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A , HIM DAILY STAR MONDAY .00TOBER 4 , WE are now to have a visit by a real live Emperor. thin Pedro, of Bruil, is coming to see us. p. Tun people of Georgia had another ter rible scare, but are quieting.down again. These little excitements are liable to oo kour at any time till the fall elections are .over. t" True is the way the Boston Globe puts it: "Bow ille a colossus Carl &Aura ;bestrides the petty politicians of 0Mo, anditow like a pigmy Alerted appears inside him, talking on linancel'o 4 TUN best suggestion of the week in connection with the Exposition Is that the catalogue boy in .iirt Hall be required to do raore stepping and leas talkini. lie be now runs the business .he is a nuisance. .. EtraLiatb and (litinahave setted their , again. Without haying much Interest in the Carnet:Mee, we are be ginniag to conclude in this part of the world that they must be pretty well set tled, as this is the third or fourth time that this announcement has been made. 0 411, : Ex-Gammon. HICHSCRILL V. Joux son has, it. is said, entirely broken up the practice of carrying concealed weep ' one in the Judicial District of Georgia, of which he is elicit it Judge. Had the country a few more such judges it would probably have very much less crime. ' Tun Indianapolis Journal denounces it as a Igvery silly and unmanlythine for Mr.Ham to come out in an open letter denouncing Secretary Dristem tor re moving him. Why sot 1 Mr., Ham was removed for saying a few things in a mild way It was eminently proper, sitar be was out, for him to tell all he knew. We are not disgusted with Jaz.. Ilam for blowing his bugle, but have a contempt for the class of music to which ha treat ed us. ' And now they have a bird story in Florida to the effect that aisertain Leath ered fiend, known as the mloggerhead, is exterminating the mocking birds in that section. It watches the cage, and taking the lirsts opportunity persuades the victim to thrust its head out of the 'cage, when it seizes it with bill and claws and twinging Itself round and round wrings its head off. This is hard on the mocking bird, but equally dis tressing to those who are asked to be lieve the story. THE Bank of California reopenld tot business on Saturday under the Most favorable auspices, and the eld custom ers of the bank exhil;.s,,t the confidence in -the concern by coining to the front in the liveliest manner imaginable with their , deposite. The receipts on the first day of business exceeded the amount paid out by some $750,000. ' If this little shak ing up shall serve to teach the managers of tbe Bane of California to online its business to that which legitimately be longs to such a conceru, the people of the Coast will be greatly the gainers by what has taken place. THE recent reports hem New York in dicate a thriving condition of business. The wholesalers, it Is said, report good sales and good payments, and predict that business will be more prosperous during the coming year than for several past seasons.- The merchants of Cid Waned and other Western cities report a similar state of links, and It is to be hoped their convictions may prove cor rect. The wheat crop is a suocess both as to yield and price, and although the foreign demand is not just now so great es was anticipated, the farmers have to considerabie degree benefited by tbe expected demand and have sold tp spec Waters at good rates,, The wholesale trade has almost Immediately felt the effects of this In the payment of bilis, for - the farmer usually devotes kis earliest receipts to payment of debts. The corn mop all over the oduntry is proving good and has mostly ripened without injury from the frost. Tile cotton crap of the South Is large and prices promise to be fully equal to those of last year. This will add to the prosperous conditinn of the producer 8,nd will act favorably upon the business of the country and place ft upon a inore favorable looting. The results will not, however, be imme diate upon the general business of the country, and the effect of one year's good crops at fair prices Can not be ex pected to bring about a condition of affairs which existed when times were , considered good. The result of the long &premien of business has been too se - pees to be counteracted by single year's returns. 'Crory branch of busi-; nese and manufacture has suffered, and I e-rery working mar and consumer has felt the ,effects of the business prostra tion. The results bays been a general going Into debt by everybody as deeply as possible and a general reductfon of expeuditures.