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Jin.lt in.Iir.Vcol yco'ixco';eol Xcol;lool 13.00 84.00 KVOO in.no Hi lsui x.uo: iu fX VUO 150 1 I. .4 IT UJ; t-Mi u0; ItaOl UOi ton I ' I VOt -Cl"' tUl u.c Ut .Ul'a.W KOj g.UVi't.UUu 4.UU 5.UU .uoi e.tw .uo tog .1100 LOOUOilO1 8yUleW lO.fO 14Ji 18.80 ill-MOl ts.ouso.oo' ii. uo is.00 1640 so w I3S.U0 S5.SU ISMO IZH.UO 00.5U.0CI 45 00 ,80.001 renhs and Marriages gratis. t-.i vbtiees. Srst insertion, 10 tents per lire; aateeuaent insestioas cents per line. Special Notices and Foreign Advertisement to per cent, muiuuiw Business Cards; sot exceeding 5 lines, M Admin'st-atori' and Executors' Notices County Officials Comma Plu Jmdf, - WILLIAM KlrD. ProtattJudy, - - - , TBOM AS Anson. r-e.K).n.j J-Uornef, - UK-HoaoLaKD. Cmmtrn Viert, - - - - JOBS S. OSS. &krif, - - - - Jases 8. McCoss. A-Ulor, - - - Josxra H. Newtos. Cmrder, - . - W. C MCDOWELL. OOTTLIK UI1HI. AB'M WOBKJIAN. Jos-GxisiKGie. I Wat. Wautrr. . JOSICA SPOMAOLE. C1IWl'lWllli 1, Corner,! " - HIN1T HBlrrKli Luelleii Allison, . foprman Director, ohm H. Smith, Assisstos cowim. Church Directory. M. E. CHURCH, O. BADGLET, PASTOR, SERVICE! EVERT st,t,t,.th at Mt1-' o'clock. A. at., and 1 o'clock. 1. at. Sabbath School at x o'clock. Prayer Meeting, Thursday evening at 1 o'clock. EVANG. LUTHERAN CHURCH. SERVICES EVERT OTHER SABBATH, AT 10X o'clock A. M. Prayer Meeting every Tuesday evening, am, m. r. s" Pastor. - - - U. P. CHURCH, RKV. W. M. GIBSON, PASTOR. HOURS FOR Service at 1IX o'eloca, A. s. """"""J"" . at a0jt:oeioca, a. m. J'raywnwujm abw' day evenings at lit o'clock. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. HE V. A. 8. aIII.HOl.TjAS D. PASTOR. MORS, ing service at 11 o'clock. Sabbath school o'clort. Ereninx service 8K o'clockv Prayer meeting every Wednelay evening at TJ, owocs. GERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH Rt'BVtrKa EVERY SABBATH AT 10 O' clock, A. at. Sunday School at it. J. D. Jiua- emacner, rastor. Societies. KILLBUCK LODGE I. O. O. F., No. 81. Meets everyTiiesdav evening, in tueirnan commercial lMi. A. G. SI'RAXKLE, N. G. P. NL'SSBAUM, V. G. G. Gekbes, See'y. Sparta Lodge, No. 126, F. & A. Masons. stated Communications Jane tth. Jnlv 4th. August 8th, September 6th, October Sd, October Vlst, Aovemoer zow, APecemuer ziu. T. L. PIERCE, W. II Millersburg Chapter, No. 36, R. A. M, RegnlarConvoeations-JnnelSth, Julylltb, August 15th, September 14th, October iota, Jto- Tatoer7to. iKeemDeratu. . J. A. ESTILL, H. P. Railway Time Tables. Atlantic & Great Western RAILROAD, THE Great Broad-Gauge Route BETWEEN THE East and the West. Winter Arrangement, Nov. 3, 1873. (Eastward.) STATIOJiS. No. i. No. lz, Leave Millersburg CSSra Akron 8.03 " 7.S0 All Ravenna 8.68 " 8 06 Leavittsbnrg SL56" 850" Greenville ll-SS 10.10 " MeadvUle 13.90 AH 11 15 - Corry S.S0 " 1X.3SMI Jamestown 8.9 " 136" Arrive .Salamanca 4.30 w MO." liornellsville 8.W 15 " Corning 10.2t " 8 05 " Elmira 10J1 " 8.38 " Bioghampton u 49 n 10.53:" Jiew York I ass " 7.10am Albany.............. 8.00 8.40 BostonTia.Bingn'ton 6.50AH 5 40m ........ Boston via-New York 8.20" 4 50 ' No. J, EXPl'ESS, (Daily, Sunday excepted). Sloping Coach from Cincinnati to New York . Passengers can secure berths in this coach through the train conductor. This train also permits a day view on the entire length of tke Susquehanna and Lvelaware livisioa of, the Erie Railway, embracing the most romantic scenery upon the continent. No. lz, EXPRESS, Daily. To this train is attached a SLEEPING COACH, which runs through to New York without change. A first class passenger car is also run through to New York without change, by this train, for the accommodation or those who do .not desire sleeping coach location. No extra charge. for seats in this through car. For further information as to time, fare and connections, apply to the local agent, ask tag for tickets via. the ATLANTIC AND GREAT WESTERN BROAD GAUGE ROUTE. No "stop-over" allowed upon local tickets. Local passengers must purchase tickets to their first stopping place, and may then iepur euase from that point to destination. W. B. SHATTUC, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. CINCINNATI, O. P. D. COOPER, General Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland, Mt. Vernon & Columbus R. R. Gonia north. - No. 1. No.3. No. 5. Acc'm. Cin. Ex. Loc Ft, No. 13. Acc'm. 4,30pm 5,30 " 6,03 " 6.13 6,35 7,10 " 7,27 " 8.0J (oliunbm, lz.00 Westerville, IS,) iim Galena, Suubury, Condit, Centerbu'.-g, Mt. Liberty, Jit- Vernoa, Gsrabier, Howard, Dauvilie, ' Ganu, Black Creek, Killbnck. lz,.w " 1,03 " 1,15 " l.Si " 1,47 S,10 Z.30 2.43 3.00 8,16 3.40 6,40am 7,10 " 7.S3 " 8,05 8,80 . .5 ' 10.30 " 4 OS Millersburg, 6,31am 4.SS Jtoimesvuie, 0,43 " FredericLb'g, bJXi ' Apple Creek, 8,15 " Orrville, 6.85 Marshal vil'e, 7,15 " Clinton. 7,33 " New Portage, 7.53 " Akron, 8,11 " Cnvh-ga Falls.S.3S Hudson, S.u5 " Cleveland, 10,20 " 4,30 " 11,05 " 4.5 11,30 5.08 " 12,04pm 6,28 " 1.10 ' 5.28 " 6.06 6,24 " 6,40 " 6,58 " 7,30 " 8,40 " S,25 " 2,55 " 8,45 " 4,20 ' 6, 30 " ' 20 ' ; Gonte South. No. 16. No. 6. Ko.4. Kit Acc'm. Loc. Ft, Clev. Ex. Acc'm. 8,25am e,30pm Cleveland, Hntison, Ciivb'gaFaUs. Akron. - 4. New Portage. 8,auam v,so ... 9.25 " 10,04 " 10,45 10,21 .... 11.15 10.48 " .... 11,50 " 10 57 " 12,42pm 11,15 ' Z.0U " 11,66 " 4.60 6.08 1 5.Z5 5,48 " 6.05 " 6,8f " 6,41 " 7.06 " 7,23 " 7,36 " Vil uiintou. ........ Marslialrille, Orrville, Apple Creek, Fieder'ksbg, llolmesvillc, . Millersbarg, ........ Killbuck, Black Crect, Gann. Danville, Howard Gambiei', Mt. Vernon, 6,53am Mt. Liberty, 6.83 " Centerburg, 7,00 " Cond't. 7,28 " Sunhurr, 7,48 " Galena, 8,00 -Westerville, 8.45 ". Columbus, 8.45 " 2,45 " 12,l6pi 8,15 " 8.45 " 4.45 " 5,18 " 6,88 " 6.28 " 6,56 " 7,21 7,41 " 6,11 " 12,33 1Z.46 " 1,01 " 1,21 " 1,87 " Z.10 " Z.26 2.4:1 ' ,58 8,14 " 8,40 " &5 4,12 " 4.S4 " 4,30 " 4,5 " 6,30 " MASSILLON BRANCH. Going 8oath. Going North. Clinton. 6.15 pm 7.28 am Canal Fulton, 6 30 " 7.17 " Millport, 6 45 " 7.03 " Masstllon, 740 " 6.48 " ' R. C. HURD, President. G. A. JONES, Superintendent Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne & Chicago R. R. NOVEMBER 2, 1873. GOIWg WZ8T. No. 1, No. 6, No. 7, No. 8. FastEz Mail. Pac Ex N'gtEx Pittsbnrg, 2.15a.m 6.Ua.m tU0a.m 2.15pm Rochester, 7.2H " 11.08 ' S.J3 " Alliance, 6.40 " 10.40 " 1.45pm 5.53 " Orrville. 