But a few weeks ago, the professor and the novelist met and talked of many things for one, of English orators past and present, of whom Bulwer thought Wyndham most perfect. ' Of Byron too J him he prais ed with heartfelt enthusiasm, ridiculing the recent foolish babbling in England concerning the famous grammatical er ror In Childe Harold. They talked of the really great men in the world, and Bulwer put the number at twenty, which we arc inclined to think a. gen erous estimate. Classical literature, be thought, would continue hereafter, as hitherto, to be the basis of English higher education.' Next summer he in tended to devote to the study of Plato, and he said laughingly that even at the age of sixty-seven it was hard to get rid of the love of approbation. And so the professor ends his discourse with a few mora sentences which show us the industrious lituruuur and the man of society, full of euergy and anticipa tion, talking kindly to a little child who has been listening eagerly to a conver sation "up among the clouds. A. J. 7Vi'6im.i i 1 ' ' ' .' a is ' Men talk about the Idle wind ; but the wind is always busy,' and, like a cheerful farmer whistles at Its work. ' ' numan nature Is so constituted that all see and judge better in the affairs of other men than In their own. " A Man Bird—Human Beings Gradually Changing into Birds. ' r cvi' .,! .! We shall -fly. - It in only a question of time. A man is; turning into, a bird The tale is toldUn. Berne des Mereilles Sclentifiquea by X-JIarnois Condamfne a sciebce-sbarpj aad: therefcire it is true. The b.rd-man was. Andre Fog- lin. He died, and. Dr. Bravais and Har- nois-Condamine cut him np. Sept. 16, lS71.""Folgtn's father was tiypochon driac, Imagined that he was turning in to a turkey, and refused to reply, un less, addressed as M.;!Dlmlon. One Christmas he imagined the eeok was af ter him, leaped from, the window, frac tured his hip,, and subsequently died, His son -Andre, one of five"brothers, was a lad ol marvelous codny strength. Another brother went to Sonera and is in California.? Xndre's chest was ronnd as a shield", with' an enormous develop ment of pectoral1 muscle.''' His arras were exceedingly long, and in walking he would swing thnra like the arms of a windmill. When he ran this motion increased till he. seemed to be propell ing himself through the air like a swim mer who goes through the water hand overhand. ": ' " ' During the Prussian war Andre For- lin was run through the lungs by Ublan,and then he was dissected. The breast-bone was found to be rigid like that of a duck. Some of the spinal pro cesses of the vertebne were abnormally enlarged, and some of them ancbylosed together, se as to make a portion of the spine nearly inflexible. The clavicle, shoulder blade, and sternum all exhibi ted wonderful abnormal modification in the direction of the bird-skeleton. M Harnois - Condamine ; concludes that these departures from the human type are susceptible of being perpetuated: and "that we have here precisely the point of departure of a new species." Andre has left a son in whom the ptero- godetic tendency of the parent has been transmitted in an increating shape. His frame posses the same abnormal features as his father's, and also two new ones which bear Andre several degrees near er to the bird type than his father was. The boy has had a rudimentary third eye lid distinctly1 marked. When showed it to the worthy Mr.' Bravais, who stoutly repudiates Darwin, he lkl not know what to say. I said nothing; say nothing now. , The boy 'has, moreover, what is either a mdimenUry wing, or else a wretched deformity. The skin of the back and arm of the child when he is at rest lies in a loose fold under hi s arm posseriorly ; . when the arm is raised aud extended it is seen that there is a continuous connection triangular flap of skin lrom half way of the triceps extensor muscle to the lattissimnsdorsi. "It the young Andre shall live," says M. Harnois-Condamine in conclusion, "I charge myself with bis education." Marvelous as this reci tal appears to be, we can not bring our selves to reject It. ' ;' ; The Recovery of Jerusalem. Tbe Edinburgh Eeviow has an arti cle on "The ltecovery of Jerusalem," briefly reviewing the results of recent explorations in that city. The writer thug speaks of the magnitude of Solo mon's Temple: The skill, the art, the mighty toil tnataave Deen devoted to the adorn ment, and to the desecration, of this most, ancient place of worship, have been of extraordinary magnitude. The grandest legacy of Egyptian antiquity, the Great Pyramid, demanded, indeed, larger amount of naked human la bor; but