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THE BAIM STAJ
WEDiESDATf . NOVEfUBttJt 84 Tbf.rb is good authority for saying that it is not Tilton but Tildkn who ia aw York' favorite candidate for fteidtjut. l?emocrats wiii please; take "Ws bklievb that, up to the present writing uo. more $2,500: prisoner haw re eixeJ, "tickets of lpaye" from, tjje Pr,os souting attorney to go, oil on pleasure trips with. Tom Campbell, II, It be true that, as Soramer .ay Ibesw York authorities took IVsons from, the CouiA embrace of Campbell, Jlr. Gerrard can readily find him. : It it, is npt true, then the .Prosecutor had. better gufor CauiybuU for aiding a prisoner to escape. A, subscriber interrogates us atout th moon, story, published in our, col nmna reocB.tly. Wo oan not vouch for the statements therein made concerning the power ot the instruments used tor the study of the lunar eurfaoe. It is well known, however, that much diversity of opinion is springing up among astrono mers in relation to ' the ' moon saving an atmosphere, with - all the concomitants of. clouds' and rain, and consequent vegetative growth. Bat as to the "big mirror" mentioned in lie story, we think a positive affidavit by some well-inlormod "lunatic'' will be required to substantiate the fact of its existence and special agricultural uses. CABINET CHANGES AND QUARRELS Every few days we bavo iu our Wuli. Ington dispatches a repetition of the old story, "There are well-founded rumors of Cabinet obanges,"; These, rumors have been freely circulated ever since there was on this continents Cabinet to change, and the changes in rapid snocession lol. low the rumors, and then we have other Tumors and still other changes. It is a mistake to conclude that Cabi net quarrels and Cabinet changes have only become common in the later days of our Republic. In this country the life of, a Cabinet officer was never a serene existence, undisturbed by personal ani moBity, or the Jealousy engendered by the rivalry for the possession ol political power., Washington's Cabinet consisted . of but four officers, but there were alto gether nine persons In it during bis ad ministration. f John Adams, although President but four years, had eight persons in his Cabi net, an average ot but two years apiece. Things, then- moved on a little smoothly till General Jackson's time. His Cabi net, if wo include General Barry, Post 'master General, who was not, however, strictly speaking, a Cabinet officer, was composed of eight officials, and sixteen persona were members of it during his two. terms, of eight years, the average time In office being two years, tbo same as the members of the Cabinet of John .Adams. But between the times of John Adams and General Jackson the tenure or a Cabinet officer was neither long nor cer tain. President Jefferson had three Sec retaries of the Navy and four Attorneys General. Mr. Madison bad four Secre taries of the Treasury and three Attor ney General, and John Quinoy Adams had two Secretaries or War. During the sixteen years that elapsed between the Inauguration of Polk and the retirement of Buchanan the Cabinets were about the most stable parts ot our political machinery. , Mr. Polk' Cabinet of six officers had but eight persons in it. Gen. Taylor's Cabinet of seven officers' had but seven persons in it. President Fillmore had eleven persons ki Ms Cabinet of seven sfllcers, but one of tbe changes was caused by the death ot Mr. Webster, and the others by voluntary resignations. Mr. Pierce was tbe only man who ever served a full term without a single Cabi net change. Mr. Buchanan made bo changes till the latter part of his administration, and: the number during the fourteen years since Mr. Lincoln became Presi pent will be found to about equal those In tbe earlier periods of our history. I That Cabinet officers endeavored to , manipulate affairs in the early days pretty much as tbey do at present is made clear by