7.20" 12.54pm 4.00" ..53" Mansfield, 8.21 " 8.16 " 630 " 9.65 " Crestline,ar iUO " 4.00 " 10 " 10.2T " CreJiiie,lv 10.10 " 6.00a. m 7.45 " 10J5 " Forest, 111 " 7.40 - 9.80 " llAt " Lima, 12.30pm 8.55 " 10.50 " 1.03a.m Fb Wavne, 2-85 11.40 " 1.20a.m 8.20 " I'lvmouth, 5-U4 " 2.45pm 4.01 - 6.45 " Chicago. 8.20 " 7.10 " 7.30 9.20 " Goihe Eabt, No. 4, No. t, No. , No. 8, N'gtKx Fast Ex Pac Ex Mail. Chicago. 10.2fipm 9.20a.m 6.35pm 5.:6a.m Plymouth, 2.22a.m 12.10pm 8JiO " 8.18 FU Wayne, 5.30 " 8.15 ' 11.20 " lilSp'm Lima, 8.04 " 4.21 " 1.8Sa.m A20 " Forest, S.30 " 5.22 " 2.45 4.40 " Crcstline,ar 11.15 " 6J0 " 4.20 " 8.30 " Ciestline,lv ll.25a.rn 7.10" 4-30 600a.m Mansfield, 11.56 " 7.37 " 4.58 " A 37 '" Orrville,, z.uopm " 6.41 9.10" Alliance, 835 " UJB " ai5 " 11.00 " Rochester, 6.00" 10.40" z.4Rpm Pittsburg, 7.10 " 2 30a. m 11.45 " 4.U0 " No. L, Daily except Monday; No. 2, 4. 5, 7, and 8 Dr-ily except Sunday; Nos. 8 and 6, uaiiy. F. R. MY'EUS. Ct. Pat. t Tick Agent. TNSTANTANEOUS Relicr and Sound Re. rreshinr Sleeo Guaranued uv nsinr mv Instant Relief for Asthma. It ar.tA initantlv. rcllcvinr the paroxysm im uietliatrly,and enabling the patient to lie down and sleep. 1 suffered 'rom this disease twelve years, but suffer no more, and work and sleep as well aa any one. Warranted to relieve in Mia worst case. Sent iv mail on receipt ol price. One dollar per box. Ask jour druggist for it. CM AS. ri. nuttM, 27yl Rochester, Beaver Co., Pa, j C3 "IT r,7g-r 3 nd Family Journal, Devoted to the Interests of Holmes County, and Local and General Intelligence. id TrT Millersburg, Holmes County, 0., Thursday, Jan. 1, 1874. XTo- Vol. IY, No. 20. r-leaat, Sorl Coun Republican. BUSINESS DIRECTORY Physicians. Dus. POMEBENE A WISE, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, MILLES tmrg.Ohio. Office Hours Wednesda from 1 to 5 'clock r. nu, and on Satunlt from o'ekwk a. M.to o'clock r. n. 34t " W. C. STOUT, M. D. i SUCCESSOR OF E. BARNES, M. D., ECLE tic Physician and Surgeon, Oxford, Holmt County, Otuo. Special attention given I Chronic and Female Diseases. Cotuultatu! tree. Ofliee hoars 1 rom t A. M. to t P. M-, e TnasdayttmdSatnrdaya. 8mjri P. P. POMEEESE, M. D. PHTSICIAS OHIO. AND SURGEON, BERLIN IIS W. M. BOSS, M. burg, Ohio. O alee First door West of Co:! neriormeny ocenpiea or jsaivaoe. nesi dence, second door south of T. B. RaiiTi comer. Omce days, Wednesday and Sato a day afternoons. ltf j dr. s. vmsox, I PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, OFFICE AN Residence, West Liberty street, wooster, v All acconata considered due at soon as serr era are rendered. Si J. G. BIGHAM, M. D, j PHTSICIAN SURGEON, MILLERSBURC Ohio; Onlce and Residence, at South part Washington Street, ltf DR. EXOS BARNES. PHYSICIAN SURGEON, OXFORD, OHK 4mee nonrs, Saturdays, Iromvo clock A. Z to6r.H. I Attorneys. A. J. BELL, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. COLLECTIONS promptly made. Office above Long, Brown At col's Banc. lu J. & J. HUSTON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, MILLERSBURG, O. cotlectionsproniptly attended to. umce op- posits the t irst Matronal nana. . . aiu atioaal Bank. K. J. DUES. D. F. EWISO. DUER 4 EWING, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, AND NOTARIES Public. Office. Sd story of Farmer Building, Millersburg, Ohio. 40v8tf G. W. EVERETT, ATTORSET. AT LAW, OHIO. . - . t. MILLERSBURG, HI Photography. COURTNEY A APPLETON, PHOTOOEAPHEES, Corner Main A Depot Streets, MUlersburg, - - Ohio. Dentists. W. R. POMEROY, MECHANICAL ft OPERATIVE DENTIST, Office In Ncgelspach's Building, over Max well's Clothing Store. 5-S T. L. PIERCE, DENTIST. Commercial Block, over Shoup's Tin Shop. iu Dentists. Hotels. HURD HOUSE, ORRVTLLE, NORTH OF R. R. DEPOT, S. KEilHAH, prop'r. trains going norm in the moraine stOD thirtv minutes for breakfast. The Hurd House is fitted np in first-class style, and is one of the best houses on the P- F. W. A C. R- K Country people will find it to their interest to stop at sou uouse. EMPIRE HOUSE, J. tTAMPSON. Pronrietor. Passengers conveyed to and from the Cars, freeof charge. amarGeneral Stage Office. ltf BUTLER HOUSE, WEST END MAIN STREET, MILLERS- burg, Ohio, JOSEPH BUTLza, proprietor. This House is in good order, and its guests will be well cared for. ltf Doncaster House, . Directly opposite Passenger Depot, OREVILLE, OHIO, At the Junction of the P., F. W. A C R. R. and c,ss. v,aua.a. TtAinv newiv fltteil nn in the most aonroved style, is now open to the public, and will be reaoy, on toe arrival-ot uwai, nwouj night. t7tf R- DONCASTER, Proprietor ROSSVT C MAXWEU. John t. Maxwell. R.C.& J.T.MAXWELL, RETAILERS OF art-r,iy'-3VlA,cle CLOHIITC! CLOTHS. : V CASSIMEJtES, Gents" Fraisig GooJs! HATS, CAPS, TnuJis,Yallses,Notions,&c ..MAIN STREET, IstElUera'b'iurtT m Ohio, The First National Bank MILLERSBURC, OHIO. Capital Paid in ROBERT LONO, President. B. C. BROWN. Cashier. DIRECTORS: Robert Lomo, W. M. Ginsdst, B. C. BaOWH. I8AAO PtTTA. i. H. NXWTOX, JOBM K. KOCH, Jl, Ok JOEL I'OMZaZNZ. Discounts Notes, Receives Depos its, and Transacts a General Banking Business. xstr wanted, cixzzrzr COUKTY, to KreM.nt J' OUR FIRESIDE FRIEND! We can give the proper party a good paying and easily worKcucain uuMnens. mo w And exuerieneefand old arent is not needed to be successfuil, though we have more exie rienned agents (secured during the past two years) working lor os than any other houe in America, and tlioy continuo-to work right along, and maRe but .itinn. ine itecre. thai thuv AflMr the DtMiile beuer indiicitsicnU and that we attend more promptly to their or- EMPLOYMENT for all, at your homes. or trnvenug lor your leisure moment, or your entircthne. OurCombiuatioa beau me worm. Th llllST frsi- fJiA ituinoi' . ToU Uin Ml mist money. rroQLab.e,lioriiiilengenji. tsend your address at onre and get our novel plans, ideas, etc., get particulars, terms, etc, sent free. Address WATER8aftC- FubliberB. Chicago, l"m6 RY ain I takhll WaWIIU Ifllbbt 0. FEHRESBACH, Hm pnrehssed the Mfllersbarg Mills anil is now in readiness to accommodate all who may lavor aiui vim custom: work The Mill is one of the very best, and no ef fort will be spared to please customers. FLOUK, FEED, &C. Kept constantly on hand. Highest market priee paiu lor . All Kinds of Grain. Q. FEHSENBACH. Millersburg, O. 24 tf UHlerstiirg lime Kiln! 1 MZLB EAST OF TOWN, ON THE MAXWELL FARM. THE undersigned, would