- The debts incurred by those not grain-raisers will oull be paid isiter the Money which is realized by the farming community has passed' , thretigh the bands of tbe retailer, the ivholosaler and the manufacturer, and ' -accumulated to such an extent 10 to re Vies 'manufacture. Then lt will pass Into the hands of the great laboring blase, Who will in turn, by paying their olebte end providing themseiVes with ;those necessaries and luxuries which -they had done without so-long, set it litioat through the country and aid in ;the xeceral work of the resuscitation of 'business and popular demands and 'prices. Not only must this be done ;before "good times," In the full sense 'lot the Word, will result, but the affairs , of the other parts of the business world past regulate tbeinselees la the same , ' priech Aut only i : , . , ;before ugood time:11,46: 11"emlfull'; 007171; 0 ii.0-6171 pillit "1101ling Jaohon The play ono, and ens should neve ner cloak. is a suit of clothes, comptote Ktit tuem - will follow the regular variety perform. Melt. day he met Brown as usual, and on. Come back!" of the word, will result, but the affairs snook wnion will ne meow as usual, Browns waist, extended the invitation lie awoke, and behold! At was not a 71, WEST THIRD ST Pamphlets with photographic Ilia '1 . ' of the other parts of the business world though wits badly so lengthy a pro. 10 alth dream, And MU lived happily over oblay," said good Mr. Smith, Nap me after. other attenuation. scat by twill tot 1 ' ;and regulate themselves In the lame itrallials' s . tguti.dgr-11-1 . - , - 0 l . , , , , - , ' , - ' . , . , , . . , . , . . . - - , , , a 0 , , a , - . , , . , ,,, , , , , , . t , , , , . , , , , , , , , , , . a. , , , - " r . ' .-- way While we have been' mourning over She dullness of times here we have, to a considerable degree at least, forgot ten that the same depression exists in assrly all other parts of the business world. A leading business' man ot this city, who has recently returned from a European tour, reports the general de pression as severe and disastrous there as here, and that the whole business world seems to have ubeen on a spree," from the ill effects of which it is now suf fering, and only barely commencing to recover. That our produoers are being benefited by the produotions and prioes of 1875 is not to be doubted, but that a considerable length of time and it suo cession of suoh years wiil be needed to bring about &general resumptioa of busi ness and good times, is equally certain and should be so understood.' The peo ple who are anxiously looking for a tidal wave of prosperity should bear this in mind and not become discouraged be cause the first few months of good crops tad good prices does not make itself im mediately perceptible everyWhere. 2ho Spimorts , We learn by inquiry that the epizootio is breaking out among the horses in our city and the surrounding villages. This time the disease attacks Ms animals rather more suddenly than upon its first visit, the mailing at the nose being slower, but ths effect upon the lungs autt respiratory orgaue is more severe. But few deaths have ocourred as yet, 'but scores of horses, especially in the suburbs, have bean attacked by this dis eaae, and there are fears of its becomiag an epidemic. Rumor has it. that Lulu and Gottismitli Maid, both of which horses, are entered for the races at Chester Park this week,are down with it. 0 our Foos. oP "Our Boyar' have been getting them selves into trouble. We are sorry for the "boys," butit may be our sympathy La not wanted, for if we are not mistaken this enjoinder will bring them a full house at the-Grand Me eoeniug. "Gur Boys" was written by Maury J. Byron of Londenovbe, it is claimed, deputized Mr. T. Lt. French, of New York, as his agent in tnie country. lir. Freuch sold the right to the play in this country to Bikly Florenee, the comedian. Ou the other hand, Augustine Daly elahas to have bought the right from Mr. French, and then to have sold it to Jame Lewle, the comedian and this is Wbera the mat ter rest, at 'present. Judge Dittenho ter, of New York, will, la behaif of French and Florence, sue to enjoin Lewis. Mr. Fisk, Ditly's agent, has en gaged Jordan Brothers and B. S. Turoop to defeud the ease. "Our Boys'' will be produtted to-nigut, wears Informed, en joinder or no eujoinoer. Potwetti rioatogs it. grand Democratie Tally is announced for Fifth-street lifarket Space to-morrow evening. --- The speakers are the present Gove-knor of Ohio, the lionorable Win. Allen, Democratic candidate for Gover nor; General Samuel F. Cary, candidate tor Lieutenaut Governor, and liou. DWI W. Voorhees, of Indian& The Hayes and Young Club of the Tenth, Fourteentn, Fifteenth and Twen 1 ty-third wards hold a mass meeting to night as Wade-street Market. The Hon. B. Butterworth, F. Vogeler, Charles Evans and the Hon. W. hi. Bateman are announced as speaker& The Republicans of the First ward wilt meet at Columbia Town Hall to night. They will be addressed by Col. E. P. Ransom and-ki. A, Morrill, Esq. In the Fourth ward a meetiug will be held to-night at Water-works Park, on Martin street, near Ellgour. Speakers-- Hon. Sayler, .iton. C. A. White, Hon. M. O. Strong. Iu Woodburn, at One-mile House, a meeting will be held te-uigut. Speakers-- lion. Cary, lion. John F. Foliett, R. S. Liamiltoo, Esq., Andreas Knell, Esq. This will be General Cary's first bpeeoh in the country during this cam paign, and he will positively be present. Format Ogesslog el the liclorew 'Unless College. The Hebreiv Temple, on the corner of Eighth and Plum streete, was crowded to overflowing