the history ot the bitter disputes between Jefferson and Hamil ton during Washington's administration, by the difficulties ia the latter part ot Bonn Adams' Presidency, by the trouble that led to the change from Bobert Smith to James Monroe in the third year of Mr. Madison's Presidency, and by the rival- Vies of John Q. Adams,' W. H. Crawlord Vnd John C. Calheun, all of whom as hired to succeed Mr. Monroe, in Mr. Mon- toe's Presidency. I? Both a no(e of the frequency ot the fihanges and an observation of the work. ngs of our Cabinets, so far as tbe out. side world is able to observe them, are liable to impress one with tbe belief that f all high official positions most un easily rests tbe bead of a Cabinet officer A.BOVT POLITICS AND POLITICIANS. I-'A writer m the New York World says : "These three great principles, viz., Fret Trade, Hard Money and Home Eule, are now all left that true Democracy tan tad will make an issue upon.". " Governor Leslie's chances for the Kentucky Senatorship are considered to fee ' waning, through the candidaoy of Mr, Caldwell, and he will prooaoty throw bis strength lor General Cerro- rordo Williams. The Borne (Georgia) Courier says the Democrats 'of Ohiu and Fenu'syl rauia attempted to cross the river be fore they got to it. They were ahead of time in making the currency question tbo main Issue of the canvass. Upon the paramount issue of Constitutionalism vs. Centralismthe Demoorsoy, qau, tte Courier believes,, win next year, Tbe latest from Louisiana ift to the effect that the Legislating at the end ing session will not disturb, tbe "Wheeler compromise, whfob Is' satisfactory to all parties, but will attempt indirectly to revive tbe Louisiana muddle by an elab orate investigation to establish that West was fraudulently eleoted to the United States Senate. ' The political papers are speculating ! upon Presidential prospects most pro foundly., The. greater number on each side seem to prefer fair a,nd square stand-up and knock-down fight between ihe two parties. But there is a, disposi tion manifested In some quarters, to bring out two Demnoratio nominees, and, thus throw the election of the-President. nto the House of Representatives, where the Demooratio mslority will, peediljr settle the- matter in, lay or or, a Douocratio, Vreeidaufc -A Marylander named Benjamin. G. Harris, is a candidate lor Sei;gaytit-at-Afms of the House-of Representatives, lie is an outspoken hot-gospel er of the most Vulcanic stripe. This, is how he recommends himself for tbe office in. a circular, which, be addresses to. mem bers:" " , "I fully Justify the Southern States In seced ing from thu Union. . . . The war upon the South w us, in my opinion, ftuvst, atrocious out rage ou tue part ot the Northern sjuuis, ui- puiyingc a cruui auu whimsically tyrannical aisiHMiition. sua it is a icient regret 'with me that the Democrats of the North' should ever ave iriven their oouutounnco and 8 import to ancli (to say the least ot itj.u stupendous act of folly. VV lion in Congress! felt ifemydutyto vote against every hill lor the raising ol loiccs, and every bill for tlio appropriation of inoncy to carry ou the war." " A little of that kind of talk oujjht to go a good ways. -The Republicans claim to have made gains in the popular vote in. tho Stales where elections have been held ibis fall as follows: , 1874. 