respectfully an nounce to the uublic that thev have con stantly on hand, at their kiln, a superior qual ity of 4E Z And are prepared to fill all orders promptly, lm HECKER A BURNET. NOTARIAL. THE nndersigncd will write with neatness, accuracy and dispatch, Deeds. Mortgages. Powers of Attorney, Liens, and Wills. - . . Take acknowledgments of the same; Protests Notes, Drafts and Hills of Exchange; Make out Partial and Final Accounts for Ad ministrators, Executors and Guardians, for filing and settling estates in the Probate Coart. ST. BBTiTi, Notary Public Office over Long.Brown A Co's Bank, Millers- ours, u iityi J08EFH ADAMS. GEOROE ADAMS. J. & G. ADAMS, BANKERS. Oo a Oeneral Banking, Discount and Deposit Business. AGENT.S FOR THE North Pacific 7-30 Gold Loan, The most desirable Railroad security now on tae market. MUlersburg, Ohio. J. r. BEEGLE, Plain k. Ornamental PLASTERER. Work warranted. AH orders promptly ex- ecuted. Orders to be left at J. CLVANE'S store. The Singer Seglfocliine The Singer Manu facturing VOMpany sold, iast year, over 4o.0O0nor emaclunes than any other com pany, sola for cash or. good promissory notes, orjm monthly payment). Otis, Nee dles and attachments kept on hand. Machines kept at Negelpach's Store. WM.:DOMER, Agent, tm- . MILLERSBURG, O. AND CONFECTIONERY. . A. 13 ACJOPi", JJA3 purchased a NEW STOCK of GROCERIES & PROVISIONS Such as tffct Sugar, Tea, Syrup, Hominy, Carlton. Oil, Raisins, Extracts, Hp Ices, Miiti tard. Cinnamon. Glntrcr. Creain '1 urtur. IVn. Iter, Allspire; alMt, Candies. Corn Starch, 1'earl staiTh. ( akes. KreaL Vivn and C'nu k.'rs. Uuk- ing IM der. 'I'oliacco and btKnt hoe ItlHck- ing.Movu i-fHiMi, soap, Hall, Molasses, Vine gur, i uwult, rnui, iau, uait-, ac, ac. Wann Meals and Oysters. I hare also flltt-d tin an Ovstir tlrvnm mUnln ing my grocery, where Oyslera w ill be served a-. SAOON. Rememlier the placr, opposite Pot onice, I! SAMPLES FREE!! The 8ATURDAT EKENING POTT. 319 Wal nut St , Philadelphia, gives a lieaiitirul t'liro mo or large Steel Engraving to every yearly subscriber! Samples free ! 17ui3 Dentists. Hotels. NORAH'S NEW YEAR. BY MRS. ELLEN M. MITCHELL. It was Xew-Year's Eve, The streets were thronged with pedestrians, the jingle oi Eleigh-bells was ever and anon heard, and all the world seemed to have forgotten care, and taken a holiday, But not so. There were sad faces amid the merry ones; the poor and wretched jostled against the gay and happy; and this life-picture, like all others, bad Its dark back-ground. Looking in at the brilliantly-lighted window of a confectioner's stood a lit tle girl, ber face blue with cold and hunger, her eyes wistful and pathetic. She bad en a light calico dress, shoes that were too large for her, and strange kind of garment half shawl half cloak so worn and patched that one could not tell its original shape or color. Her age was not over nine or ten, yet she seemed more like a little old vtytman than a child. There was an air of wisdom iu the way she turned her bead, and wrinkled up her forehead. and pressed ber lips together, as (he gazed at the confectioner's candies and cakes, as if she thought them all very pretty, but at the same time rather tin substantial'. Once or twice the child- nature showed itself in her eyes, but was quickly followed by an expression of gravity and sorrow, touching in one so young. Finally she turned away with a sigh, and at that instant the confectioner's door opened, and a lady, richly dressed, came out. Something in the child's face or look attracted her attention, She stopped, drew the shivering little figure towards the light, and scanned it curiously. "What is your name, dear?" she asked, kindly. "Norah," was the answer, given in a low voice, and with a look of wonder at the questioner. "Xorali!" echoed the lady, turning pale. "Norah what?" "Xorah Brady, ma'am." "Oh!" and an expression, partly ot relief, partly of disappointment, swept over the listener's face. Then she slipped some money into the child's hand, and whispered, "Spend it as you please dear. It is a New Year's rift." Norah's cheeks flushed, and she drew baek a little proudly. "I cannot take it, ma'am," she an swered, in even, steady tones. "Papa would be angry if I did. "Angry that you accept a gift? Why so?" "Because we're poor, and when peo ple give us things, he says it's out of charity." "But is that any reason for refusing them?" "Yes, for papa and I are independent and bad rather earn our own money." The little figure straightened itself with an airof dignity almost womanly. Yon are a strange child," was the reply, and the lady looked interested and amused. "Tell me where you live." The street and number were named, and then Norah raised her honest blue eyes, and said, softly, "Please don't think me ungrateful, ma'am. You are very kind, indeed. Only that papa bas seen better daj s, and that it hurts him so now to be poor, I might perhaps keep it." And she banded back tiie money with a wistful glance that spoke volumes. "Have you a mother, dear?" question ed the other. The blue eyes filled with tears. "No, ma'am," she answered. In a quivering voice. "Mamma died three years ago." Why was it that a throb of pain stir red the listener's heart at these words ? What was Norah's mother to her? She felt drawn toward the child, she hardly knew why; drawn, too, toward the dead mother, and the -strange, proud father. Norah's eyes, Norah's name were like those of a little sister she had loved and lost not by death, but by a separation that was almost worse. She bad never forgotten it, and to-night the memory of that olden time softened her heart, and made her pitiful toward the griefs of others. But all this while her carriage stood waiting, with a white- haired old gentleman inside, and the coachman impatiently stamping his feet. "I must leave you," she whispered to Norah at last, longing to clasp the little figure to ber breast. "I shall come and see you soon, may I not?" Then, see ing that the child hesitated to reply, she added, "Are you afraid papa wUl object? Tell him charity bas nothing to do with it, but that it is for my own sake, and because you remind me of some one I loved years ago, that I wish to come." Norah was a hospitable little soul, and tho beautiful lady had completely won her heart. "Papa will be glad to see you," sue said, simply; "and l too." "Thank yon, dear." Then, moved