In Moriah there is a compul sion ot the features of Nature herself to the service of the builder. , Ia actual bulk, the Great Pyramid is to the Tcra pie rock as five to nine, if we descend but as far as the sills of the five double gates of the Mountain of the house. It we carry the comparison down to the level at which the lowest foundation of the walls is ralaid in the rock, at the angels of the inclosnre, the bulk Is three times that of the Great Pyramid. The cubic contents of the mason's work may not amount to a tenth part of that piled up by Sou phis. But the hill has been honeycombed with chambers and gal leries; and the declining part to the south covered with vaults and arches, to which Glzeh can show no parallel. No merely artificial structure could have so successfully -resisted the reso lute efforts of the two greatest militrry nations of the ancient, world to destroy the existence and obliterate its memory. No other monument, long surviving the era of Asiatic and Italian -power can ever, like the noble Sanctuary.mark by its very ruins, the successive periods of its glory and its fall! ,. If we regard not so mnch the evi dence of the labor devoted to the work the Temple as Uie effect produced on the mind by its apparent magnitude, we may suggest the following compar isons : The length of the eastern wall of '.he Sanctuary is rather more than double that of one side of the Great Pyramid. ' Its height, from the founda tion on the rock at the south, and near the northern angles,was nearly a third of that of the Key pi 'ran structure. If to tiiis great height of Vi feet of solid wall be added the descent of 114 feet to the bed of the Kedron, and the further elevation of 160 feet attained by the pinnacle of the Temple porch, we have total height of 426 feet, which is only 30 feet less than that of the Great Py ramid. The area of the face of the eas tern wall is more than double that of one side of the .pyramid. Thus the magnitude of the NoMe Sanctuary of Jerusalem far exceed that of any other Temple Iu the world. Two amphithea ters of the size of the Coliseum would have stood within its colossal girdle, and left room to spare. The Coliseum said to have seated 87,000 spectators, and accommodated 82,000 more in its arena and passats. For such a num ber to have crammed withia itseltvhs the space for each persou must have been limited to 17 inches by 30 inches. Allowing two cuhiu each way, or four square cuhits for each worshiper in the temple, the Sanctuary would have con Ulned 30,000; the Chel, excluding the Priests' Court, 80,000 more, and there yet have been room, In the Great Court and the cloisters to make the total reach to more than 11,000. ! , 1 1 , , . ; Prentice 'said that Daniel was the on ly man ever lionized without j growing vain about it, ' ' i ' i -. "Please," is a very little word, and "Thank yon," Is not long, : Holmes Co. Eepullican, Dedicated to the interests oT I Party, to Holmes County. And to kmal mn ersl sews. WHITE & CUNNINGHAM. BDlTOaw A XV f BOTUBTOSaV ' vF ft fc-Cbsn aH,al- Bkwrer afnlTawiii' irfy tSWOQS BMPTOsi - s . MLLLASESBOTiO, OHIO. . '.. , Terms of SMboerlptitMi : One year (tn advanoe) - r -' - S2tOO Six months - - - I.OO Tol3 Fx-lxxtlxxsJ. The RrrtriLlCAH Joft Printing Oflee' Is eaa of the best furnished country oflloea la She OHIO HISTORY. Newly Discovered Documents as to the Early Settlement of the State—The First Settlement Not Made at Marietta. .;e,','fi.Ai. We find the olio wing interesting ar. tide in relation to the early settlement of Ohio in the Bucvrus Journal of Feb- ,ry;i3th. If It Is true, as stated, that the 'first'- settlement wis' made In our State as early as 1784; then will Mariet ta lose the honor she has so long enjoy ed of being the ! point where the first white settlement was made in Ohio. We commend the consideration of this subject to those in our city who have made the early history, of Ohio a study: A most valuable discovery of histori cal manuscripts has recently been mad by the Western 'Beserre-"Historical So ciety of Cleveland, Ohio. Tha papers, which-had accfrmnlated dnrihg the Con federation 1783 to 1789 aud which were deposited, in the Department of State, were always thought to have been burned by the British in 1814, when the Capitol and other public buildings were razed to the ground. It having recent ly been determined to erect a new build ing for the State Department, it became necessary to remove the archives, which had accumulated for many years. . By Uiis means the Historical Society ascer tained that there were many papers of great value,' heretofore considered lost, relating to the Ohio