1875. Ron. gain. New York n oti,817 Ohio D 17,201 1 14,9'fci WMlo 11 6.W1 B s.2;F K 31,475 R 945 Massachusetts D 7.aOI Iowa K 28.1S3 1S,0 a.lki'2 ennsylvania D 4,1.19 19 r,9 Wisconsin ...... ..li 15,411 M.361 Minnesota K 5,(M it n,un e,6o Forney's Chronicle comes out with a screaming spread-eagle article in favor of the third term nomination of Gen. Grant, it says: And what has produced the revolutions In public sentiment which now so prominently unuii ocnoral Urant Define the nation as a candidate for re-election? We auswer, the imbecility ot tho Kepublican lenders, which is utter, overwhclniinz. and so marked in cverv slate that the most splendid political organi zation the country over Knew is to-uay almost without leadership; lacking a lcauer able to comprehend its, wants, ana with the nerve to respond to us wisuos other tnan tne mua who uow occupies tbe w hite House." Alter berating the Republican party for its lack of faithfulness to itself, tbe Chronicle adds: "In such a conjunction the people who really love thu Kepublican party, and prefer it to the. democratic, uatuiaiiy turn to want as tne ouly man who can rescue it irom its environ- uicutSf auu wuum reuuuuuuwuu lur a Luiru term, in their minds, is as imperative as was ni lirat and second."' And so on lor quantity. The third term "baby" never was a Yory healthy child; and with Forney as its wet nurse, it does not bid fair to long life nor a healthy growth. The Gorman rrtis, From the Volksbfatt.) Tbe rejection ot Randall as the Demo cratic candidate tor Speaker, is a liie necessity for the Democratic party, in case of his election the prospects of the party would not be worth anything. The wbirf property of the city forms a tea ed book.ttie unclosing of which would ead to niuuiy ln.erestiUK and pointed disclosures. ' From the Volksf round. Amone thetiiost prominent candidates for the position of Speaker is undoubt edly Milton Sayler, member ot the House of llepieieutatwes from the First Dis trict or Ohio. His election would be a compliment, not only for the city and State, out lor the wnote west, and we leel confident that the citizens of Hamil ton couuty will jugde it an especial honor to assist Mr. Bayler in his candi dacy with their power. Ag we find irom . reliable source, Sayler can depend upon the votes of alt tbe delegates from Ohio, and, among all the candidates that have been mentioned up to this lime, is tneoniy one tuat eau uoast oi cue unani mous support of his own delega tion. His prospects, therefore, sre good, and, acoording to a thorough politician, u no can noia in votes ol bis delegation during five ballots, he will be assuredly elected, me principal fight will be between Kerr and Randall. riota are strong canuiuaies, aua nave assiduous menus, suouiui tnereiore. the supporters of these men not be able to agree upon one of the two, then Say ler would be a fitting compromise can didate, especially on the ground, that he has taken a conservative position on the finance question, and can be reckoned neither among the hurd-money men who want to return "pell-mell" to hard money payments, nor to the inflationists. Say ler, moreover, possesses qualities that would eminently capacitate him lor the important and difficult position of Speaker. A city gentleman who had lust pur chased a farm in the country, wished to buy some came wun wmon to stock it. ue therefore aitenaea an auction where oows w.ere to be sold. One ol them, a remarkably tin animal, soon attracted his attention, and he bought her at a fair price. lie was examining his purouase, when a farmer, who unfortunately bad arrived too late to buy tbe cow himself as be had intended, drove up, and thus accosted him "1 say, liiaud, did you bid off that oowf" "I did," was the reply. "Well, did you know that she had no front teeth in the upper Jawf" " "No," replied the gentleman, indig nantly. "Is that so ' . "You cau see lor yourself." Tbe gentleman examined the mouth of the oow, aud finding no upper teeth, im mediately went to the auctioneer and reauested him to sell the cow atrain. What's the trouble t" asked the auc tioneer. "She hasn't any upper front teeth," was the reply. "Very well," replied the auctioneer, with a smile, "I'll put tier up onoe more." . . H did so, and the shrewd former who naa given ine iniormauoa to the eitv UUQJUOU) UU BTJK VII K IBS HUI119 pTlCe. Jane Q. Swisshelm ears that if she had a husband and he should yell out, " Where in tbe blazes is tbe booi-jack?" she would slip into her bonnet and out