by a sudden impulse, the lady stooped down and kissed her. The coachman, looking on, rubbed his eyes,and thoHght that perhaps Norah was some little princess in disguise. So she was, and by a right more royal than that of blood or money. "What child was that?" questioned the white-haired old gentleman, as the lady took her seat in the carriage and bade the coachman drive on. "Some beggar, with a tale of distress that touched your sympathy?" He looked at ber fondly, and in a manner that showed she was the "one woman of the world" to him. "Not a beggar," and the lady smiled, and told how Norah bad refused the. money. "But the child interested me strangely. She has eyes like those of the little Norah I left in Ireland, and for a minute I had a faint hope that my search was at last ended. But her fa ther's name is Brady." ' "And yours was O'Connell," said the gentleman. "And it was not here, but to France, that he migrated.' "I know," and a touch of impatience came into her voice. "It was but for a minute, as I said. Afterward I under stood how impossible it was." She sighed bitterly, and went on : "I won der if this is to be the punishment for my sin and folly that I am never to know t lie fate of those I deserted ?" "That girlish sin and folly, as you call ir, dear wife, has been expiated long since," was the answer. "Let the dead past bury Its dead. Do not make yourself miserable hy raking up its ashes." "I am not unhappy," she said, softly. "Why should I bo? Kvery wish isgntt- ifiod save one that of a reconciliation with my parents, and perhaps it is right this should be denied me." "Has it never occurred to you that they may be dead ?" asked the gentle man, looking at her compassionately. "Many times." she answered. "But I cannot make myself believe it. Some thing seems to tell me that they are living, and in want." "Ob, that is because the agent we sent over to Ireland told us yonr father had lost his property. You would naturally think of him as poor after that." "Yes, and when pride is joined Jo poverty, the struggle is the harder. Fa ther was a strange man: stern, and haughty, and obstinate; but under harsh exterior hid one of the warmest hearts that everbeat. I can under stand why he left Ireland so suddenly, and covered up all traces, of bis flight, lest those who bad known him in pros perity should witness his humiliation, He could not have borne that; it would have been the added drop of bitterness that would have cjsnked bim. Bat mother was different so meek and gentle, and was the only living person who knew bow to manage him. Every one else was sure to see the worst side of his nature. "Ah, yes! you have told me of her before. But I cannot understand, Kate, why she never answered your letters. lou were but seventeen when you eloped with that villain; a mere child; and surely she might have given yon some words of help and comfort when your heart was almost broken by bis baseness. ' True, be was your wedded husband, and held you by a bond stronger than that of parents; but their silence was cruel, and I cannot forgive them for it." , "You da not know bow I had tried their love. My father warned me against the man, my mother told me of his falsehood and wickedness, and I de ceived, betrayed them both. Oh, I was guilty of such base subterfuges, it seem ed as if a demon had entered into me and I was no longer my real sell ! What ever they said only increased my ob stinacy, and made me more infatuated with the object of their censure. Be sides, yeu must remember, my father had reason to think I robbed bim the night of my departure, though the theft was committed without my knowl edge, and by the wretch into whose hands I bad trusted my honor and hap piness.. That I could have been so blinded to bis real character seems im possible now; but he had a winning, plausible manner, and I was vain and foolish, found ot flattery and admira tion." ' . ' "You fled to America at once, did you not? and wrote home from there f- Yes. My husband's villainy was first revealed to me on board of the ship that took us over. I accidentally came across the money be had stolen from my father, and recognized the purse that held it as one I had knitted myscl. I asked for an explanation, and he gave it boldly, gloating over the idea of what he called a just and right eous vengean ce, instead of the hateful crime it seemed to me. It was then I found out that there had been a feud of long standing between him and my fa ther, and that it was for this be bad married me, and thus struck bis enemy to the heart." "Though the villain is dead, it makes my blood boil to think of him, Kate, But did yon not mention all this in your letters the vile plot,the stolen money ?'' Yes, and more too. I told of my desolate condition in New York, alone and friendless, for as soon as we landed fled from the wretch wham the law had made my busband. He followed me, persecuted me, prevented my ob taining any respectable employment; and oh ! the terrible life that I led those two years that he lived. It is dreadful to say it, but his death was actually a relief." - "And they sever answered your let ters?" said her husband, indignantly. "I cannot understand such vindictive- "The first one was returned unopen- id," she answered; "of the others I never bad any tidings- But I am sore they would have forgiven me had they known all. It may be that the letters were intercepted. The suspicion has occurred to me lately that they fell in to my husband's hands, and that he re mailed and stamped that first one to de ceive me and prevent my writing oth ers." "Don't call that man yonr husband, Kate. It makes me shiver. He was capable of anything, and I have no doubt your suspicion is correct. But surely you wrote after his death?" "I did not," she replied. "I was so utteily heart-broken by all that bad oc curred, as to believe- myself an outcast from love and kindness forever more. You know what I suffered, and how I went from place to place, vaiuly seek ing employment. The stage was the only means of livelihood that ofiered itself. Ah! can I ever forget from what a life you rescued me, the humble ballet-girl?" . "But, remember, you said it was from love, not gratitude, that you became my wife. For I am old enough to be your father, Kate, and had yon refused me what I craved, would have adopted you as my daugh.cr." "Old in years, but' young in heart," she