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jl ta.JSJn.iKool j,-d Xool 1m I wk I HUM lit Swa ' 1.1"' .w Ja uii -a t'l urn i.so j.m 0i sjo UKI .) l MM S.UB 14-" CJJUI BJ HJlJ lj aau no 1U i-j ti i l::B, lUIli It.!! I Witt" 3IUA lf HI itT.AU i im -a. toinu 1 1 mu ya. VU BVfUjaiau ;mt 1J ' I Deaths and Marriages gratis. Local notices, first insertion, 1 cent "per line; wuvnincM nxrawn cm per line. Special Kolice. and Foreijra Maerliseaaeats Business Cards eieeediat; 5 lines, H. Administrators' and Exeeaton' Notices a County Officials 'a.iaa Ran. TmiMm A iios. IIOAULA.ND. Jon s. iiil Prvttlii Attorney, - I'nuitf L'ler, Men, Auditor, Xeor4er, Trmumnr, it8 ti. MCCOMB. joskra II. AcwToii. WC MClKtWkLI. 1- ComiB titnisj Al'S Wokcmax. 1 Joa-Uaiiiisioia. iVrjrra - , ' -i t . UklflT -SKAF PEL (TtLXW ALt.TSOM, ?Jouif H. Smith. fWASBIMOTOMCOVElU -fiRRVrt.l,R, Church Directory. it M. E. CHURCH, 6. A. HCfGHKS. FAJ3TOB, SERVICE EVERT Sabbath at K'S 'clock, A. and 7 'clock, EVAXG. LUTHERAN CHURCH. &KRTICES EVERT OTIIEK SABBATH, AT I Hl, o'clock A. ti, Prayer Merriag.eTery j aifnaacinnf ;sr, jn. r, rg.itei) U. P. CHURCH, BET. W. M-iIBSON, PASTOit. HOURS It service at MX o'clock, a. a. SsW.aih school at lux : o'clock, a. a. Prarar BMating Taara- uay ereniug at is o ciiM:k. ( PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. CT.A.8.afliHOLlVAl.rvAeiinVai la w service at 11 o'clock, nmbbata scaool U o'clock. Ereaing terrice fx o'clock. r-rayer meeting every n eanesaay CTeain g at SERVICES EVERT SABBATH AT 10 O' clock, a. if . Sunday School at a, J. D. Nna .casacoer. Pastor. Krltrfuck L6dg"e i. o.b. f! No. 81. Meets every Tnesdav eveninif. in tbnfcpkaaj E. W.TAJB. if. G. A. G. 8PRAKKLK.V.G. Fain. XcaaaaiiM, at'f, RaUwau. Time JTablex. Church Directory. Cleveland, Mt. Vernon & Columbus R. R. GOING NORTH. Kxnreft. Aecommo'tn rnvc monnv v ernov. wanwaer, lkn-Hrd. ilrlll,U ti It ..u-UUtll uaan, n.au Black Creek, 111.16 - . " aallanrkrt j l. "J ui. " " Atilleborg,o1A."lCrlI.lo - - Uolsteiville, S:. " 11:46 " rredericksbnrg, 6S1 " 1S( P. M. TlriVllle, 1:15 " MankailrUie, 7:M " M " Akron.- ' i Akron.' " IIUUSOB, KA'J " AVrr. at Cleveland, 10:10 - leii GOING SOUTH. Arcossaiotn. ExTrrera. JjCtve cierelaad Vtaladsoswk i 838 A.M.., ' ,Akron',' !!( ' ! " Cllntun, tlMI M. f: ' r. at. Marehailville, U:4S P. M. Irus Urrville, - l:li " Apple Creek, 1:1" " 7:44 'rederickb'rg, :4 8.-U1 "0hivnes(le, ,f Miilenburg, 4: " 8: " " Killbuck, 4:UU " " ttlacACssek.. 4rtH . " Gann, ' 6 " " banville, 6.5S Uuw.rJ, . . t.-2S " (Jambier, S.-47 " .. Arr. at Mount Vernon ' 7:11 " . , Carrio Mail. R. C. HURD, President. G. A. JONES, Superintendent. Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & Chicago R. R. TRAINS GOING WEST. 'No. No. S I i 4 f Fast kra Pa .f:x: Mail. Mltrat Bv. FIIMhb, I lAikJt Ki a, t.l4.a- i.hir.n. Koermter . rm lO.ts1"1 l.tu a3 Alliance. . , S.1S " l.tir.a.u.45 " 5.a " Orrvillei I fit M ' lf.n. Lrk. " WoOfler, 'fn""ST" SIT Vs -Maasaoid, c aw 6J 4. M ail" ( ntstlim. ( , 6 40 &J1U , t) 4U " -re,u,Ber"W ' i 6.ie.. 9.5U " ForesV t WJ " i 7-55 " "j - " Lima,' ' linsr it a.15 s.ik n.it.. it-Wayne, l.ior.a. 1IJB 11.W s.u a Pli-isintiLh. 4 A1 9 M 4 M p. IK . Chicago. (' B.su . sju " aat TRAINS GOING WEST. TRAINS GOING EAST. a-47 So. No. . Ko. 8 " Mail. Fat Ex. PacKr. V.x. Chicago, 5 Bi.. o.Wa.a. i w.a. ir.. Plymouth, .15 " H.H.r.B. 8" ltnii.i Ft Wayne, ls anf-.n. irn n.a) 3. " Liasa,. into i46 , 4.n t Lisa-M. " Forest, 4 8.B"-1ST" - tS8 " . CratUine, 8 atadb; Mn. 419k. 11.3ui.a Woosu-r, I0.T7 f lu " 1.4sr. Orrville, ' ltoa H4.tu .J 41 MaMtlloa, 11.48 M . 7.U8 " S 50 Can tan. noira. Ml.13 75 ' S IS AMtauca, lI.Mir.a.HLr5 Has4 4 its-, tochatter, 8.W " l.lti a. . M.43 8.(7 Pitouarga, 4.45 i fua a llri.a. Aiu -" So l, Dally fxcept Monday: Nos. 5,7, 8,, and 4 Daily except Sunday; Xos. S and 8, Daily. ' F. R. MYERS, Gen Ticket Agent. F. R. MYERS, Gen Ticket Agent. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. F. R. MYERS, Gen Ticket Agent. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Physicians. Das. POMEREXE & WISE, ipHVSfUAWS ANDSlTRiiBOXS, MIl.LKRH - bur,Kts. Oaflr Htn VVt4irs(Jar, from 1 to 5 o'clock T. &f., and on Matarvtars from tofclock a. m. U3 o'clock P. M. MU' " ' J. W. GUTHRIE, M. D. . -PHTSTCIAN AND SURUEUX. Office la first buitiiug iiortbol"IoiKltioc,Voos4r, Wayne Ctrautv, Obio. OlBce hours, Wailaeiitiiirs Saturdays, from V to IS a. aiul Iron 3 to 4 T- m. Ail accounts coit.ttaf?rc'l dike at auon as scrrics retniered. - 1 - - ( W. a STOUT, M. D. i StTCCKSSOR OP K. BARNES, M. Dn EC LEG - tic Physician and Surgeon, Oxford, Holmes Couiuy, Utiio. Sjecial aUenlHin. givca U CtirauK ian Famaieliseaset. v4Jon?attatia, frte. Atttkr Ik-ar tram A. Jl. to p. Um Tuesdays and batanlays. WuiV P. r. FOMEllEXE, PHTSfCIAN AXD SURGKOX. BEKLIN. nil Is 1 7! t i f 044 X rVidfebSi'M u PHTSICIAX AND SURGKON, MILLERS-rg.-ii "Oinaa fir.l.lonc Wtt tor. jax itanaerly occspiod by. Midran& Kcsk dencc, second door south ol T. B. Kaiff corner. Oroee days, Wednesday And Satur day alkeraaoas. ;.,.t. e. Its DIL S. WTLSOST, PHTSICIAK AMD SURGEON, OFFJCR AXD Residence, West Liliertv Street, Woosler. O. All aceoun. enaitered dua asoontas itervi ces are rendered. 3t J. O. BIG HAM, M. D., -PHT9ILIAM SUEGEOK.MILLRRSBUBG. Ohio. Attire and Residence, at South ' part ol n nuipH Dum. l LI DR. JOHN I.EHMAX, Pbvsicran.rreaUChrana: Disealk taauecialiy Ttm&e Comiilaiats, .vrita frra . unci oa aast i.tuorty srecet, vr 009- Attorneys. DAVID F. EWIXG, ATTORSKT AT LAW Office S doors east of the National It.i.k. - Gf rfT ETERTT,fc ATTORSElf . AI-.LAW.I MI1XBKSBURG OHIO. ,yi . -i ti . . . H. D. McDOAVELL, ATTORNKT AT LAW, MlT.LERSBURQ.O ODice Second loor in McDowell's bnilding west of the Court House. 1U t V tt i ,!.! ... ,,. tut JOHN W. VORHES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, M1LLERSBDRO, O. una over the Book Store. ltl A. J. BEI.I JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. COLLECTIONS 7 . t ol above Long, Brown - iti J. M. ROBINSON, ATTORNEV AND COUNSKI.UIR AT LAW MlLLAIiSBllUU,M. oaJl atve"i L. R. HOAGLAND, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT I AW MILLEItSBUfcUi,u. , Attorneys. Photography. COURTNEY A APPLETON, I'lIOTOO-iiA.FTteKS, - - - Corner Main & Denot Streets I .fit . i i .1 I'lf. Mlltorsburg, - - Ohio. Dentists. Tf T.X. PIERCE, 10'i PRACTICAL A OPERATIVE DENTIST. 