of tbo house loixvur in just two minutes. DECEMBER MAGAZINES. ' .x . ' ' . ;' BARMtB'6. .)', f. N1 reoentnumbec of this nngzie haA furnished us sx more reartble arti Clft UliiiraJ.ivOv oi. Wie,. attractive legali ties oi our own country than "Up the Ashley and Cooper," which opens the present nuuibcx. In "Caricature in the United States" James Poj'toa, considers the subject from the time of Benjamin Franklin to Thomas Nast, whose portrait beads the nreaeat artiol.. ' kRlcbard Baxter,' by Iton. wiui.am Campbell, Is a reminiscence of the neigh borhood near Kidmioster, England, ven erated by nearly, ajl Christendom through its association with the eventful lite oi the sealous Puritan divine. Barry Cornwall and Borne of His Friends," by James Field, is concluded in this number. Another richly illustrated article is that depioting the picturesque grandeur and, magnificence o( that auoieut monu ment of so many centuries of history, 'Windsor Cns tie,"-whose traditious are but too briefly chronicled in these pages. "The Progress of tbe .Exact Sciences," by U. A. P. Barnard, constituted the fourteenth paper ol the series on "The First Century of the Republic." A brief record of a cruel and bloody reign is given in "Mary Queen, of Eng land,". wli,le. S. S. Cox in "Legislative iiunrai's" coutiunes a theme apparently inexhaustible; and alter this comes a uiostgenial essay on the "Art ol Diuijig," which will be appreciated by ail who hud tho subjeet inviting, . Iu addition to these more prominent articles, is given the usual, misuellauy in the way of story and poem. Julian Hawthorne's "Gaiih" is contiuuod, aud the several departments, Editorial, Liter ary aud Scientific, are all that could be desired. , THE ATLANTIC. Mr. James' serial, "Roderick Hud son,", which has long been au attraction to the oonstaut readers of the Atlantic, is rapidly drawing to. a close, and Its place will be supplied by advanced chap ers ol the editor's new novel ot "Private rhealricals," begun last month. Of tbe completed articles the most ac ceptable. will probably be "Novaiis and the Blue Fiovver," by lijalinar Hjorth Boyescn, considering the . character and leudencies of Uermun Romaniieism. Kirley's "Coals of Fire," is a very short story by Louise Stockton. "Tue Yirgiuia Campaign of John Brown," by F. B. Sanborn, is an old sub ject revived, and Mrs. Kemble contiuues nor recollections of the pa-it in the filth puper ol "Au Old Woman's Gossip." "A Symphony in Yellow and R;d," is a description in rather a poetical sense of a poriion of -Colorado, vivid and pic turesque, ia delineation ot the natural beauty and wealth of color peculiar to that region. Charles FranclaAdams, jr., resumes his subject, "Oi Some Railroad Accidents," jvith graphio descriptions of the casual ties that are so olteu attendant upon railway travel. There are seven poems, and several of them are very good luaeeu, but the shortest and most comprehensive is "Quick and Dead." by J. J. Piatt. "Re cent Literature," is very, full, while "Art" aud "Aiusic" are meagerly repre sen ted., LIEPINOOTT'S MAGAZINE. In this number, as in tbe previous one, f'Up the Thames,"- the second of the series of elegantly illustrated articles, bv Ed. Bruce, claims precedence in point of place and interest, the subject commeuuiui; . ibueit . iaj uu intelligent readers, "illustrated Sahara," savor ing a little of the "Arabian Nights " flavor, yet far surpassing them in point or -interest, is a reveiution ot cue true character of the great desert, that will dispel the illusions so long entertained by many minds, and replace erroneous impressions oy a lar more agreeable re. ality. One of tb best articles, from a literary point ot view, which win attract those ol critical taste, is Mrs. Aemble's "Notes on tbe Character Of Queen Kuth- eriue and Cardinal Wolsey, in bbak- speare's King Henry VIII," and her authority as cvitio is acknowledged. while her style is nuent and