answered. If my first marriage was a wretched mistake, my second is indeed blest, and crowned with such happiness as I never hoped to enjoy. The carriage had reached the suburbs of the city by this time, and now stop ped before a large house, with an old fashioned, hospitable aspect very in viting. - ' "Home at last!" said the gentleman, jumping out as nimbly as if be had been younger. "Come, Kate." . . She followed, and leaning on his arm went up the steps and into the bouse. No further allusion was made by either to the subject of their conversation du ring the drive. But the thoughts of one kept continually recurring to the child she had seen in front of the confection er's, and when Kate Hill lard closed her eyes in sleep that night, it was with the firm resolve to see Norah's father early next day, and And out who he was and whence he came. For Norah's words Norah's looks, seemed like an echo from Uie past, and bad in them something ol the spirit she remembered. Norah's thoughts were as full of her as hers of Norah. "Such a lovely lady !" mused the child, as she hurried home. "I don't think papa would have minded my taking the money, If he could have heard all she said, and seen exactly how she looked. Itis New Year's F.vo, and what if she were not a real lady at all, but just some fairy going around doing good ? I saw a nice old gentle man Inside her carriage, though, and a live coachman on top. I guess she's flesh and blood like the rest, only kind er and more thoughtful." It was toward a wretched quarter of the city that Norah bent her step, and the tenement where she stopped was old and dilapidated, and crowded with human beings. She ascended the stairs and found ber way to a room, dimly lighted by a tallow candle. The door stood open, and she entered softly. Then shading ber eyes with her hand, she looked around. There was a bed in one corner, and upon that lay a man asleep. "Poor papa!" she thought, "he is tired out. The doctor says be ought not to work, but he will, and I can't help it. I almost wish I'd taken the money. It would have bought a chick en, and I could have made him some broth to-morrow. But tafewottldo't have eaten it if he knew how I got it. Oh, dear! oh, dear 1 it's so hard to be poor'and have a sick father." She bustled about a little, setting the room to rights, and tried to look cheer ful, though she felt down-hearted. But the tears came in spite of her when she went to the cupboard, and looked in to see what there was for breakfast. Only a few dry crusts and a small piece of bacon. If it had not been New Year's Eve, their poverty would not have seemed so bitter. She had gone hungry before, and never complained, but now looking'at her pale, worn (father, and remembering the sad Christmas they had spent, ber heart rebelled, and she almost doubted the goodness of God, who let poor people suffer thus. Then her mother's sweet face rose np before her, as if in reproach, and she folded her bands together, and breathed a prayer for help and comfort. Poor Norab ! a child in years, but weighed down with a woman's cares, old in trouble and the wisdom born of it, it was well that she learned where to look for guidance when sore and distressed and buffeted by the world. Her father did not awake, and she fi nally took up the bit of candle, and re tired to an inner room, hardly larger than a closet Its only furniture was a little cot-bed. Into I bat she crept after undressing herself, and soon fell asleep. She dreamed of an angel with the face of her mother, and of the beautiful lady who in some magical way had been changed into a fairy, all gold spangles and lace. The sun was nearly an hour high when she awoke the next morning, though her room was still dark, for it bad but one little window high up that openod on a brick wall. But she rub bed her eyes, and looked around as if bewildered, for surely some one bent over her, and whispered, softly, "Little sister! Little sister!" She sat up in bed, and then felt two aims clasp her close, and warm kisses rain down on brow and lips and cheeks. She was not afraid, only wondered what it all meant, and whether she was really in her own little room, or in fairyland, or in heav en. Dress quickly, dear," said the voice she had heard first. "There is a gen tleman waiting to see you." The voice was that of the beautiful lady, and so was the form that she re cognized by the dim light. Half be- lieviugit a dream still, Norah slipped on her clothes, and with her haad clasped in that of her companion, open ed the door of the other room. There sat her father and the white-haired old gentleman she remembered so well, talking cosily together; and if she had been puzzled and bewildered before, she was even more so no w. "Come here, daughter," said Mr. Brady) or O'Connell, as he. was called thereafter. "The New Year bas brought you a sister." What do you mean,papa?" Norah stammered. Tell her, Kate," whispered the white haired oldgentleman. Mr. O'Connell had heard the story be fore, but he listened again as the sweet voice trembled in its narration, and once wiped a tear fprtively from his eye. ... My sister! My own, own sister!" cried Norah, joytully, clasping Kate close. Then in a low voice she added. The last ward-mamma spoke was your name." At this tears came into the eyes of bath, and Mr. Hilliard, seeing them, rose hastily and said, "Come, come.Kate, it is time we were going. Your father is ready, and so is Norah. You can talk all you want to afterward." Mr. O'Connell's reluctance to accept his daughter's hospitality was finally overcome, and he consented that Norah and himself should make part of her household. His pride was great, and had led him to assume a false namejind almost make a martyr of Norah , but he began to have a faint perception that a great deal of error and selfishness were mingled with it, and was ready to make amends. He soon afterward recovered his health, and through Mr. Hilliard's in strumentality obtained employment, at once lucrative and honorable, so that he was enabled to support both himself and Norah independeutly. Norah grew more like a child, and less like a woman, under the new influ ences by which she was surrounueu. But she was none the less true and hon est, and her sister rejoiced to see the signs of care fade out of the young face that had once been so sadly mature. But neither Norah, nor Kate, nor