17? Stairs aigaittae Book Store. Allworkex ecuted in thebet manner, and warranted to give satisfaction. iu TT ! fill uMifii - r . .. i . ., .. . 1 : -i : : 1 ' i '.'''!! t ' i 1 ' V ' i ' . . A Political and Family Journal Devoted to the Interests t. Holme Countg,and Local and General Intelligence. i i .. . . - - . ..., i ' r ii 'Old Berla i,VoL'.;XXIX?IK 72t A MntiERSBiiRG, Holmes County 0., Thursday 'April 1C. 1873. few Berloa , Vol. Ill, No. 34. assf . f i f -j . ; i r ; i lit i : i '..:''::?: r "17 Z ' ' : ' : : : ' : : : Hotels. i uuia norstc, n.. Wrilmi rH R. ft.- DEPOT. jtivia iiMnuit, piMp r. Trains going nam in the numing Mon tnirtr inutM for hrrakfatt. llie llur.1 fc. Kltnl ap h ni-cia m w, ami ik one ih we Dew onset on me 1 1 . a J K. K. loantry T't W1U MMU u ms weir utuui Ml sum EMPIRE HOUSR A- J. JTftMP3i)X,T PrOinrsa. . Paawagers - eonreyedto ami f roia tin- Can. l'sceuf ctuirge. BUTLER HOUSE, WEST JCXD MAW STREET, MILLEltS- uurg, IHUO, JOJK-a BBTUB. Prourwtor. Thit Bmm Is In good order, and iu guets Miscellaneous. JOSHUA STONAGLE, COUNTT SURVETOE, ran be fooad at nk resHKBce. ia Kipley lowasnip. fast OBcc kMiiress. ftoreve. w avne ca..l. - QEORGE SCHNORR, ' " ' i 'ii-. .! i-tt ' ! DitLza i t DUTXGS u rt v m if W HEX VO0 WANT ANT Or aaythiag that is kept la a ! f ! f I 1 l t-Ciass crag store : O .,t A ? I'. GO TO FOR Til EM. TUET HAVE THE' VerBest iofl cferithTrig in ?" Their Line. Sotf Ufl r a(- J. & G. ADAMS, . BAtN'EhEAS. Do a Ceneral Banking. Discount and Kfi7 tst PifJtt Btianaaa.i ti . MAKE COLLECTIONS AND SELL REV A.N UK STAMPS. OFFICE IS T. B. KAIFPS CORXER, v' jamersbttrg, OMo:y , w lyi Flour, Food. AND PROVISION .STORE 1 J. Pi LARBIER, TT AVrSO armoved ay stontoonedeocwat 1 1 of N.T. MoCormlrk's store, finteudto -"eep a hrst-class Flour. Feed aad Provision Store. 1 hare purchased a stock of Xat lii biv,i.O j Such as Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Syrup, Carboa Oil, f Kesrtnrfct aatiay. laas.Canants, Or. 7 anges. Lessons, Raisins, Figs, Also, Marvin's celebrated SUGAR, LEMON aui'A aua f asAta CRJLCEMS. sugar slumDies, Clnger Snaps, Cigars, of the bat mmnaet.t. Tobacco, oil kinds, at wholesale and retail. AH good sold at small profits aad delivered rnj part 01 tno rowa. HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOB f I f I v rrtf'w'iT wn Com, Potatoes, Jiea ns oidovntry J'roduce, furs Sheep PelU. y. Feb. . 187l.-3tf J. p. LARIMER. Look.iliYayf wm 'it-lllBM-MllB4! .JU. . "1 L It A ti f. S in receiot of the latest New Tork and X Philadelphia Fashions forGents and Bys. 1 aso prepared to get up work in the most ap proved stytes. ' '" ' ALL WORK WARRANTED TO FIT. , - 1 1. t-Tf n )- . 1 , T: , Be is IW Ant brtMnsren knowm 1 , HuiiJiiiUf Auibuiu. !: mproved nr MacTiiTis. Needles and Oil on hand.' Room, in Commercial BlocJc, mtireadoarwt ty Mut ant's Store. " Carpets and Curtains! BECKWITH'"', 1 '. . . : STmJITG&CO., Hariagr the -fctrgt- Amd taattsmea Mack of - ., - ..... I Oil . Cloths Jfattiuas fc, Ever shown in Northern Ohio, CORNICE.tiACE CTJHTAlNS LAMBREQU1NB A SPECIAI.T. ' ' ' A foil Line of Upholstery. Jiechirith, Sterling C Co., 1 'lSBStTPERfdrf ST, ' Cleveland, Ohio. SlmS, -We-wouH to to In to New Grocery PROVlSIOrP itiDRE CHARLES HOSE TTAVING PURCHASED THE GROCERY XX aad Provisioa store of C. F. Leetr. Main atruet, and having relitted the rooms ia good style, aad added lannHy to the stock, and k now propare! to furnish all who may favor aim with uivir patronage with everything an hislinaol UaiMVAiloh as- - v . . . Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Syrups, Oranges, Lemons .. . . 1 r. . . Canned Fruits, Figs, Extracts, Raisins,1 fcc. : &C J SO. c AU of which will be sold at the Lowest Market Price FOR CASH. JN Wines andliqnors Suitable far medicinal purposes, which he will not Iki? the drink. .. . ' Give him a call waea yon waas anything ia au una. CHARLES HOSE. At the aM "Heraet Comer." MUlsrsbnrg.O., Aug. l.lff;i. sotf niLLtnSCUHG MILLS ill ! t'JS i . t, I td '-!: 0. FEIIBEXBACH, Uas purchased the Mlllmbnnr Villa aad t-s oar ia Madia- to aoeonaMuViiM all wkvo maj IslvUT aailal 111 CUSTOM WORK Tlse MU1 to osyi at ta Mrr ItmA aad aoeC- ort will ba sparea to pleas cuatotaera. FLOUE, FEED, &C. Kept comtajttrf an f.slijest market T:A11 ElmU f Omin,7: MiUenbaiXO. JH30V 20HK3 llillrrsbirg i ilimyi ffik I 1 ihtxl.1 east br rdwtt, ON THE MAXWtLL FARM. J " j , rTHTB .merirl wtmld iwctfutlT an I aouice to tne iHib(r that tber kave con- siavniiy on nana, at ineir ana. a superior quaj- Aad are prepared to 111 all orders promptly. lm HECKER A BURNET. Romkt C Maxwiu Johx T. MaZWaXL. R. C. & J. T. MAXWELL, RETAILERS OF "Floavcly-lVIjatlo CZiOTHZXTC X .rtMa'i'-''-"!s CXOTJT,S, . ? A i, e- " f T ' 1 A HATS', CAPS, TrTinlYallses,5otioiis,4c SaClllanrwIeiravirtw, ;" Obio. WM.H.UABD. GROCBirPRpio t woald rasDSetfMlT aaxoaaaa that 1 keen AMctntll. An hon.1 . hm... . I . r.t - " Fresh Groceries' and Pro- - visions low Sgnres. FRESR MEATS of an kinds a be bad dally. East Room. Critcbfleld's Bui ding, opposite tbe Coort House. ,t 1 3;';!3P,rf rtn,'WM.W..OAJ' A. S. IsOWTHEBi? ; ASHIONAfiLE TAILOR ! Jackson St, MiUenbvrg, O. . - Above MaxwelV Clothing Store ALL work eatnwted la hie hands, will he aiade bp in the latest style, most durable a&aaaer, aai guaranteed to fre entire sau lactkHt ia erery case. liiTe hira a trial. We are also arcut for the Howe Me win r Ma chine, and keel on hand Needles, Fixtures and Indtngs; Oil by the botue or KrtH. au a. 9. ia w 1 n isrv. OSAGE ORANGE. reoectftiBylnile the aftenlion ot the public to our He htT a full smppK oT flams on hatvi j ThKte withia to hurottafe plaut.4 vNI da well , Kire us a call. Ve aisw iurui-h (daiis and cultivate - - ....-. i v..- UEDOE PENCE ' Yat the lerth ol three TearVarrahtintf llien. ' frrow, and warrantiiia: a aod stand for th ONE BOLLAK PEE ROD ? tbrce annual iMVBieDtA. We thank thepeo ple of llu.uws aittl Tuscarawrw counties lor their laj-ge pti-oiaf;e, and tnosa wihigto have a . . . j v GOOIl HEDGE FEB! : Will do well ta give ns ttis Job, as M an ex perieoced iu the liusiuens of Hedge Uruwing, aud caa aiafce a fear ia four years sutticieut turu any ock, and on any soil. Panties get ting .... .'