attractive We hone that Dr. Wood's "Medical Educaton in the United States" will receive the attention it merits, since it treats of a subject of vital interest to all classes. It is a protest against the' reprehensible system which permits a medical student, with the merest pre tense or a qualification, to graauate and legally assume a responsible office lor which only years ol thorough training oouiu prepare mm. A ludicrous description or travel and incident is given in "A Night of Adven ture." by Fuz Edward Hall, who served officially in inaia some years; and "Dal lads aud Bards of the Ukraine" Is the title of an essay of Sarah B. Wister Mrs. Hooper, always acceptable in her gossipy notes upon foreign life, dis courses of "Housekeeping in Paris." Both story and poem are well represent ed, and "Our Monthly uosslp" aud ".Lit erature of the Day" possess the usual amouut ot attractive matter. ST. NICHOLAS. The eager young subscribers of this magazine will scarcely suner disap- Doiutment in tue uecemoer number, a tribute to tne aeaa poet ana story-teiiei. nans unrisuan Anueisen," oy Hjaimar Hjortn isoyesen, appropriately opens this number, prefaced by a portrait of Andersen's genial, homely face, and set in the center of a number of small sketches illustrative oi some of the more oooular ol his stories. men tonows me illustrated legena oi St. Nicholas, which will surely be ap preciated, ana next iresn chapters of ihe "Baby Emigrants," a story dear to young, adventurous spirits. "Something About itauroaus," is me simpnnea nis lory ot the steam engine ana its inven tor. George Stephen, with illustrations of the nrst cruae moaei.. 'n ews, ana the Toad" has a very good moral, wortny mo attention oi inougntiess lit tle boys: and in "St. Nicholas' Day in Germany," Miss Julia Tutwiler tells us how the tier mans celebrate Christmas. Thousands of bright eyes will be on the alert for tbe promised "A Hundred Christmas Preseuts, and How to Make Them," and will there find assistance for the iurtberanee ot their generous de sires: ana tue twenty illustrations make the matter complete. The boys' favor- its author, J. 1. Trowbridge, furnishes another "jnass wove aketcn." For the very little people are some charming poems and prose sketches, all uunusomeiy liiustruteu. "A Play for the Holidays" is tbe dramatized story of "Tbe Jolly Abbot of Canterbury," which appeared in this magaziue some mouths ago. "Jack ia the Pulpit" has too full a ta We ol contents to enumerate theattrac lions, and the hoys and girls must judge , BBA.VE BUAEESCJI. ' A Ioeidsat vt Kailrosd Irsv1. In the early part of last week the 8:10 A. M. train, Irota Xiew llaven to .New York, had. stopped t the drawbridge just above Bridgeport, and the engineer stoou 'Kim nis. panu uu mo tuiauie, waiting to start up, vyliea th conductor (Ed. Parker) gave him the signal tq go ahead that the drw was closed and the way cleajr, . The train having com to a full step, two young ladies, school teachers, climbed down from the cor, intending to cross the track to reach the platiorm. Assisting each other down trout tbe oar, tbey did not see the milk train from Sew York, which bad crossed the drawbridge, and was thundering aloug straight to ward them. Suddenly quick, wild shriek from the engine of the rapidly ap ptoaohuijc train "warned them of their danger, and, looking dawn tbe traek, tbey saw mei.r pern, uiutubing eaou other's hands, with, blanched faces they dashed lorwat-il; tueu, ueoouung con tused), rushed uaoitwara, men. up tne track: then, overwhelmed by their great (iauger, stood aiul, entirely paralyzed Irom tear, rignt on ine iracn, wun. me train rushing rapidly down upon them. Perhaps in theit loar they soreumed, but the screams Irom the engine drowned ail other noises. The engineer appeared a though be ielt the agony wuich was beard in the shrieks from the engine, and these seemed to urge the brakemen to almost superhuman efforts at