Mr. O'Connell ever forgot the day that ush ered In their new-found happiness, and to them the New -Year brings greater joy than any other holiday. a if The Facts About the Boston Tea Party. Hutchinson thus allowed the last op portunity for concession to pass, a de- clBien which a candid British historian Lord Mabon, characterizes as nnwlse, and thus made himself responsible for the consequences. "This meeting can do nothing snore to save the country," said Samuel Adams : and, after a brief silence, a shout was heard at the door. A voice in the gallery cried out,"Boston Harbor a teapot to-night! Hurra for Griffin's wharf!" and a motion was made to adjourn. The people compos ing the meeting having manifested a most exemplary patience and caution In the methods they had pursued to pre serve the property of the East India Company, and to return it safe and un touched to its owners, perceiving that at every step they had been frustrated by the consignees and their co-adjutors, then dissolved the meeting. The war- whoop had, in the mean time, been sonnded ; and about fifty persons, dis guised as Indians, hurried to Griffin's (now LiverpooI)Wharf, near the foot of Pear! Street, bearded the ships, and in three hours time had broken and empti ed into the dock three hundred and forty-two chests of tea, valued at 18,000. Joshua Wyetli,at that time a journey man blacksmith, and oue of the actors in the affair, related in 1827 the follow ing particulars to Rev. Timothy Flint: "It was proposed that young men, not much known in town, and not liable to be easily recognized, should lead in the business. Most of the persons selected for the occasion were apprentices and journeymen, not a few of them, as was the case with myself, living with tory masters. I had but a few hours warn ing of what was intended to be done. OBrwaumberO'Were between twenty-4 eight and thirty. Of my associates, I only remember the names of Frothing- ham, Mead, Martin, and Grant. We first talked of firing the ship; but we feared the fire would communicate to the town. We then proposed sinking them; but we dropped this project, through fear that we should alarm the town before we could get through with it. We had observed that very few per sons remained on board the three ships; and we finally concluded that we would take possession of them, and discharge the tea into the harbor without danger or opposition. The greatest objection to our plan was,that it would take such a length of time to carry it throgh, and render ns more liable to detection. To prevent being recognized, we agreed to wear ragged clothes, and disfigure onr- selves as much as possible. We were dressed to resemble Indians; our faces were smeared with soot or lamp black ; and we should not have known each olher, except by our voices. We sure ly resembled devils from the bottomless pit rather than men. At the appointed time, we met by agreement in an old building at the head of the wharf, and fell in, one after an other, as if by accident, so as not to ex cite suspicion. We placed one sentry at the head of the wharf, one in the mid dle, and one on the bow of each vessel as we took possession. We boarded the ship, which was moored to the wharf; and the leader of our comnany,in a very stern and resolute manner, ordered the captain and crew to open the hatchways and hand us the hoisting tackle and ropes. The captain asked what we in tended to do. The leader told him that we were going to unload the ships of tea, and ordered bim and the crew be low,ossuring him that if they obeyed no harm was intended them. They instant ly obeyed. Some of our number jumped into the hole, and passed the chests to the tackle. As they were hoisted on deck, others knocked them open with axes, and others raised them to the rail ing, and discharged their contents over board. All that were not needed for discharging the tea from this ship went on board the others, and warped them into the wharf, where the ceremonies were repeated. While we were at work the people collected in great numbers about the wharf, te sec what was going on. They crowded about us, so as to be much in our way. Our sentries were not alarmedriind could not stop any one who insisted on passing. They were particularly charged to give us notice in case any known tory came down to the wharf. We were merry in an un dertone, at the idea of making so large cup of tea for the fishes, but were as still as the nature of the case would ad mit. No mure words were used than were absolutely necessary. Our most intimate acquaintances among the spec tators had not the least knowledge of us We stirred briskly in the businessrom the moment we left our dressing-room, and were so expeditious that, although it was late in the evening when we be guq,we had discharged the whole cargo before morning." The account given by George Robert Twelves Hews.in the "Traits of the Tea Party," furnishes other facts. He says it was a bright moonlight night, and that the company was divided into three parties, with a captain and boatswain to each. His party, led by Lendall Pitts, boarded one of the brig3, and requested of the mate the use of a few lights and the brig's keys,which were handed over without hesitation ; and no injury was done to the vessel, or to the other arti cles of her cargo. Everything was done decentlyjnd in order, and even a small padlock, that had been broken, was re placed by another. One or two persons detected in secreting some of the tea up on their persons, were roughly handled. An inspection took place after regain ing the wharf ;and all the tea men were ordered to take their shoes off,and emp ty them,which was supposed to be done. Pitts then took command, formed the party in order, marched back into town to the music of the fife; and then all went quietly to their homes. Hewcs thought that from one hundred to one hundred and fifty persons were more or less actively engaged. He relates, that as they marched by the bouse of a tory named Coffin, at the bead of the wharf, Admiral Montagu, who stood at the window, exclaimed : "Well, boys, you have had a fine pleasant evening for your Indian caper, haven't you? But mind you have got to pay the fiddler yet !" "Oh ! never mind,"ehouted Pitts never mind squire ! Just come out here, you please ; and we'll settle the bill in two minutes !" The crowd shouted, the filer struck up a lively air, the