.-v. '" ",r ' 1000uiZods orZOrer '20per i-wrft,l,!' Wo havo removed from Walnntcreek to Shanetvilte. Tuscarawas Co., where we will be bappytoaneadsaaUordors. ....... ... E. M. TROYER, . Shanesvllle,0. of to as to be to a$ er of 1111 to by i'n Edwin Galpin's Sacrifice. Stppliea Abbott held bis little ilaujfl tsr.by tha hand; Hie -ehiUl entfeavorwl to Ktille hn-imkotiiereri, -jobs, while tlie givat tears rolled down her face. The grave bad jaat closed over her mother, and Amy Abbott elt n nnm'wtekable woe in her heart. " Hath, Amy," mid her father s be hanik-d her iuto a rarriage. There was a harshness in bis tone, though be meant it not unkindly-, but Stephen Abbott was a dub who never indulged in pub lic exhibition of grief. Stephen Abbott's farm wonld now one who did much to aid him in keeping a thrifty watch over the ex penses necessary to. carry on tbe bnsi nesi.1 If. tAw uArsjsiWrthe funer al that he spoke to his daughter thus : "Amy, I must now depend upon you the farm will feel tbe loss of your mot li fer in more ways than one; but yonvare Sensible gjrf, and tharrre em aid me it thirteen years ot age, and the responsibility she was expected to aasame was very con siderable to one of such tender years. EreJUnyAbbCtt ad entered her eighteenth year, she had several appli (tattoos ker hand1 an ber heart, brtt aaehniDf is tariv was relta-red "V) ber father, who carefully considering the habits and qualities of tlie aspirants, very ungraciously dismissed them all as in no maimer suitable for a husband to his flaaghterft (Amy iieard 'the fiat go forth against several she regarded with great preference, but she resigned her self to her fate with a patient humility, nor sought to interpose one word in her own behalf .About this tin there ap peared In' tlio village young man of remarkably fine appearance. He was, moreover, a cat rMSxdent for an in Saential newspaper. ; Now, if there was one profession above another that Stephen Abbott eletcsted, tt was that of journalism. It was bis abomination As soon, therefore, as he discovered that George Wler had made his daugh ter's acquaintance, be set his face stern ly against the attentions lie was paying ber. Some of Wter's "friends took tbe trouble to inform Stephen Abbott that young Why's, .character , waft unexcep tionable, and bis talents bespoke him a promising career. But farmer Abbott was not h. be appeased m way like that, and his prejudices once having ta ken root, it was bard to eradicate them from an atoetlnalef laind- like his. He denied tbe young mau admission to his house and otherwise treated him so rudely that -the pool 'fellowj who was deeply iu love with Amy, wrote her a farewell letter expressed in. the most touclung language, ami then packed bis trunk and departed. The field now seemed pretty well free "popinjays,?' (t Stephen Abbott termed them, and his mind began to feel some repose. . One day lie came Tiding home appar ently in excellent spirits. He had been the post office aud had received a let ter from an old friend; in fact the wri ter had been one of his youthful sweet hearts, who, iiavtug been married, bad settled into an adjacent county. Ste phen Abbott had not seen ber for years, and so waea Kite, wrote that her hus band and herself would be glad if he ould receive her son for a few weeks a guest, Tariner'-' Abbott -felt a thrill like that he knew in olden times, dart through his heart. Tbe young man -.was 33 years of age, and bad been Buffering from a slight illness which rendered a change of air desirable. Moreover, be was An enthu siastic fanner, and would be sole heir bis father's fortune. These thing farmer Abbott learned from the letter which Mary Galpin bad written to bim. Amy listened to her father with a manner which' betrayed no anxiety to meet tbe object of his encomiums. To sure, she thought It unusual for him appear so delighted over one he bad yet neyer seen, bu he poor girl did lotjtnowli ixaaaUva) artiiclr prompted her father to applaud one whose moth he had loved in other days. In doe season Edwin Galpin, arrived at Ste phen Abbotts' dwelling. lie was re ceived with a welcome so warm that It must have been gratifying to bim,. lie was a grave and dignified young man, a great reader and profound talker on the subjectr o( sjricnlture? Ferhaps it may have"plqued Amy's vanity that he devoted so much time and attention to her father and so little to herself. But ftcr awEile liif commenced to seek her society and she became reconciled enough to treat bim as a favorite guest her lather's house ' . -Weeks flew by and Edwffi Galpin an nounced his attention of returning to borne, biit fi6phen : Abbott would not listen to any such proposal, and the consequence was that Galpin had to lengthen his rlsttvl 1 V2.V.) ,In man; little Ingeaiaus ways he con liajKd iev-thrTjwr-Edwrn and Amy to gether, and the fruit of this scheme soon began to manifest itself. Galpin began to timl himself desiring the pres ence of Amy more frequently than had bjten blaVoatf and matters drifted on tit at last lie openly declared his at tachment for the daughter of Stephen Abbott If- at first kha hesitated in placing ber band and. heart ia his keep ing it was only natural. Up to this moment she' bait not learned to love him, but she could not deny that she respected him and regarded bis talents. The rest, might follow and she snrely was buitilrng ori good foundation"' Edwin Galpin never seemed so well contented as when in Amy's society. read to her aud walked with her, beguiling many an hour that would have hung tediously on ber bands, for her father had provided her the assist ance of a housekeeper which gave ber more relaxation from the duties hither to imposed upon her. " ' I When Edwin Galpin disclosed his feeling" to Stephen Abbott, he had small reason to complain of the way he was ravel vrd.i:Tbefarraer was scarcely able restrain the joy he felt at the happy termination of his wishes; mid when the father and mother of Edwin wrote testifying their approval, Stephen's de light was complete. A round; fortune, hud .been amassed farmer Abbott, and as the Giilptns were provided with the world's goods, Stephen rejolceii hi the knowledge that bis daughter would be properly settled life. . . . Eflwin Galpin, at lust left his home, to