their brakes to stop the train. They knew not what was the oause of this fierce urging tuein to great euott, Tuey dared not luok to see the cause, lor it, is instant dismissal tor bcakeinan to scarcely lake bis eyes irom his brakes wnen the danger signal is given. lut the train couiu not oe stopped in time to save the women, ihe passen gers on both trains gazed, on this turni ng scene wiifc u.vrr,ofi-iri.oiiea eyes, and clenched teetn. aud. waited to feel thu awiul crunching which would toil them all was over., immediately upon hearing the engine. shriek, the center brokeniau of the sta tionary train, otio iioyt,sa.w me uauger that threatened the women, and spring ing from the lrout platiorm ot. his oar, dashed up the track to their rescue. But the thuudering train was right behind him. aud bolero he could: reach the end of his car, was also upon him. To at tempt to go itirihei! was. certain aeath, so, springing siucways, he crouched down close by the wheels of his own oar, barely, haviug time to stoop as the train rushed by, tue steam iiom the engine 60ulding uim as it speu lorwuiu. At the same instant tuat iioyt saw tbe women, tue enu uraKenian, mureuce Hollis. who was standing on tue front platiorm of the last car, saw them also. Tuey were stauutug i igui ueiuw too enu ol his car, and, juiupiug down, he madly rau up the tiaeK toward mem, Knowing that it was indeed a race lor life,-the en gine so close beuiud that he could feel the earth, tremble. He reached them, and. without pausing In his speed. clutched them both firmly by the neck, and quickly throwing nimseii oaoitwaru, struck against his own oar, aud. holding them at arms leugth close up to bis car. while tbe train thunderea by. lie had saved them: but so narrow was the es cape that tue engine struck his cap and carried it up tue traca. Alter the ladies were attended to, the rjassengcrs gathered around Mr. Hollis aud shook his. bauds aud cheered him lustily. He then walked, buck to hit brakes just as tuou-h he had done nolli inn heroic. The railroad company, reoogoizlng his bravery, have promoted nun to tue posi tion of baggage-master, and it is to be hoped that belore a great while we shall see tbe word "Conductor," in gilt let ters, on bis cap, tor he is made of the right stuff for a railroad man. He is one who wouid sacrince his me, it need oe, in the line ot duty. The other brake. man. Hoy t. bus aisoieen promoted to the position ot enu oraiteman,.iuaae-vacant by the promotion of Hollis this position having a higher salary than an ordinary oraneinau's. Free of chance. Your druitgist will rcfuud your mouey if Dr. Bull's Cough syrup uoes not give you saiisiacuou aud cure your cough. ELASTIC TRUSS. TbiBTMW TmsB is wore with perfect comfort, niKht And any. Adapts HBeii to every motion oi me ooay.ratamai? Hurt. lure under tbe hardest exercise or severest atrain until pernijtiient- lye the ELASTIC TRUSS. CO. No. 883 Broadway, ffewlforlt CUt, and sent nv man, v;au or seua iur cui.i ue cured. BltANCH Oi'lflCJCi Ho. 44 West JiourUi Street, Cincinnati, "Fat Contributor's" Paper CINCINNATI SATURDAY NIGHT Leading Literary ani Family Journal of tbe West. A . MINOR GRIS WOLD, Editor, TERMS OF SCBSCRIPTIO.N Iu Advance. One Copy 1 year t'i 00 One Copy 0 months 1 00 One Cony 8 months. 60 Clubs of 10 or more- II to each Clubs of 6 and lets than iu 1 li each An v one acndinir us a CluD oi iu names wun the money, iti6 00,) wilt receive a copy free one year. Auuress, CRISWOLO & BENSON Prop'ri, F, O. Box 1385. Cincinnati, Ohio. delB-tf Ifll PARTIES wanting iniormation auout Georgia or Florida. snould sutiscrlbe for tne morning insws, pun lished at Savannah. Ga.: Daily. 