Admiral put the window down in a hurry; and the company marched on. The last survivor of the tea party .Da vid Kinnisou, died at Chicago in 1952,at the great age of one hundred and fifteen was one of seventeen inhabitants of Lebanon, Maine, who had associated themselves together as a political club, and who had determined to destroy the tea at all hazards, whether assisted or not. Repairing to Boston, they were joined by others; and twenty-four, dis guised as Indians, hastened on boaid, twelve armed with muskets and bayo nets,the rest with tomahawks and clulw. They expected to have a fight, not doubting that an effort would be made for their arrest, and agreed at the out set to stand by each other to the last. They also pledged themselves not to re veal the names of the party. From various sources, a few other particulars are gleaned. The number of persons disguised as Indians is placed by Dr. Gordon, the historian, at seven teen, chiefly maitcrs of vessels and shin- builders from the north end of the town. Hutchinson more correctly saysabout fifty.' John Andrews,our eye-witness, says the actors were clothed in blankets with their heads muffled, and with copper-colored countenances, each being armed with a hatchet or axe and a pair of pistols, the affair being over before nine in the evening. The leaders fre quently met in the room over Edes and Gill's printing-office to consult; and it was here, perhaps, that the plan was ar ranged. Front Old and JTew. , A WOMAN'S CURIOSITY. How a Scrub-Woman Took Her First Degree in Odd Fellowship. lowship. A certain lodge of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, determined to heave their lodge room done np clean and nice. It was resolved unanimously that Mrs. K. should be employed to do the job. After the meeting adjourned the gaurdian, who knew the inquisitive character of Mrs. K. procured a billy- goat and placed him in the closet that was kept as a reservoir for the secret things. He then informed the lady of the wishes of the lodge, and, requested her to come early the next morning, as he would then show her what was not to be done. Morning came, and with it Madame K. with her broom, brushes- pails, tubs, etc., and found the guardian waited for her. "Now madam,'' said he "Here is what we want done,and how we came to em ploy you. The brothers said it was dif ficult; to get anybody to do the job, and not be meddling with the secrets of the closet; we have lost the key, and can not find it to lock the door. I assured them,you could be depended upon ii any one can." "Depended on! I guess I can. My poor and dead and gone husband, he belonged to the Free MasonSrOr anti Ma sons, I don't know which. He used to tell me all the secrets of the concern, and when he showed me all the marks the gridiron made when he was initia ted, and told me how they fixed poor Morgan, I never told a living soul to this day ; if nobody troubles your closet to find out secrets till I do, they will be there till they rot, they will." "I thought so," said the guardian and now I wan't yon to commence in that corner and give the whole room a thorough cleaning, and I pledee my word and honor to the fidelity ot your promise ;now don't go into that closet;" and he left the lady to herself. No sooner had she heard the sound of his feet on the last step then she ex claimed: "Don't get into that closet! I ll warent there's a gridiron or some nonsense, just like the anti-Masons for all the world. I'll be bound, I'll take one peep, and nobody will be the wiser, as I can keep it to myself." Suiting the action to the word she stepped lightly to the forbidden closet, and turned the button, which was no sooner done than "bah!" went the billy goat, with a spring to regain his liberty which came near upsetting her ladyship Both started for the door.but it was fill ed with implements for house-cleaning and all were swept from their position to the bottom of the stairs The noise and. confusion occasioned by such unceremonious coining down stairs, drew half the town to witness Mrs. K's efforts to get from nnder the pile of pails, tubs, brooms and brushes in the street. Who should be the first to the spot but the rascally door keeper. After re leasing the goat.which was a cripple for life, and uplifting the rubbish that bound the good woman to the earth nd anxiously inquired if she had been tak ing the degrees. "Taking the degrees!" exclaimed the lady; "If yeu call tumbling from the top to the bottom of the stairs with the devil after ye taking tbiugs by degrees, l nave them, and if ye frightened folks as ye have frightened me, and hurt to boot, I'll warrant they -will make as much noise as I did." "I hope you did not open the closet, madam," said the door-keeper. "Open the closet ? Eve ate the apple she was forbidden. If you want a wo man to do anything, tell her not to, and she'll do it. I could not stand the temptation. The secret was there. I wanted to know it. I opened the door, and out hopped the critter right into my face. I thought the old boy bad metnd I broke for the stairs with the critter butting me at every jump. I fell over the tub and got down stairs as yon found us all in a heap." "But madam," said the door-keeper, "You are in possession of the great se cret of our order, and you must go up and be initiated, and then go in the reg ular way." "Regular way," exclaimed the lady, "and do you suppose I'm going near the tarnal place, and ride that tarnal critter without a bridle or lady's sad dle? No, never! I don't wan't any thing to do with a man that rides ir. I'd look nice perched upon a billy-goat wouldn't I? No, never! I'll never go nigh it again, nor you shan't nuther if I cau prevent it, no lady shall ever join the Odd Fellows. Wby, I'd sooner be a Free Mason, and be broiled on a gridiron as long as the fire could be kept under, and pulled from garret to cellar with a halter in a pair of old breeches aud slippers, just as my poor dead husband. And be lived over it, but I never could live over such anoth er ride as I took to-d ay." - er in It is to The Pittsburg Dispatch tells the his tory of the rUe and fall of Pithole City. The Danforth bouse, which cost $38,000 was sold the other day lor $10. Within one uie nth from the completion of the first house she had an 150,000 hotel. In two months she had a daily paper, aud a fast one it was too. In three months she had