country during the years before mentioned. These papers form a new and lmpsrt- ant chapter relating to the pre-territorial history of OMo. From them we ascertain that as early as 1784 there, were various settlements of white peo ple northwest ot the river Ohio. There were towns at the Muskingum, the Scio to, Miama, and along the Ohio. This is esUblisbed beyond pread venture, as we have not only the names of the towns, but those of the principal residents. As to the number of inhabitants in each town, there Is not full information, ex cept at Hocking, there were about three hundred families, and the same at the Muskingum town. There was a large place opposite Wheeling, on the "Mingo Bottoms," and others at various points containing more or less families. , When George Rogers Clarke, Rich land BuUer and Arthur Lee, Commis sioners for Indian Affairs in the West, arrived at Fort Mcintosh, in January 1783, to treat with the Ohio Indians, ' they found nothing coold be done ia the way of their mission nnlessthe lands west of the Ohiu were cleared of all white persons who settled there. The Indians were emphatic on that point. On the 24th of January, 1785, the Commissioners ordered Col. Harmar to drive off the settlers. r 'c On the 29th of March following, Xn- gn John Armstrong was dispatched with a competent force to disperse the ntrnders. This was only partially ac complished, and with considerable dif ficulty. We have before us Armstrong's report to Col. Harmar on the subject. It detailed bis march, aud the occurrences which took place in discharging the du ty assigned h'-u. 1 .rose settlers whom Armstrong could not reach were forced off. by the direction of the Commission ers, by Delaware and Wyandot Indians, but not nntil they had received, and refused to .disperse, a written notice from Cel. llarraar. Among the papers received In the So ciety are petitions from settlers, show ing the distressed condition, and ap pealing for time to select locations and take settlements east of Ohio. Har mar's answer to those and other com munications relating to the subject are interesting documents. . . j At some future time the Historical - Society hope to prepare these manu scripts for publication. Through the kindness of-Hon. Hamlr-m fish, Sec retary of State, the ' Society Was per mitted, free of expense, to take copies of all the papers in the Department re lating to the Ohio country aad the West during the Confederatlou- , ThH valua ble acquisition to the mateiial for a his tory of Ohio will be appi --dated by every Intelligent citizen. A Man of Spirit. For a specimen of a man of spirit, we may mention a Montreal person who married a widow. His wife made life burden to him by perpetually point ing out his vast Inferiority to ber first choice. He bore this- for some time, bat finally it becanae intolerable. He felt that aa a man of spirit be eould not tamely sub-ait to such depreciating comparisons, and he determined to as sert himself in a way that should con vince his wife that he was not to be trifled with. So one night, wbea that pleasant woman was safely asleep, he rose up and dressed n'mseii, seuea large sledgs-hammer, and proceeding she neighboring grave-yard, where his predecessor lay, smashed his tomb stone into small pieces. Probably, if this courageous conduct does not in duce some improvement in his wife, he will exhume her former husband, and show her how exceedingly contempti ble that person looks when properly ar ticulated,: t i . Canning Maple Sugar. The following suggestion asade by Mr B Bateliam, in the Painesville Jour nal, :U be n-'eived with aproval by all people In the city that love maple syrup, and who does not. Sugar tme has fTived, and we would suggest t farmers and their wives "rat they take more pains than usual to make nice syrup for sale to the people of the towns UiU season, ami that a" housewives who have empty fruit cans or can boy a doacn, fill them ith syrup, bolling-hoC It will keep nnoly, for ns next summer or later, and in the coming scarcity of fruiU . ill be a fine relish for the household or for company. " Maple syrup may be kept very we'l In jugs or bottles, If well corked and sealed while hot until mid Summer, but not so well after that time. . .. A Cincinnati man who suspected his servant girl of using kerosene oil to kindle the fire with, thought be would try her, one night, o he poured the oil out aud filled the can . with, water. When he landed In , the dining-room next morning there was no breakfast and no fire to cook it with nothing but a store full or soaked wood and a very foolish-looking girl. Perform what yon profess.' AtkO..