return again in a month. True to his promise, he catna back to Amy and to grant 1 Vow Atnt Abbott was about love.' It would be difllenlt to describe tlie exact state of Amy Abbott's Teel- inss. Should not deny that she felt great respect for Edwin Galpin's learn ing, and she almost at rimes fancied she hived bim. Perhaps tbe' remembrance of tbe handsome young journalist still lingered in her mind,, for of all Amy lovers this was the one who made the most lasting impression on her heart. But times softens if not obliterates the recollection of those halcyon days of oar youth, and. Amy. Abbott after awhile confessed to herself that Edwin Galpin was worthy of ber heart's best affection. There was a reunion of the Galpin and Abbott families. Mr. and Mrs.' Galpin eame to visit Stephen, and his daughter Amy. It was the first time Mary Gal pin had seen her former lover since ber marriage, and as a consequence their conversation, during tbe early portion of ber visit,, chiefly "related ta olden times. '' It was arranged between them that they should jointly set the young fulVsmp taStaa;' Stephen then- fore purchased a fine farm, situated be tween his old place and the. village, while Mr. Galpin tarnished tbe house and supplied the stock aad farming lm plements, besides giving Edwin the complete control of a large sum in bank. v . - The wedding took place early in the spring, and tlie young, people limned! ately moved to their new home. Edwin Galpin's-energy and judgment soon made his farm the wonder and admira tion of all who saw It. lie was a very happy man, rejoicing in tbe best culti vated place and handsomest wife in tbe neighborhood, lie also had become so popular that be was elected to fill sev eral positions of responsibility in the county- Thus far matters went along very prosperously with Edwin Galpin and his wife. . : .- , , . They bad been married about a year When business called Edwin from hone several weeks. It was shortly after his return that he one day remarked to his wife: : . - - I forgot to tell yon, Amy: that I met one of your old friends while away, and gave him an invitation to visit ns during the eomine summer." ' One of my old friends ?" ' enquired Amy. Yes, one' of yours as well as mine. We were school fellows. Now, can you guess his name?'' " indeed I can't," replied his wife. Who was it, pray tell me?'? George Weir," responded ber hus band, with a laugh at ber con fusion, for she turned very red. . " I had ceased to rememberSi im at all. indeed he had quite passed away from my memory ." .- . . Never mind, Amy," returned her husband, patting her cheek, "you need not be ashamed to acknowledge George Weir as one of your suitors, for he nas risen to be a very important man,' and wields a great deal of Influence. He told me all about the times lie knew yon. He is a good fellow and is appre ciated by all who know him." That day Amy Galpin pondered more deeply upon the past than she had done since she became a wife. She called to mind the hours that George Weir and herself had passed together, and won dered if be really bad forgotten them. Poor Amy, she was treading upon dan gerous ground, but it was pleasant, nevertheless, to call nptbeseold fancies and invest them with some of tlie glo ries of the past. George Weir was still single. She wonld rather have beard that be was married, not that she doubt ed any latent weakness that might still linger in her mind; but then It wonld be safer, for if the matrimonial bonds are not always a barrier, it at least serves as a veil, and that Is a protection, albeit a poor one In time of temptation. As the days and weeks passed away, Amy grew familiar with the expected visit, and ber heart no longer fluttered when she thought of it. So, when George Weir really did appear at the farm, Amy was able to meet him with less embarrassment , than, she would have experienced at an cutter date..,, . He was somewhat changed; he bad grown stouter and contact with the world had brushed .off something of youthful exuberance; but in all else be was the same. He still preserved tbe same fervid glow ' ot enthusiasm, the same aopeful and sanguine tempera ment, but the old look of .the eyes was still there. Perhaps Amy Galpin rec ognised the last more snrely than the rest, when he gazed fixedly Into her face. ' ' 1 " - I once beard of a student who so care fully utudied the face of the heavens that be was able to give a correct reply regarding the weather without raising from bis pillow, no matter what hour he was , awakened. It may, be. that a knowledge akin to this .enabled Edwin Galpin to determine tbe gradual decay. hour by hour, of tbe affection she had so recently - pledged to himself ' He could trace its .waning as surely as he could mark the furrow his plowshare had np-turned. He was of a proud and sensitive nature, and never could bring himself to confess to his wife that there was - a shadow on his heart. ' nad he done so there might have been fewer regrets in after days. . But he permitted things to take their own course, and patiently waited for Amy to give him the opportunity to have an explanation, which of course she never did. " She no longer met him with the glad smile she used to wear, and she was not near so ready to kiss his hot brow when he came In weary from the field, as she formerly had been wont to do. He noted this, and more too, and knew that sooner or later some hearts would feci enough of sorrow. Weir Was tlie constant companion of Amy, and she seemed to be as much in fatuated with him as of old. There will doubtless lie many who will feel disdain for the want of resolution and independence of character betrayed by dwin Galpin ; bnt be it remembered, he loved his wife so well that he could never induce himself to lielieve that (die ould persist in a course so calculated to bring trouble to them both, when she calmly reflected on the risk she was incurring. ' ' ' ' ' . : But matters could not move on this ay always. Rumors at last reached the ears of Stephen Abbott which caused lilm to seek nn interview with his son-in-law. It was late in the af ternoon when Edwin visited Ablwtt's farm. The two sat and talked until late, and Stephen Abbott came to the conclusion to accompany Galpin home and speak with his daughter the next morning. It was dark when they start ed to walk for Galpin's' house, and ere they reached It a lurid light lit up the heavens and the loud cry of fireM was heard from the people of the village. Running as fast as possible they dls. covered Galpin's house in flames. ""The lower floor was a sheet of Ire, and cry of horror arose as Amy appeared in one of the upper windows, and stretch ed forth her hands in supplication. ,N) one dare venture into that furnace, and there were no ladders at band.; . "Save my child save her!"