110: Weokly. t3 per annum. Advertisers desiring customers in these Mates, snouiu use its eoiuinna. n is the bast DSDer in th Southeast. Specimen copies sent on receipt oi t cents. Aciuresa a. li. naniAiJ, eavannan, ua. iaub-lm,dwi ROCKY MOUNTAIN NEWS Pioneer Newspaper of Colorado, EstabllsUed April 29, 1850. Oldest. Largest, sjneape ana ei '.s ue winy aiuuoiH iimcnui"! jaedlum tnrousjn wnica wreu th i'rade of Colorado and adja' cent Territory p I HE DAILY NEWais S8 by 41 Inohes; con tains 80 column ol matter. THE WEEKLY NEWS Is 88 by CO Inches; contain 40 columns at matter. Both are edited with, ability and care, They furnish tha latest and most relia ble news regarding Colorado, its business, growth, progress, mining interests, agricul tural and stock interests, and, in lace, are redex of all the'lntorests of the Territory. Subscribe for it, If you wish to obtain authen tic Iniormation of Colorado. Bpeoimeu copies sent free on receipt ot postage.. Advertising rates furnlsheurnpon application, Bubacrlption: Daily,, $io per year; tl per month for a shorter period. Weekly, Z fcyear tt 75 tor six months; & . fox three months. Hostage prepaid. Audi-ess Wit. JL BYKR3, Prop's, ... Jvl3-3m Pcn.vcr, Coloraop. (XV. T. A ft T T ft .! IgL T B P 8 8 . BAILBOAD TUIE-TABLI. , ' ' OBSD HAflDS A5D mlAHA. DspoVfnttiWidUoiiiU. Tlm,J mtuutes fist. lbtJi;x.(e8t.X. )r.l. SA.t. MKIOA.. fAYTO.f SI10S1-L1NS ASD OlSVBLAND, " Depat, Pesrt awl .Plnm. Tlm,J mlnuten taut. BoBton Ex 7:00A.M. DtfKiP.M. 40p.M, Cleveland Ex lOtfllA.M. 10:MF.M. New York Ex dally.. UMOi-.m. 6:A.U. UiMr.M. Vi A.M. tiHP.li, 7:5iP.M. Hour m. Muring Held Ao BifciA.u. BaVJi'.M; Sj.riiKHotd A....,.., 2:l'.bt. I'lA.M. I'Hvton Ao. i'Hyun ao i:jup.m. 1:iSA.M. Jlaad Aa. SUur.M, .li:liA.it. DAYtOil BIIORT-LINB ANDCOLUMD06. Depot, Pearl audWum. Time. 7 mlnuteBl'ast. Colomlnu Ex... TMOA.M. tOdOr.K 11:i5a.u. CuluulUus ttx 10:IA.M. i:Mv.u. 4:l.iI.U. OvluuibutAo slp.u. M:lui'.n. lOUW.U. CIXCIWNATI KXJ SASDWSET, Sep )t, INwt sua l'tuiu. Time, ' oilnutn fait. Samlnskv Ex 8:5oA.M. :O0r.. S:50i-.M. siuuiusny tlx a.uiy.. mr.u. .a.. MUL0UUB AO .... : !-. . iv:iw.v. wuir.m. IMPIANAPOLIS. OiJtOmNATl AHU LAVAXSTTB. DemU l'eurl nl Plum. Oltv time. In.llnnniKjlls r1f.lt.... 8:Q0a.m. I ...T. .... U.U.1. u 11 ::iP.M. 12l45P.tl. ,)ui8 M.il, 8:ill)A.u. ano. cx B:uuAju. -AhSM. 8iutfr.it. mwnr.M. U :llil.M. :.5p.m. 3JUa.ii. 9:, A.M. ir.. UUUy.H, ilrlnA.M. 7:1&a.m. 7klJA.M. 4 :)'. M. 4ll,il'.H i:i6l'.u. 6:4l)t.. VllJI'.M. lllUA.M. 6:lll'.M. 11 : ,0p.m. k:Ml.. Martinsville Ao.,... ii:lM',K. ImHanapolls Kx . . . . a :lp. a.. .aiayei.tt &x n'.u'r.M. eormitx a;igi'. i. ii inv itx auui'.li ll:ir.M. UMOH.lf. Si'kiA.U. :ioA.M. C:tuA..M. B:66l".M. H:46P.M. Hlli.l'.M. 11 :MlU. B:l).iA.M. OMSClUr Ex. 'g:lf. 1 mi an' 1 1 Ex. dallv. 1 :00P.M. LaiayetK. 4x. uauy t.w.x, CtWcihru Hx. dully imv.M. at. Louis Cx. dally 7 WP.M. Peoria Ex 7 :00P.M. Uulncy Kk 7WOP.M. Kansas City, diUly.. 7:00P.M. Lwre"Cel)urK AO.. 4:i0p.M. lwrenfeburg Ac... 6:15P.M. Valley Jum.'i,ion Ao. :10p.m. LawreuoeburK Ao.... Oa.m. l.tol'.H. W.UlTBWATltU VA1.LKV. Depot Pearl and Plum. CI w time. CamhrlilgeCity ac.B:iwa.m. 8:16P.M. 4:0F.M. Hait. istown Ac...... i:Me.u. 11:10a.m. :j:-.m. Ciiner,ville Ac... 8.00a.m. 11:90a.m, 2:40P.M. Coaueisvllis Ao :Wr.u. Sitop.u. IMr.n., KENXUCKl OttMTRAL. Denot. Oi and Washington, Oovlnirton. City time. Nlcholasville Kx 7:0oa.m. :i)op.M,. la:3&p.M. Niohulaevllle Ao iliOOl'.M. H:ilA.H. :10P.M. NIclioliiBVlllo Allx'd. 7SJ1IP.M.. AOa.m,. 6:00a.m, Faloiuatlt Ac 701MC. J0A.M. iMA.it, LITI1B MIAMI, rAN-UANDLB KAST. Deoot, FrontAod Kllitour. Time, 7 mlnnoxfasf New Vork Kx daily 7:15A.M. 2:oOP M. 10:i6A.. New York Bx lUup.K, o:,ip.m. v:ir.M- ew York Ex dally ?:osp.m, uua.m. :iup m. ZaneBvilleAC ::ioa.m. 4:0op.m. I:)p.m' snrlnsrlteld AO........ 4:ip m. iu ioa.m. v.wr.. Morrow Ac 6:J0P.M. B.