last night. Servioes were held in honor of the opening of the Pre paratory Department of the Jewish Col lege, which is to be under tale manage ment of tile Union of American Hebrew Congregations, and is to be established in Cincinnati. Mr. M. Loth, the Presii. dent of the Union of Atnerican Hebrew Congregations, the tether of the great movement, mut Mr. Julius Freiberg, Vioe President ot tne Union anti Presi dent of the Ilene Israel Congregation. Mr. Lipman Levi, the efficient deoretary of Mae Uttion, and Blau), otiaer of our most dibtinganthed Israelite citizens were preeent upon the platform. The music was furnished by the choir assisted by the Orpheus' Orchestra. Mr. B. Bettmau was Lae lirst speaker, aud gave a short outline of Gas Watery el the project, and drew a lively contrast be tween Judaism as it existed in the days ot Trojan and Titus, and the Judaism of the freer liberalism ot to-day. Dr. Sonnensehelo, of tit. Louis, lollowed and dwelt upon the necessity of patriotic union in every departmeht of the Ile brevi Church. Dr. Eiltentiaal then explained Abe practical advantages of the new College. Rev. Dr. Wise closed the exer cises in a beautiful address. Amusements. dirlIE GRAND Orsaa-stousz.The pier ry, sparkling Vokesee have left, but in their stead tomes one of the most Nue cessful comedians of the Eastern stage, Mr. James Lewis, of EntlyPe celebated Fifth Avenue Troupe. lar. Lewis made quite a reputation tor himself in the great modern soolety play "Divorce, but his greatest success has been as "Perkyn Middiewick in ityron's sew play, "Our Boys," which has bad one ol the greatest runs ol any play in New York City for years. At the matinee on Arednesday the "Serious Family" will be presented. Wootre Tuscans& The "Naiad Queen," which was so immensely suc cessful last week at this house, will be continued through this week, Bontantl, Cora Adriana, the Almonte Family and the LamIola Brothers still remaining among the attractions. .illatluee on Wednesday. lionutsoies Opzita-uotTso.--,"The Two Orpheus will be produced at this house Ills week by a combination that in chides the names oi some well known people, among whom le the old Cincin usta favorite, E. Coleman. Tall NaTtossat.The National comes to Ilse front this week with a new sense, Donal play, "Roving Jitoib." The play will follow the regular variety perform &noes, which will be given, as usual, though wits Lastly so lengthy a pro-gramme- , BONO OP Till WILY AMUR& ' I BY t Vt G. When In late summer the streams rue yelloWl Burst the bridges and spread into nays; When berries are Ws& and peagbes are mtg. low, And hills are hidden by rainy haze; When the golden-rod is golden still, But toe heart of the swallower is browner and sadder: When the com b id StilOkii OS the Slope of the hill, And over the path slides the striped adder. When butteriliee flutter from clover to thicket, Or wave their wings on the drooping leaf, Whoa the breeze owes shrill with the Gail of the cricket-. Grasshopper's rasp, and rustle of sheaf. When high in the field the fern leaves Wrinkle, And brown le the grass where the mowers have mown, When low in the meadow the oow-bells tieklet And brookleto orinitto o'er stook slid Moue. When heavy and hollow the robins whistle, And thick lies the shade in the beat of noon; When the air is white with the down o' the tMstie, , And the sky b red with the harvest moon: 0 then be chary, young Itobert and Marys Let no tune slipnot it moment wait! It thenddle would play it must stop its tumng, And they who would many must be done with their mooning; Mind Wen the Gatti lot the churn elt rattle, And pile the wood by the barn-yerd gate' (Soribuor tor ()Mohan 0.14im,Nomw.mm,immo THE VELVET CLOAK. John Smith was not namedJohn Smith, which is good reason wiry tie should be known by that appellation in this rela tion,. For other heads would ache if his genuine cognomen were made public here in he given and Christian parts.. Ile was not an lutemperete meta, but ' bad a liking for what are called nips so called because their is nothing subet'au ',jai enough to nip about teem. A married man was he, and in years had passed so far along that the fire of ilve-and-twenty cooed down in his value, and the smoke of youthful pas sion had cleared away from his brain, the covering of iwhioh important portion otitis soul'e oorporeal leitementhad lost a part faits beir; so much of its hair, in deed, that, viewed from above it had a remarkable resembiance ta Cif there vras such s fling) a mildewed or mouldy billiard ball. Mr. Joan Smith, that is to say,. was an old young man- Not old enough to. be solid, but toe old to be diguty; with a relieb, remaining from the many relishes ot Ms earlier dayo, for a good, tangy drink. Mrs. SIMLA was a good young.old wo man, whit weakneas for oruameetii tion.growing, like a iungus in &fair tree stein, upon tket inmost love for home and its comforts. Iu fact Mrs. Smith was a toile vain, and her soul underwent much laceration wben larb. J011638 flaunted past her window with a new bat on, or Mrs. Robinson (and how Mr. Robinson ever saw aaything in