-, cried Stephen Abbott; but no lie seemed willing to take tbe risk. ' ;. ., v,! . Will no one save her be eried wringing his hands. ,. i uji--.; 1: .There was a stern look on the face of Edwin Galpin as he approached the spot where George Weir was standing with the crowd, as pale as a ghost. H laid his hand "heavily on bis shoulder, and placing his lips on a level with his ear, he hissed through his clenched teeth', "Now is yoortime, save, her," for yon love ner." ' " J' ' ,There was a deep meaning, in his woids, and a terrible earnestness in his manner, . , . ..." ,. . " I cannot, I dare not," pleaded Weir as he shrunk from Galprn'a gaze. . " Save her you love her" hoarsely reiterated Galpin, .t;ghtening his grip on Weir's shoulder. .-f .1 " I'm afraid I flare not," exclaimed the terrified man.,, ,. - ; i -., T Flinging him out of his path, as be cast on him a look of ineffable disdain and loathing' Galpin sprang Into .the banting building. - No one ever expect ed to see him return. But he re-appeared nevertheless bearing on his strong arms the form of his wife securely wrapped in a blanket. Laying ber at her fa ther's feet, he reeled and fell forward to the earth It was the' last time his eyes ever beheld earth's gladness.' Nev er again miht he look upon field or grain. Stone blind from henceforth must walk Edwin Galpin, and a child could lead', bim. He was fearfully burned, and for tlie sake of one whom the flame had not even scorched. It is pleasing to record tlie sequel Whatever may have been tlie feelings of Amy Galpin previous to the event just recorded, one thing is true; never did woman more sincerely repent for tbe indifference she had manifested to wards her husband,' and never was there a more devoted - wife than she proved -to beJ1 For hours she would sit with ber arms aronnd Edwin's-neck and ber cheek pressed to his own, an J dearer to her heart was the poor sight less man, who had lost so much to shield and save her, than all else in the world beside. . - , . " ' [From the United Presbyterian.] Education and Crime. In the report of the Commissioner, of Education for 1S71, is a paper by Prof. Fiske on 'Tlie relation of Education to Crime in New England." ; Believing that the attention of many has not been called to the facts there inset forth,and that these facts are eminently worthy the thoughtful consideration of all who desire the moral and intellectual eleva tion of mankind, and,' in a special de gree, worth tlie attention of those,, who are engaged in the work of education, we nave undertaken to give tlie conclu sion at which the Professor arrives,- to gether with such thoughts as may occur tons. ' '' - It Is to be regretted that, the subject of criminal statistics has been so much neglected. Here opens a wide field. -of usefulness to all those who are placed in charge of prisons. Let all the facts possibly in regard to the antecedents of tlie prisoner his early education, hab its of li fe Ac, be ascertained and the result, given to tlie world. Something is being done in this direction ,but much yet remains to be done. J Aa tlie subject of temperance is now before tbe people of this state(Penna), we make no apolo gy for presenting in our first paper. tlie Prot.'s fourth concIusion,viz',That from 80 to 90 per cent, of bar criminals connect their course of crime with In temperance." " " 1 ' ;':,'' Large as this proportion seems to be it will not seem too large to those, ma turely reflecting on the subject. .Sta tistics, figures ."which, cannot He." prove it to be true. Under this beadhe ProL presents tbe following statements "Of tbe Ufilo inmates of tbe Massacbnr setts prisons 12,403 are reported to have been- intemperate, or 84 percent.-' At the Deer Island Hoase of Industry ,(Bos ton,)of 3,514 committals 3,006, or 88 per cent' were from drunkenness, and- of remainder,1 179 ' Were -committed for- crimes ' connected with Intemperance', making 93 per cent bf the inmates ot of this prison whose confinement Is con nected with the use of drink. Eeports from every, State, county, and muni- cipal prison of Conneticut showed that more than 90 per cent- of the inmates had, by tbeir own. admission, been. In habits of drink. .The warden of the Rhode Island State Prison ami county jail estimates 90 pet cent, of tlie resi dents of cells as drinkers." .The state ment being thus proved, does not the inference plainly follow that more than half of the crime In the land would be immediately banished could the -use of alcoholic drinks be" stopped? And-is not this " a consummation devoutly to be wished? - :': "' 1 -'" By the aid of the Professor's conclu sion, wc may speedily demolish tlie ar gument so often used and not always answered, that " the manufacture and sale of spirits is a fruitful source of rev enue to the government." 1 A tew fig ures on this subject may be useful. Tbe Commissioner of Internal Revenue gives the receipts for tlie saino ycarUSCl,frora tax on spirits as 131,157,314 15. . , A low estimate gives 100,000 as tbe nnmber of criminals annually sent to prison by In temperance. The cost of maintaining these at $ par week is $21,200,000. In addition to this, we may estimate the nnmber annually supported by charity,' the destitution of whom is owing to the same cause, at 200,000, nnd the cost of maintaining these at $3 per week Is $31 200,000,' Thus ' these two ' classes cost annually $02,400,000. . The entire receipts in 1871, from all classes of tax on spirits and fermented liquors, Inclu ding distillers' ami venders' tax, Is $53- .11,688 20, or $8109,000 less than, the cost of the two above mentioned classes Ifto this we could add eigh tenths of tlie cost of our criminal court, including lawyer's feels of our whole eonstabu- ury force of our jails,: prisons and poor-housns,and of the amount bestow ed in private charity, we wonld still be able tS only approximately' estimate amount which the nation pays out ia return far a few millions of revenue, We. believe 1$ caa easily be shown that tbe people pay out from $75 to $100 for expenses, tracable to the use of "drink. for every one of revenue derive from the manufactures and sale ot that drink Let any one acquaint himself with the facts let him ascertain tbe amount de rived by his own county or town from the granting of licenses; then let him count the cost of the persons, . paupers police" force and crimiual courts of the same county ,and compare these results. and ask himself if.frora a financial point of view, K wiR pay to continue this in iqustoas bnsiuess. .let him again re flect upon the heart-aches,, fears groans and agonies which cluster around the death-beds of the 50,000 annual victims of intemperance upon the sighs and walls of tbe 200,000 who annually be come orphans from the same eanse and, in view of these, ask himself, Will It pay?, If yoar answer is, as I think it must be, JTa, then let y onrwatch wuiil be. , "War! warl Jo peace! Peace to me Is war.' The relation' of education intemper ance and-crime must be reserved until a futlier time. .. NOS REDNEH. FEARFUL DISASTER Loss of the White Star Steamship Atlantic—Over Seven Hundred and Fifty Lives Lost—Men. Women and Children Drowned in their Berths—Complete Details of Berths—Complete Details of the Disaster. Hauvax.N. S.f April 1 The White Star steamer Atlantic,Captain Williams from Liverpool for New York, while coining into this port forcoal,strnck on Meagher Rock; near Prospect,' twenty- two miles west of Halifax.and became a total wreck. Of one thousand souls en board upward of seven hundred were drowned, V, ; : .-.'.-. - 1 The following is the Chronicle's re port of the disaster : It Is our painful duty this morning to record the most tearihle disaster that has ever occurred on our coast the loss of the great ocean steamsbip,with about seven hundred and fifty llves,yesterday afternoon, A report became current that ' a steamer had been wreck ed somewhere on the coast and one or two lives lost. - Tbe report was regarded as one of. the eonards put afloat, on All Fool's Dayuid little regard was paid to it. Soon tbe report became more de finite, and we knew that the steamer Atlantic; or the White Star Line, was ashore near Prospect and that several fives had been lost. Even yet the pub lic were Inclined to regard the story as a maTictous hoax.' A little later Jiowever it became known tha. but a' small part of the truth bad been told.the fact being tbaf tlie Atlantic bad been wrecked on Meagher's Rock,near Prospect, twenty two miles west of Halifax, and out ol about one thousand souls on board seven hundred and fifty were lost. Need we say: that . the terrible announcement created, a. proton ml fueling of horror throughout the. community? Having ascertained, that, one man from tlie wrecked ship bad arrived in town, a re porter went in search of him. He prov ed to to Mr. Brady, the third officer of the Atlantic- Bruised and worn ont, almost speechless,and tbe terrible event of the morning; nevertheless lie cheer- folly gavesnchinformatian as he could. The Atlantic; Bradjr said, left Liverpool Thnr3day,Mareh 20th,for New Torknd touched at Qncenstown next day to re ceive mails and passengers, after which she started en ber voyage across tbe ocean, sue had a tun cargo or mer chandise and a very large number of passengers, : Brady could not give the number, but thought there, were more than eight hundred steerage and about fifty cabin. Tbese,witb ber crew, would make tbe total not less than one thou sand souls. ' She was commanded by Captain James Agnew Williams. Rough weather was experienced, but nothing worthy of note occurred nntll. noon of Monday the Slsf. whert' tlie 'coal being short Captain Williams resolved to put Into Halifax" for a supply of coal. The Captain and Brady had the night watch up to midnight, 'when they were reliev- by the cheif and fourth officer. At that time they judged that tbe Sambo light then bore .north-northwest thirty-nine miles. The sea was rough and the night dark.: The .chief and fourth officers having taken charge Brady went be low and turned into bi berth. The cap tain at tlie same time went to his room to lie down.: What occurred between midnight and two o'clock, the time of tlie disaster. Brady cannot tell, as he was sleeping and was waked and thrown out of his bunk by tne shock when the steamer struck. She ' struck heavily tli roe or four times.' Brady ran up to the deck and found it fhll of passengers He found an ax and with it commenced to clear away the starboard life boat. He observed that the captain and other officers were engaged in clearing the other boats. Brady succeeded in get ting bis life boat out. This was the on ly boat launched, and it had no sooner touched tlie water than a crowd made a rush to get into it. Brady had to use force to prevent them crowding. He put two women and about a dozen niea into it and also himself. Just then the steamer fell over and sank. The boat with Us living freight Was carried down with tlie strainer, and all in It were drowned except"Brady. .The hull of the steamer became almost wholly tnbmergcil, and only the bow and masts remained above water. The greater part of the passengers were in their rooms below at the time ami immdiately were drowned. Indeed, so soon after striking did the steamer slnk hat many of tlie passengers were no doubt sleep ing peacefully in blissful, ignorance of all that was going ou arouud them, and passiug Into eternity without a struggle I of those on deck, numbered several hun dred many were washed overboard when tbe ship foil over, and their cries for help as theyfstruggietl in vain for llfe.was mast heartrending. ' Many had taken reiuge la the rigging and on the bow and were stilt living, but with tlie prospect of almost certain death be fore them, for they knew not where they were and were in momentary ex pectation of the ship sinking further and engnlflng them all even as they were clinging In desperation to the rig ging while the sea was washing them continually. ! Their situatiou waa most trying and every