an Academy of Music. Iu five noiiths she had her celebrated fire ex tinguisher, a curious Invention for throwing mud, sired by a live Yankee, and d d by necessity, for the city had no water the people all drank whisky. In six months she had seventy-four ho tels aud boarding-houses where the sub stitute for water was dispensed. In seven months the Miller farm-pipe line was completed, which event threw 4,000 men and 2,000 horses out ot employment and l'itliolo City Kid reached the zenith of her glory. She had at that time 15, 000 inhabitants, elaborate water-works and all the paraphernalia of a City Gov ernment. She has now no theater, no newspaper, no hotel, no telegraph office (the telegraph ofliee closet! for time and eternity last week,) and but nine fami lies out of all that multitude. The .Pit hole and Oleortella Railroad runs -but one train of one ear a day .and that only to hold the charter. of In Holmes Co. ullican. Dedicated to tae interest of Out Mnaileaa. Party, to Holmes County, aad to locS lxnssiu gence. " WHITE at CUNNINGHAM, Enrross axd PBonrsroaa. OFFIC1 Commercial Block, over MalTSMe't Dry Goods Store. MnXEBSBTJRG, OHIO. Terms of Subscription. . One year (ia advance-) Six months, - 188; lntixajx;. The RrrusuoAU Job Printing Oflee, is an of Uie best furnished country amoes ia too America imported 114 lawyers and 230 doctors last year. It is significant that to advertise' rhvmM with 'tr realiza" Not one family was saved entire from the wreck of the Ville da Hav re, . Four members of a Louisiana fam ily have been hong for different mur ders. Canada is the home of more thaa 10,000 people who were born in toe United States. Breakfast in Pern is a ceremoni ous meal of eight courses. Bat they get np early in Peru. The coroner's jury on the recent suicide in Baltimore has retained a verdict of embezzlement. A genius is popularly snppooed to be one who can do any thing ex cept make a living. . History makes out that the height of the Great Napoleon was only five feet two and seven-tenths inches. The umbrella manufactories are on full time. People are always get ting out of umbrellas. A Pennsylvania girl has challeng ed a man to wrestle with her for the championship of the State. -. The Boston Journal has a coffin on its stafl,aud the Globe a screw on its. They should be joined. A hundred years ago it only took 1,200 lamps to light Paris. Now it requires nearly 40.000. The Englist market is now sup plied with pins made in Connecticut and America makes the best need - Connecticut threatens war unless Massachusetts stops- shipping her paupers into the land of the wooden nutmeg. Chicago is to be roofed in. That is to say, they are calling for the es tablishment of a home for the tsUen man. A California jury.on a suicide case latelv.returned the fellowing verdict "We the jury find that the deceased was a fooL" Eisht human skeletons were re cently found in the gravel pit of Wm Sherman, in.Darke county, near the Shelby line. A horse that sold for $35,000 two years ago is now being driven on a Boston street car. Ajbroken shoul der caused the depreciation. There is more carpeting made in the Nineteeth Ward of Philadelphia than in all the looms of the United States and Great Britain. Cincinnati is to have a new ho tel. The furnishing is to cost $150, 000. It is to be kept by a Mr. Gil more, fotdierly of Baltimore. ""Russia is sending another expe dition against the Turcomans." So are we, but we use better grammer than that. We call 'em Turkey men. Mr. Jewett, of Ohio,on Friday in troduced a bill providing for the do nation of all the remaining public lands in Ohio to the State Agricul tural College. Dog-fighting has been prohibited throughout Japan, and any. human transgressors in this respect are to be fined'and the dogs wilt be killed. The vote in New York on the pro position to amend the Constitutioa by appointing, instead of electing, Judges,stood: 115,237 for, and 319, 979 against. The annual report of pensions shows that 10,405 new pensioners were added to the rolls lastyeax,and 19,233 dropped. The total pension ers af all classes are 238,411. Steel bars are to be experimented with at a church in England as a substitute for bells. It is claimed that the bars have a'clearer aad par tone, and are not as liable to crack as belle. An Evansville man, well advanced years, was surprised a few days ago by an invitation to attend the wedding of his parents, who had been separated by divorce for thirty years. The "Proper" wheat is said to be the best variety grown in California comes from Chili. It is remarka bly white in color, producing more wheat and less offal then any other variety. Boarding-house keepers,who con sider the early meal as incomplete without the unctuous fried potatoes will be interested to know that the crop is 47,000,000 bushels short,this year. Almanack's have overstocked the market, and the consequence is, we have no weather to speak of. Win ter is entirely discouraged, and will suspend, it is feared, ere the season over. The petitions to pot "God in the Constitution" of Ohio can not have much chance of success in a conven tion whose Committee on Miscellan ies pronounces a memorialist craxy because he understands the Book of Revelations and they do not. Nearly 700 families.numbering 4, 000 persons, in twelve counties in Iowa, are in dire need of assistance carry them through the winter. Appeals are made for clothing, fuel and provisions, and for seed to sow 75,000 acres of land already broken. Under the State law of Ohio, it is the dnty of the School Board to teach the German language ia any the public schools of the State as soon as seventy-five resident citi zens of the school district, who re present not less than forty scholars. demand their instruction. The examination of candidtates at Cincinnati and St. Louis for clerk ships in the Treasury Department has been concluded, and those en gaged in carrying on the examina tion say that ine ngurro y manv were nD in the 80's and 90 a. antl would compare favorably with examinations that have been con ducted in Pennsyluania. riiarles Croneubold .committed to jail St. Louis, Saturday, as accessory to the murder of Richard BatUlcber by Beu. F. Croneubold, waa released en 110,000 bail to appear for examination Jan. 6th. A charge of aa assault with Intent to kiU was also filed against hint and a bond of $l,tW required which he gave.