that nit ol a home ly tiling one couid never understand) fluttered by with a new portico ot tee latest sive, and new plunnoolored rib bons all over her drew,. For to tell the truth Mrs. Smith'e new dresees were fewer and tarther between tban the most trausient calls bestowed upou tale by tile least sociable ol angels. But she loved her home, was devoted to her busbaud, and all tiungs considered, tol erably content. It was the commonest thing in the world tor bluith, alien weut down town in tile morning, to meet Brown, with whom, when a bey, be bad been on terms of neverdyiug intimacy; whose youttliul sprees were associated wit', ma own, but vvho was still a bachelor. And Browu would say, as they sauntered down Madisoa street, Ain't it about time to take Warne Small would respond, I think; this is about the proper hour." And they ! would imbibe in wine of corn to the ex. tent of about fifty cods' worth, the ex. pens being jointly divided; tor one day Brown would -pay tue doctor, and au other day Smith would pay him; so that their inedioal aocouuts Wined up, upon ! the whole, some $75 to $100 a year omit. And it was all very aloe, though wrong. ! (Ale morning, when bmith had finished hie breakfast and was preparing to sally forth upon his diurnal bueluess, Mre. smith arrested hint wite the observa tion, denvered just ahead of the parting osculation, nJoilany, my love, L want a velvet eloak. Melinda," said he, why do you want a veivet cloak I"' Because," odd she, vou know very well my old lace sacque ie not so nice as it used to be; aud, beeides, it is growing chilly, and you know my old cloth sacque is so shabby I declare I'm aehamed to took at it, anti I know I look like a fright in either of them, and I can't go out without something on. And, beeides, Mrs. Robinsoithas Just got a beautiful new veivet polonaise, that only cost bmith shut one eye and winoed. and she trimmed it with the lace off her last tonnier's silk dress, and it looks just lovely, and really I feel so dowdy when I see it, and then think of what I've got, that I could Just cry. Tnerel" And the pretty littie lady's pretty little lips begau to tremble. Smith ! grew seriotae. "I know I could get a real handsome cloak for Pt. I know I could. The velvet wouidutt coot over 1$50, and I could get it trimmed perfectly delicioue ape mede up tor 525mere, aud I think ought to have it. Of mimeo I dvn't care for anything no grand aa Mrs. Robin son becautie I know very well we can't fault it; but I do think that I might have one that would cost half as much." My dear, I 'haven't the money, to spare. I'm sorry, but I haven't. It I had, you should nave your cloak. I'm I sure would be more pleased to see you i with It on than you would to wear it; ' but I can't afford it. And emit& nteaudered townward,lear ing a sore heart behind film. At the Goner he met Brown, and the nipping operation was successfully perforined previous to an outlay of , twenty-five! cents ou the part of Smith, whose wite's request troubled him all day long. Wben be returned bome Mie evening he found hole tears. . My darling," Sall he, Ilwiltit's the ' matter t" , , Toon with many breaks and a thousand sobs, Mrs. Smittt queened out We War mation that she had met the wile -of Mr. Lawreuce O'Itagan, wbo ,kept, the sam-i ple-rown on the corner, witli polonaise on tint never-coat a cent lees than 4.300.! And when Smith came to thine it over,' he remembered haviug seen this Identi cal ludy come iuto the bar-room with' that identical gorgeous piece ol Apparel ou and ask Air. Lawreues ("Magee for, money, and that Mr. Lawrence Vila-gen bad thereupon goue (timeline his pante loons pocket and lished up a regular Jet-Lambert of a wallet' trom widen .ne' extracted $50 without malcing any no ticeable impreseion upon it, and handed the money over ,,to his spouse. The reo olleotion caused him s pang. t'I have bowl buying Mast weman's clothes," said be to himself, "and here is my own wite going, might say, naked. And wbat good does it do met ' Not any. I will do it no longer." be he comforted his wile, and told her be had found a way t0 get the money without Inoommoding !any one, and she should have her cloak. Next. day he met Brown as usual, and Brown as ueual,entetided the lavitation to Op. oblay," said good Mr. Smith, Nap me no more. I shall never liontribute an other cent to title accursed traMo in liquor. I've sworn oft." , And so it was. Every day, instead of spending that money on liquor, he laid it aside. True, the frieudship between him and Brown cooled off, but hie pile grew from day to day. and in the short space ot one year he had saved the requi site amount. One evening he walked into the house with a bundle under Me arm. When he had laid aside kis bat and umbrellt, he stepped over to where his wife Was sit ting, and teased it into her lap. She opened it. There were ten yards of ele. gent silk velvet and $24 in Shinplasters. The little lady's eyes sparkled with jey.1 She spraeg up and threw her arms spout hil neck. "Obi Joheny, where did you 1! get it, you dear, good, old bey? Ohl ain't! it just lovely, my dear? and