few minutes some of I them benumbed by the cold and exhaus the ted front their straggles, loosed-tbeir bold and persihed.. Two steamers left here at 1 P.M. for the scene of tbe dis aster. They will be nothing further un til they return. , The lost steamer Atlantic was built at Belfast Irelandn 1371, was 420 feet long,40 feet beam, S3 feet depth of bold, and registered 3,723 tons. She was con structed of iron and bad 4 masts and 6 water tight bulkhead. She was fitted with eleven boilers and four cylinder on tliecom pound priuciple.nnder which the average comsumption of coal was only forty-five tones.' The disaster is beleived to be traceable to the carrying of an InsufHcent supply of coal for an average of more than tenr eleven days. A Strange Story—A Pig Followed Army Through the War 1812 and Never Put its Nose into a Dinner-Plate. At tlie request of some of my Iriends In this eeasa try, I wlH relate a little in cident connected with the setting out of our company. A call bad been maue lor volunteers and a company raised In this county, of which Isaac W atkins was captain, Joshua Jackson first lieutenant, Michael Collier second lieutenant. A few days after organizing we were in our saddles and left for tbe North. At the end of our first days march we camped on Six-mile creek The next day, when we had traveled but a short distance, a small shoat was ob served on the side of the road with sev eral other hogs. The shoat followed ns to Kentucky river, starting from tbe northeastern portion of Henry, county. After we had crossed the river, the pi; seemed to linger on the bank as If it wished to cross. ' It was taken into the boat and rowed across, when it immedi ately leaped out, aad started oft, at a brisk trot after tbe company. It follow ed us through Cincinnati, on through Illinois; then we went Into camp. A short time after, we again took up our line of march, followed by the pig to Sandusky, then to Fort Meigs, thence to the river Rasin from there to Pigeon- tow a and then to Detroit, where tbe array stoped for some time. The ex pedition was then conducted around Lake Superior then we marched up the Thanes,the pig still following. Thence across tbe swamps to Harris and John ston's battle-grounds ;it swam one mile and a quarter at one time and about mile at another, during one of its per formances it was lamed by a horse, when our commander had it sent back to De troit and kept it till we returned. Capt Watklns called for our shoat and it fol lowed him to Shelbyvllle, Ky. . When he passed the gentleman's house to whom it belonged he remarked that he had brought his pig home, . the gentle man told hira to keep It, that It was too much of a military hog for him. The pig slept many a night in tlie tent of the writer, and it was never known to put his nose in a dinner-plate. It was loved by all the army, and they would never go into camp until sure that tbe pig was safe. Capt Watkins kept tbe pig nntil its death. This is my recollection of the pig story ,and it is til true. . JOHN STRANIFORD. Several other old gentlemen who were with Mr.Suniford during bis cam paign have frequently related the Incl dent to nse and vouch for its truthful ness. The gentleman who owned the Disc gaU while the army was passing be was sharpening a knife to kiii it; prob ably she had a presentiment ot some thing of the kind and concluded to save ber life by flight. A number of ber de scendants are still living in this county and will furnish any furtherin formation that may be desired on the subject. Shelby XATyOCettroat. : a . .1. Pruning Injured Trees and Vines. Mr. M. B. Batebam, in the Northern Ohio Journal, refering to the extent of tlie "damage done to fruit during the winter and the propriety of subsequent pruning, says:. .. k,iof w ;A ".We find innch greater amount of injury than we at first supposed, done to fruit trees and grape vines by the freezing (or thawinu?) last month.'- It is probable that many peach and cherry trees are entirely killed, and still more will have to be cut back very severely. But we advise the owners to let them alone for a month or two longer, till the extent of the damage can be more clearly seen. We have known peach trees to recover when they seemed al most hopelessly ruined. ' All the varie ties of grapes in this region are injured somewhat, tbe Concord least of any; bnt most of them will, no doubt, re cover, with only the loss of part or all of the season's crop, according to the extent of the killing of the buds and young wood. Where these are a good deal injured, It Is best to prune quite severely, especially old vines and such as have made large growth, cutting out good share of the old wood, and leav ing the best new shoots that come out nearest the ground, and shortening these to a foot or two in length, or even less if the bndsseem mostly dead. Then after the new shoots have come out in June any remaining dead wood can be cutaway. Hung by a Golden Chain. A somewhat remarkable circumstance occurred in West Nashville the other day. A gentleman before retiring for the night, took the precaution to place his gold watch and chain nnder his pil low, that it might not be stolen without his being awakened. To his surprise. lie woke up tlie following morning to find that it had unaccountably been spirited away. He remembered having heard bis servant making a fire, itnd came to the conclusion that no one else could have taken tfV ne called the ser vant in and made' Inquiries about tt The servant denied having seen It This did not satisfy tlie owner, bnt the ser vant was, nevertlteless, allowed to de part. His employer now instituted a thorough search. After looking every where about the room, he found the watch forced half way luto a rat holo. He pulled it out, aud to his great con sternation found a rat at tlie end of tbe golden chain. In which it had become entangled and been hanged by the neck until dead. .,. Ohio stands first in the list of wheat producing States, with 32,993,157 bush- els Seneca stands at the head of the wheat column of counties In the State. a of I Holmes Co. Republican, Dedicated to the interests of the HepnbHcaa Party, to Uolmet Coaaty, scut to local aad tjea erai new !