the money, ! too, how muoh there is of it! I am sure I never bad such a pleasaut serprisit in 1 all my life. Kiss me." Joan Smith, he of the mildewed head, but warm heart and tender stomach, sat down and told her all about it. And a happier evening never Was spent by two human beings. Now there Comes, a Mira In title bald ness. The oloak was made tit). It did lock Line, and MO mistake. It was simply magniticent. Too magnificent. But Mrs. Smith was no grumbler. She knew it overshadowed everything else she had, indeed ohe did; but instead of whining and complaluing about it, she stayed at home. Really, the !trot Sunday she wore it to chureh she could notually have sunk out. of eight througa the Mutest little bit et a hole when she saw Georginus Robiuson ( the hateful; squint. ing thing!) look out of the corner of tier eyes at that cloak and then at the !shabby old hat ehe wore,and nudge her Oster Millie and smile, as much as to say, a0, dear' put a beggar en horse beck!" To be sure, the bootie& was owly trimmed, over once, and without any thing so beautiful, and aristocratic se that cloak to dwort it, would have been a very passable bonnetindeed, quite nice. But, then! And she burned all over tor pure home when she had to go slowly, so knelt at a time, down that long aisle when the church was out, with the Joueses crowding behind her, and though they pretended to be to sweet and nice, she knevv very well waat they were grinning at. It was those old glovesbfack gloveethat she bed worm a year, end that cashmere dress with the bugle trimminge. 0, yes They needn't be ao very meal She knew them. Aud she stayed at home next Sunday, aud the next, and then Smith demanded an explanation. He got it, and how her Mita burned and ber eyes snapped through her tears as she wade it. Never mind, his deer. She should have a silk dress and things to match that cloak. Iudeed she should. Hie wife was just as good es either Jonela or Robin sou's, if lie hadn't as much money, and, if some people's judgmeut was to be trusted, a good deal better. And he'd eee about this matter of drees. So Smith quit chewing tobacco and stopped smoking. It almost killed him, but he stopped; and in another year his wile had as beautiful a Mit dress fits ever you saw, end gloves 0, my! But there was that hat troubie, that everlasting hat diMoulty. Test broke oat again on the Inseasion of the opera. Dear, deer! What an awful 'oolong thing it was, Indeed. And she couldn't take it off in the theater, either, though she distinctly heard the young patio.. man behind her curse it in actual terms, with downright awful swearing words; and the yoang lady Witt est next her really seemed to be unnecessarily soorn ful sad select just because, torsooth, she 1 had on a bat met cost nt least $75, when the truth was it was not the real style to wear any bonnet st all at the opera, but only a Vesture barbarism. It had to come. Smith needed new boots. Ile needed a new suit ot atolls. He didn't got them, but Mrs. Smith got a new bata perteet marvel of a hat, het that was worth kb, but (met et least tilteeu times that muoh. A regular cep ' taxed oyeterboet of a hat, with the moat emanating of impossible Beware all over it, aud a streamer behind it that would have done honor to, the utast-top' of a vessel about to sail, Did this end RP No. It Made tte dear, good little lady feel absolutely lack le 1 emus into the house and see that 1 ahabby eld black horse-liair furniture. Such clothes made anythiug out cherry putts look so poverty-1 stricken after coming home from church 1 ot the theater. (And these tickets be- 1 gan to toot up en eitormous figure, Smith ! teought.) But that was not toe woret ol , it. The sensou changed,' and she could'ut wear the IMMO clothe ell the year round. Poor Smith' Brown wee almost ashamed to speak to him now, he boiled to look so ragged awl, elouctiy., Aud he was ashamed to speak to Brown. The boys at toevi4oe deeilued to he hunt.' bugged by his luoideutal remarks as a man grew older, he didn't care tor 1 bis looks. His effort& to keep his boots! uuder his chair were distreiming to see, ' 1 end it was suough to snake tne stricken deer go weep (so to speak) to see hint figure to keep his back to the well en ao couut of those boles la woy dwell on these thin? Smith, from a pleaeant, light-hearted map, grew moody and sileut. He made mistakes in his fig ures; be was seen when alone 'to tall !tote reveries, to mutter to himself, to ' clutch at the bald opot ea bis crowu, sigh and griuu his teeth. And it went ou at home. The expenses continually grew, while the income did not. IS was rough, It was bard. Mrs. Smith grew , ashamed of him. tie gradually became shabbier, until hio employers spoke to !hint about it. He never went out to lunch any more. He starved himself. His boots parted company with their !souls oue day. Then hie coat felt off. Then his vest. Then his in fact. little by little, his raiment went away Worn him. His wife ran away with an other man on She day when he became reduced to a state of nature and couldn't go out or the houseran away with a fel low who had money. ' blank succeeds. 