-,, 4. .. . r . . ; J WHITE A1 CUNNINGHAM. ' 1 , 1.. ' snrroM An nonaioti .i l OFPICE-OsaMnlaI Block, orer MolraJM' laj uoaua Mara. i ! MILUtK-SBBRQ, OHIO. ' ' Terma of Subaeripttoni On year (in advance) ... $2,Q0 was ;..-.- - - " l,VV To'bXrlsa.tlSaC ' Tne KmraLictx Job Printing Oflca Isoaa of tne best furnuaed coaatry oaleaa in taa REPEAL IS THE WORD. The act , of Congress awarding increased pay to members .for past and fortare services has already been- passed upon by the conntry . and condemned- It is condemned. first, because of the sneaking .way in which it waa .put through; aud, second, foacaase it was not believed to be just So far as regards the votes of those' who went out of Con gress on the 4th of March and those who remain, there-is no difference. One set had contracted with the peoplo to work, for $5,000 a year and the contract was out The oth er set m.nde the' same contract, but had ootfulflled it -Both united in grabbing an increase. - They are all tberefoie, equally censurable. .The ins cnnlrl cret nnthinir without the assistance of the onts, and the outs were powerless witbont the assis tance of the ins, so they went togeth er for the grab. . Now we have all sorts of excuses, dome Tew very few refuse to take the increase. , These, mostly Jxong to ' the ins". They refuse to take the. extra pay for the past Congress, but they say nothing about the next Congress to which they were" elected -with the understanding that the pay , was to ue$5,000, a year and mileage. This however, is the point that" should be talked about. Instead of adver tising that they did not ' vote for the grab, that it was forced them-, dec, tUcy should come out in . favor of repeal. . This is the way to show their honesty, and it is the only way. If Congress will not repeal the grab law, then the people should elect men next time pledged to repeal it This is the way to reach the qnes tion.' .!.-, Tbe question now with 'the peo ple is not so much tbe money taken or to he taken out of the Treasury as tbe sneaking and cowardly way in which it waa done; A readjust ment of the pay of Congressmen, in lieu of mileage and the franking privilege, was a proper subject for consideration; but it should have been provided for in . a bill upon which there could have been fnll discusion, and in regard to which there could have been dodging. As regards the increase in the sal ary of the President, Vice-President Cabinet Ministers, and Justices of the Supreme Court, there need be no objection except as to the way in which tbe increase was secured. ' If we pay the President at all, we should pay him a liberal salary. Ei ther this, or make it an. office of hon or exclusively. -A great deal is said ia this connection aboot repub lican simplicity, but we notice that in ' these " days this ' so called simplicity is expensive. 1 No" Presi dent can live, as he is expected to live, on $25,000 a year, aad we mnst either elect only rich . men, pay the President enongb,or turn bim ont of office a poor man too big to work for a living and too. poor to live withont work. ' - - ' Washington, we are told lived on $25,000 a year, but it is a long while ince Washington was President, and in that time things have chang ed, and $50,0f.n now is relatively less than $2j,000 was then.. These remarks apply also to Vice-Presi dent, Cabinet Ministers, and Justice of the Supreme Court. But we ob ject to tbe way in which the increase was voted. . It was put throngh - m this way in order to quality the Con gressional grab. Iherefore, it is a piece of disgraceful liberality. Stan- ling alone, it would be approved oy tlie great mass of the people; bnt standing as it does, in bad company is not liked.' We are willing, how ever, to let this part of the increase stand.bccause it is jusa nd because those who draw tbe salary had no vote, anil " are not responsible for the way in which it was : brought about!. But for tbe congressional part, we favor repeal, and upon this question : we . would bring to the scratch the members who protect their innocence, and make all kinds of excuses; while they ' propose to pocket the increase; , and also tne new .members who, declare they would not , have done it had they been in the seats are hereafter to occupy. This is the way to discov er who are ready to bow to the an- mistakable pnblie verdict. There fore, repeal is the word. Cincin nati Gazette. NOAH'S REAL NAME. It is said that the Chinese de clare that Noah's real name was Ah Boo, and that be resided in Pekin. rjnfortnnatly Noah's family Bible was lost in the flood, and we cannot ascertain from it exactly what his real name was.- His doorplate also seems to be misbias; sad he had a very careless way of ncglec ting to mark his shirts; so we are baffled in tiiat direction. We have inquired at the libraries for a copy of the Pekin director of that, to see if Noah re ally figured in its pages; the only copy any of them had was out.. For our part we do not believe that bis name was An Hoo. or that ne resi ded in Pekin. These Chinamen real ly claim everything that . is going, rrom gandowder np to newspapers. -If we give them any ground on the Noah business, tlie first thing we know they will be Out with the as sertion that the ark was insured ia Pckia Mutual Com pay, and that Noah used to give the Pekin news paper people free tickets to go in and see the animals perform. The interests of Christianity require that we should believe the Bible. A well known Methodist brother ho lives in the "' rhubarbs' ft" Northampton, recently drove to the village, hitched hia horse,, transac ted bis business, and, forge ting all about the, team, walked a mile and half, home. Some of the younger members of the family were in the village in the evening, and recognit ed the horse, which waa still stand ing there, lonesome aud disconso late, and after a vain search for the owner, drove home to find him com fortably abed and' asleep. But be probably won't hear the last ol that misadventure rigm away. ; Cleveland is to have an addition live or six square miles of territo ry, on the west, south ami east, in order to make the hounds more reg ular ia shape. This gives Cleve land an area of about twenty three square miles and a population of nearly 130,000. In 1S71 Ohio manufactured over 80,000 tons of rolled and hammered iron one tenth ofthe amount made the United States.