4A. few weeko after he was skulking along the Diner side of a board loupe, trylag with all his might to look uncoil wood and (iressed up, wheu be kuew very well he hadn't a stiiph On his back nor on his trout, either, for that Matter-- and making a dismal failure of it, as be was perfeetly aware, when Ae liettrd owe (we pelt him, by his Bret name. A tamlilar voice, the voice ef a woninu, calling him 'Jebel" Ile stopped and looked timidly over his shoulder, pool man of a Lady Godivathat he wee, and what did lie seer His wife! positively his wile, with the old laoe sacque on, the old hat, the old glove everything as of yore; 8.nd in one han911 see carried s tumbler of "nip," in the other a cigar, a paper of chewiug tobacco, a matoh; ou, her back was strapped a bundle. "Here, My denting boy I" said she,' "come back! take your nip; take it every day; take your smoke; make a filthy chimney of yotir dear nose as mutat as you please; chew, chew aud chew all you feel like chewing, but come haok Tears choked her voice. "In this bundle is a suit of clothes, cemplete. Put them on. Conte back!" He awoke, and behold! it was net a &emit. And the lived happily over AMA - Boweeee hi keel Lira Lady Sarah had evidently inherited her beauty from her mother, who,,while still In the soboolroom, was married, in a trait ludicrous manner, to Lord March. The story is told. Its by her grandson, Mr. 'Henry Napier: "My grandfather, the second Duke of Richmond, was one of the lords et the bedchamber to King Geórge II, who then resided at Kensington Palace. He had been, as was the custom in those days, ' married, while yet a boy, to Lady Sarah Lladogan, daughter ot that Lord Cade. gan who, as a cavalry officer, distin guished himself so much in the Duke of Marlborough's wars. "This marriage was made to caneel gamiiling debt, toe young people's con. sent having been the last thing thought of. The Earl of March was sent for from itched, and the young lady from her nursery; a clergyman was In attendance, and they were told that they were imme diately to become man and wife! The young lady Is not- reported to nave lit. tared a word. The gentleman exclaimed: 'They surely are not goiug to marry Me to that dowdy P "The oeremony,b0WeVer, took place; a post-cbaise was ready at the door, and Lord March was instantly packed off with his tutor to make the "grand tour," while his young wife was returned to the Oar of iier mother, a Dat011WOmant daughter of Wm. blunter, of:answer of the warts of Holland. After some yeare spent abroad, Lord March returned, a well-educated, handsome young man, but with no very agreeable reeollectioes of his wife. , - " Wherefore, Instead ofat once seeking hie own home, he went direetly to the opera or theater, where ke amused him. self, between the acts, in examining the tompauy. He bad not beea long emu pied in this manner velum a very young and beautitui woman more el:pool:illy struels his tancy; and, turning to a goo. tleman beside him, he asked Who she was. 'You must be a stranger in Lon. don, replied. the gentleman, not to know the toast ot the town the beau tilul Lady March!' Agreeably' surprised at this Intelligence,. Lord Mandl pro ceeded to the box, annouuoed nimeelf, and claimed Ids bride, the very dowdy whom he had so scornfully rejected some years before, but with whom he after. ward lived so happily that oho died a broken heart within the year of his deeease watch took place attiodahning, in Surre'y, in August, 1750." This is truly one ot the frolics in which ' Destiny every now and thee indulges. Tim youag man, married Whether be would or not, scarcely looking at his bride, after one glance has suffloed to make him cry out against being married to "that dowdy," is meant, inter on In ille, to rall 10110 whit that same "dowdy" grown into a beauty; and the two are so happy together diet, when he. is dead, inoapable ot living without him, she foliows him to the grave.."Ltolland House," by Prleoess Marie Liechten 013in in APPletou's Journal. ELASTIC TRUSS. This new Truss is wom with perfect comfort, 1$1,ASTIO litti:eigtend day. Adams TRUBB. botrye,rvelialliTnItatp-uf 'et tare under the hardest exermse or sever e st S',.4 strain until permanent ly cured. Sold cheap by tbeELASTIO TRUSS CC, No. 693 Broadway, New Work City, and sent by mail. Call or send for circular Lind te cured. MANOR OirrION; No. 44 Wes& Velma& Street, Cincinnati. l'INAgClAL I-EA STERRETT ek co. BROKERS, 29 WooS Th Iva Street, fituctunati, Buy and toll Stook, Bondi anti GoI4 OPmal:- gina. at Now York btu EaLotutuso thoos priyilogot uuitotioted iY46-14 on' U PT U R E Rooth is on like noels oi Every Pups , Snrett fonniew, The above cut represents MO gOth tantel Dickiwion, former Attorney Oeneral of the United buttes. as mien when.. attankeit with 6TRANNIIILANICD IMPTITAL - Mr. Pieginson fingered intoned?, notwith standing Helmut the hest surSien. ttil Aver .Y thing was done that science NUM PUMA an Ile the last remedy the knife unit. end yet he died in greet entruieb on toe third any. Tido is a taartal waratua w tticon Who are ruPtilrod RUPTUREr-,-ROW CURED. MR. OIOROI E. ,EAIIN08, OF Putz,animraix, WRITES TRI FOLLOWING INTIMITING EAR ILOULARS; To the Editor of the Wow York Sun: listFor several years was afflicted with rupture and suffered from the use of trusses:. Casually noticing in your paper a reeommonds atien of Dr. Sherman of your city, and about the same time meeting Mr. J. W. Ayres of Camden, N. J., who informed that he had 1;lea a victim to rupture and Wats cured by Dr.Sher man's treatment, I felt animated and ivent straightway to Mew York, consulted Dr. Shen. man, and bad him adapt hie remedies to air case. It wai to ma a happy oeourrence: and shall eller feel gratetul to you And Mr. Ayres for having directed my :Attention to Pr. Sher man, as well es tO him tor the Safe and et"' fertable 'manner in which he treated nAY ease: My mind was greatly oppressed, god my futon was shadowe as was trying various treaSes for kelp with no ether result than vexation and injury. Mut now being sound again, And rem,. itmays telieltd-. OM it my imperative ilufy to my testimony in favor of Dr. Shermanra reme ies, ant: to recommend the ruptured to go to him with the fullest conlidenee ot being ben efited. G E. EAKINGS,1,021. Palmer at. Philadelphia, March 24, HU. Pmgm,4,, Dr. SliERMIAN IS NOW IN , OINCI1STIVATI1 m ZEgit DT Few Da3rs Only. - Those desiring the benefit of his experience anti remedies for the relief and cure of all forms of Rupture, May consult hiin at oftices 70 WEST THIRD STREET. Pamphlets with photographic likeasieees, and Jither information. sent by insil for 10 cents. latit-datr-if , - IN --4 -' oil 4710 '- ' - r ,r1 i gdv ' ., .....4. , a b. ":4 1' fl. ' S , . ..-.--- omeory1117111011,..Poo ..00 - , PROFESSIONAL. nosturepatide ÿilitsto4ana 13. 11. M011110W, Al D., m47 WEST 161,11 ST,Cinoinuati, 0. wise I101101-8 to El .6 ; )1 to 4 E BLI Evening, ap8-flmo , Yir 111., W N 84, IVI 8. W. Con Seventh and John Ste. Office HoursFrom I to a A. Id., 1 to 8 and 8 to8 Etr. Elmira le novrard, IDISICASES OW WOMEN. t. ! te.188 John street, Cincinnati, O. ' Office hours, V toll. feblv-iy DIL O. 'W. Lowisnuur, Residence and Otte, S. W. Cor. Seventh and Mound eta. 011 lee Ilcaud--1) to 10 A.M.; V to 11P1.1.;emtofir.ht. Ors, SLOSON BRONSON, 11 Cog,. Eighth and Elm its. OMee Ilidatetsom to d Ito0P.1.1, tifir Ophthalmic) and Aural Booms, for diseased ot tlte A'ye and tar, 1120 West Fourth street. burgeon in Chargò WiLISIDN't Me I). Or& Bradford NoUltosaeyo Office 111 W. Seventh Street, (mat 110111181 FROM le A, 111. TO d ILL Dr. T. O. Brittiterd at home from 10 a. to t V. In. Dr. A- 14 littleenet at home trout 1 to m. det3-ty bonnets. R. NE. uanD4, Dentists NO Vine aired, three aoore above Zig ittit street. a ge.dururs, Dentists EDITOR DENTAL REGISTER, 117 West rourth Streetg de14-11, eniaNNIerr. O. AttarneVito IIENIVIC A. 11,1141Wri, Attorney and Counsellor at Ls" No. 21 Park now, New York IttirColleottons promptly made In all parts of woo Hasa- dual -tf ' IAILROID TliterABLZ. ATLAMTIO AN SMUT WSSTIMIT Depot, Fifth and lioadis. Time, 7 minutes fast Depart, Arrive, Arrives Chili. Chili. Destion. gew Torte Ex daily,. ill :40.1..N. I 210A.11. loll:pat. ew ork Ex daily 9 SOP.5L 8:00P.M. I DOA.1114 1.0111SVILLI AND CINCINNATI 811011T-LINI Depot, Pout and El 'dour. Time, 4 minute. Stews Louisville Ex daily 11:55A.M. 8 HOP.Sta 10:90A.11. Louisville (ex Sun), 8 :0V.N. Liii5Pm. 7 :Orate Untilnag (MIRY) 7 Oral. 8:30A.N. II MEN, Manfltrra AND onirczNNATL Depot Pearl and Plum. Time. 7 minutee fast Prarkb,g Ix Saul 8:35a.m. :Moog. I :00p.it. Parklblg x daily 8 :31p.m ;85a.M. 3:30A.M. Parleblg x daily Intop.ig. :00P.N. 6:50a.m. Chillicothe Ac s :40r M. :10A.M. 8 :00p.N. Hillsboro Ae 8:90e.re. 9 40.a.M. 6:41P.M, Loveland Ao II:160,Jc 11:15A.m. 12:06P.M. Lovpland Ao 1:20P.M. 7 Meat, , 6 :35P.g. Loveland Ao 6 nierat. 6 vike.66. 7 DOP.Mo MALTISIORS AND OHIO. VIA. twig mien WAG. Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time. 7 minutes fast. Bal timore(ex Sub). 8 05A.N. ' 8 :MAX. 8 :40a.ef, Ba,timore, daily 8 :30p.m. 9 :30P.N, 6 :0031. baltimore lex eMily 11 Oral. I:00P.M. 10 Al5P.A. BALTIMOHR AND OHIO. VIA COLVSIBUll. Depot, Kligour and Front. Time. 7 minutes USK, Baltimore Ex daily,. 11:45a.N. 8 :15A.N. 8 :40..14 Baltimore Ex 7 :95P.m. 6 :Mira& 10:4P.N, ORIO AND 11111812111PPI. Depot, Mill and Front. Time. 12 minutes slow. flit. Louts Mall 1310A,M. 10 :80P.m. 0:45P.M. St. Louts Ex 8 :Mat. I :50P.N. 7 :85P.N. St Louis Ex daily- 7 :00PJA. I:40 A.M. 8 ASA. st. LE;ulevil le Mail 6 :Waal. 1 :Retail. 1 IJOrlaM.. Louisville Ex.... 8:10A.N. 7 :Naas. I :20P.N. Louisville Ex 2 :45P. et, 1:60P.m. 8:10P.M. Osgood AG , 5:15P.N. 7;56A .5t . 8:05P.M. Aurora Lc Sundaft 8 :80A.m. p:181..m. paA.38, Onlý CINCINNATI, HAmILTON AND Ð ATTOX. ' Depot-41f and Hoadly. Time-7 minute:feast. DuVlon Ex. daily.... 0 :10A..m. , 6 :00P.m. 11 :65A.m. Day ton Ex, tially'.... 9 :45P.N. 9 :20a.m. 7 :58Pal, Dayton Kx 11:00P.M. t 20A.m. 1 :10PM. Dayton Ex. daily 9 :GIP. ma 5:304,1a. I2:08A.N. Dayton EX ..... 11100e,m. 8 isaA.m. 1:10A.N. Toledo Ex I :10A.m. 10 :21P.sta 0 ;802.1. Toledo 414 dully 9 Act4c, A ANAst. , 8:33A.M. Iniado Ao.. a.. -, 11:114,31. 8:11P.M. 11:55P.Ms Indlaneolls.31a11 , 7 :30A.ma 10 410PM 10 :55tSiv Indliutapolle Ex i ;451,43. 9 dbp.at, 8 :48p.N. Connerevilie Aa...., :101.5t. 9:80a.N. 8:85P.N. Peoria (ex Sat) , , :00P.M, 111:55P.M. 10116A.X. Elonmond A43. ..... "'a f 10P.M. Ll:58P.N. ' 7 :Moat. Chicago Ex T :Meat. ii:00e,t 'Anita.. Chicago Ex daily 7:Wrap ;304.M. V 1400.41. riehmond Ex 10 :30PaM. 1 :111A.m. 1;AP.m. Hamilton An 3;40a.m. UAL. 10:80A.N. Hamilton Ae 5:Ap.st. 1:50a.m. 6:85P.K. Hamilton Ac 11:10p sr. 3 :10p.ma li Mop. ma, Hamilton A. 30P.M. I 135A .Sta I unP.M, Hamilton Ao 11:59P.N.. 8145A.N. 18:45A.ðA. CINCINNATI. R 4111110N AND $NDisATANDIAL Repot, EWA and Wad ic. Time. minnv fest. Indianapolis Ao 7 OA. 10 ASP.m. :06pag Indianapolis At I :15Palt. 6 :18P.N. :thug. Indlanapolls(ex Sat) 7 SEP.N. I2,241.m. le :01A.Igs Connersville Ac 4 :40P.11. 10 SEA.N. 8:90P.Me , CINCINNATI. RICHMOND AND CHICAGO. Depot. Elft 1.114 11011:11Y,, Tijue, 7 minutes fast. Cbleugo EA rx. 11:00P.M. 3:10P.st, Richmond At :30P.N. P2:55P.N. 7:Ep.at. itinieslte gi okwy... :00P.et. 6 deA.M. 11140A.M. GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA. P4Poi, VA AO HgadlY TIMD111111111411 NIL Grand Rapids Ao.. . 7 :30A,M. 8:2DP.M. 9 imeAta (taint Itmeds es Ilia. 1 :001'4G 8 le3A.M. 10 Witx.D. DArioN IMORT-LINS AND CIAIV131.AND. Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time,' minutes fast. Boston Ex ..... 7 40A.N. 5:0eP.N. 4:80P.m, Cleveland Ex 10 Maas. 9 t3OP.N. 9:55p.u. New York Ex daily 9 pler.m. 5:15a.N. 7 Meals Springfield fie 8:90A.N. 1401.10. 11:40A.N. Sprinalleid Ao 8:35p.m. 9 :s0a.m. 7 aNpoit, Dayton Ae..., . , 5:20p.m. 7 it5s..N. 8:8 ,p.N. Sharon Au 9:40p 41. 6;04 on. 9 Nagai, , , DAYTOII flUOSP-7.117II 4514P vowpirmvo, 1 Depot. Pearl and Plutd. Time. 7 minutest's:ft. Columbus Ex 7 Naar. 9:80.p.N. 11:18,..ess COlualbus fX,, 18:50a,m. 3:50p.31. 3:33P.M. Colinnbus o 9:45P.N. 9 glOP.51. 10:14Malle . insicitecia-PI AND SANDDNNT Pep, Pearl and Plum Time, 7 minutes fast, Smalusky Em . ,... .. I :89.A.M. 6 AV .6t. rays Bel lefoutal ne Ao 8:45P.M. 9 asee.el. :59Pais Situditskp Eit 4111, 0:10P.M. 5 111A.M. ADA-34 INDIANAPOLIS, CINCINNATI AND LAPATIITTI .' Depot. rear' mid Plain. City time. Indianapolis Mall-- 7:45a.kt, 12:15P.M. 12:25p.m. lotayeIne Mall..., 3:10A.M. 12:15P.M. 8 :80P.10,. Chicago E x. . 7 :45A.N. 10:55p.m. S;30P.st, St.Lottis Mali. 7 :45aaa. P 110P.M. 10 :30VSI, Evansville Mail 7:45A. at 9:40P.E, 1;55r.s. Cairo Mall 7 :Seat. 9 Arai. :Olia.at, Martinsville Au 2 deem. 12 dse.N. :151.44 Indianapolis Ex 2 :10p.N. 9 :40P.N. 6:36P.st tAfayette Ex 9 ilep.m. 0 140PaL 9 S4,46, Peoria Ex 2 10P.M 8 :15A.M. 1:306.14 iWilsey Ex. ,.. .. . 2:10p.M. 12 :ALM. 8:13A.M. mos City, 33x a Jac:p.m. Agd5eJe 6,46e.a6 d. East ine daily. 7 :00P.ia. 8 :184.N. Il :Hiram. Lafayettc a L.,dally 7:00p.m. 8:45a.u. pegia.11, Chicago Y. L., daily 7:00Pm. 9:46A.N. 7:16a.w., St. Louis P. L., daily 4 feep.m. 8:48A.N. 1:55.t.at Peoria Fast Line 7:00Pag. 10 :55p.N. . 8 :924.11.. Quincy Fast Llue.; 7;00pal. V:40e.su 1 aue.m.. Kansas City F . La,- 7 :00p.af. v gisp,g. 1:10A.11, ireeneberg Ae 9:30P.X. I2:15P.W. tiploroG nrcezteenucs 8:10P.M. 8 :00a.et. 7:S11,341 alley Junction 10:,Ilmet. 6:50km. II :55P.K., WreliCtimirg Ati 3 AUX. 1:46p.M. 11c1SA.M., Wain5.511CW TALLNY. - Depot. Plari and Plum, City time. Cambridge City .0.7:00a.11. 61,3PAL 11:31ia14 Raa,ratowit Cvitp.at. 9101.m, , 010234 Counerayille 4p 7 ;00b.m 9:305-5L 10:925-1I COunertivilit a.e tt5P. 41;Sat.k. aSr.m. Incirrucity VINTRAL Depot. tab 031.7 Washinzton. Ctrelliden eitY pme., Niebolasvitte 7:00A.74. 6:20p.m. 32:35p.. Nicholasvill5 1:0015.5f. 11:55A.N :10544 Nichctlasyllie 1 t301..M. r20A.la -500534 INIzumItti .5:5 45X1r:11. 5:50A.M. ' tkior.m LTTT141151541t Piti-TIANDLZ ELBT. beim, Front and kiliput, Time, 7 minims rant. New York Ex daily :45a.m. 2 010r.M 10:E441. New Yoric Itt 1 :Orals. 6 :50r.m. Ata,...14. New York Ex daily 7:00r.m 4 :Kam. 111.5r Zannsvitte 10 1:401.4a. 5:40k.116 titfrigrroL 4:10r :15.a.af. Attala 8:40a.S. 1 tan.W. Loveland Ae LI:Obrair. 7.95r.11. 1 a0r..st. - Loveland b 8:$54.M. Loveland Ao 11 00r.sc. 1 12:4fiaat The 7:45 .a m. and 4 40 r. at, trains conneet for 'ration, Springs and envin-field. Onereb train Leaves Loveland bundaya a.. It.,1114 Petallaing Loaves OW611111.41 stt gr. M. DepoOt.iNwOroIN:t anktd$ ttr. SKTITInGeT:M7 irmAtnnuteettrat.. ZanesVille Ex 10:00a. tr, 8:40e.11.,, Ao...., 04.44, 10 .114A.4,4, , 9 woy.s COLutiliVI, yteitztON 4WD gt,11V414141). Depot, front mut Kilronr. Time 7 minuleslast, Cleveland Ex 1:.AS 206..kg OiSeArlitiEl AND Otil9p flOitt,t)Ot Broadwar, to .Huntltell Bleitmoutt Ex 4410.)a. 1i Aat. 4 OA nue, s ninnies ILF 2 ISCIP Mo ," .14. 6 :90e.m. .m. 4 ilta.w. lap 11. 9:401.44. 5 '444'-li ' W. 10 :15a.w. I300r.w .w. 8 :49a.w. I tap.w. 7.95P.14. Wtrat. 'at. :$54.W. 7 itta. AI. :45A.)11 1. w. trains connect toe ' Kileld. The Oneren Aim et 9 49. 9t,imd Pettulaing 'SKtN0 tral.1,IT. Time, 7 minutes that. 8:40P.14.- 11:90P.W. - 10 :14a.at, 9 bine.ein IN ND (WAVWL4171). r. Time 7 minutes faist., AND Witt! Hunt' netoll. Ottr T136iN ;99i.,.M. 4 30A ..49.