-40A.M. 7:JIp.Mr Loveland Ac. 13:0jp.M, 5.WP.M. 1:P-m. Loveland Ac li:J0p.M, 6:jSA.M, 7:16P.M. Loveland. Ac 11:30P.M. 7:4iA-U. 12:46a.m. Yellow Springs and SnriliKtleld. The CIS A. M. ana i:m r. m. trains coiiaert tor TheCuuich train Leaves I,ovelmid Simd;iys utKA. M., and relurnins Leaves Clpcluiiatl at i P. CINCINNATI AND MUSKtNGOM VALLEY, Detwt. front and Kllnonr. Time. 7 minutes fast. Zanesvl'.le Kx. siDiia.m. 4:00p.m. 63I"p.m, Circlevllie A 4:10P.M. 10;liA.M, :Jir..u, COLUMBUS. MT. VI1INON AND CLCVBLAND. Denot Front and KllKOiir. Time 7 mliiuteelast. levcliilld Kx 7:ljA.M. 8:00P.M, 7:liP.M, lit. Vernon lix I:i0p.iu. S.Mli.m. 8stip.in, CUK8APBAXK AND OHIO. Roatfiotof Broadway. to Huntington. CltvTlme. Klehlliond Ex.....'. 4:0)1'. M. 6:00A.M. 4:31)1' M. DRAWING FOBBBIOE lit 9 : DRAWING' PREPARED BY ARTHUR FORBRIGERr n l. o T Al TV oup t or Drawing m ine ruDUC. cnooia oi umcmiiau, Kos. 1, 2, 3 and 4 f Have been prepared to moet the requirements PRICEj No. 1 Tablet 18 cents; No. S Tablet.,..!.. No. 2 Tablet .. ceuta. No. 6 Tablet ....... No. 8 Tablet cents. Nflk 1 Tablet. ..... No. 1 Tablet 20 cent Manuals, No. t, 10c; 2, 8 and 4, 7jc each.. The design, arrangement and oonstiuction of these Tablets, is directly at varl. ance with that of any other plan ever the reasons which led to their publioatlon, and practical hints in reference to their use: ' ' ' ' 7 . . the CHAKM OI NOTELTI maintained. The different sheets of the Tablet being lasteued together, the pupil ia. unable to see the lesson in advance, and h does not become tired of seeing the designs which are constantly presented to the. eye, olten far in advance of the lesson- upon which he is immediately engaged Thus the charm ot novelty is maintained,. and with it increased interest in the study. titrwTAvrii! ot MATERIAL. a vom'u work, mid a greater number of found in any ol the Drawing hooks now 9. THlc SOLID SUKFAfJU. wmcn 18 oinatmitv oi siirinir. which is so objectionable: it being the immediate cause of bad lines in th Drawing Boots now generally the Q6SES QO not ailUCt ltd use 111 lUC ICHBh auo uuiujiv.ucb auu BUiiul.J irivivilb the leaves from being ruffled and soiled, while their size does not cause the same inconvenience to the puuils, especially wheu seated iu double desks, which is ex perienced when using drawing boots. x rmfvrvTKxni! TV EXAMINING. nn..i.i...n .ha ..iii nla i ud ftYRntiBHA the class kept together, either on tbe shelf or in tbe envelopes prepared for that purpose, correspondingly numbered on the outside. It will be lound much lea: to,i,n,ia ao PYnmine from forty to fifty sheets of one lesson, than to handle from - VORTY to jrlif l x UUUAB, auu vemuu iwi k. 41 arkfttTj gradation OJ" EXEKCISES. It will be found, upon examlna-'. tion, that the exercises contained iu the thau those contained in other Drawing The steps are rendered comparatively eal sequence of the preceding one, A Tun irfflflMPANYTNO COMPREHENSIVE TEACHER'S MANUAL. OR KEY ttf Bach number of tue Tablets, enables any teacher capable of teaching other branches, to teach this branch successfully, and theretore make special Instructors superfluous. Cincinnati, May S8th. 1875. lmiviHn T k ri.kta " wen "FOBBBIGKR'S URAWINO TABLST8" Were intrnriuceil into one of our nrimarv arades at the beginning of the present Scbooi year. They nave provea so suucesniiu w inuwimi. uu runiutn nnanimoualv lavor this lntrodnc- tion into tbe leinaiuina grades ol our schools. 1 believe that tne lauiec sysiem is uesuueu to supersede the Boon system in the schools ol our country. . Superintendent of i'ublio Sohoola. Chiixtcothb, On Stay 15th, 19IS. ARTHOB Fokbbigbii, Esq.: Dear Sir I have had tne pleasure ol examining; your system of brawinw, and can commend it as systematic, well suited to graded school, and especially that it commends itself as a self-teaching sys tem of Manual. ' , We shall most prebaMy Introduce tha system into our schools tbo coming year. Yours very truly, G. A. CAltC HIKES, Sup't. CINCINNATI, April S7 th, 1875. Prop. Forbriqku : lear lair f have ob served, with care, your system of .Drawing Blocks, since their introduction into this school, and I am convinced that the plan is an excellent one. The lessons are so graded as to lead, by easy steps, to the acquisition of that skill mthe formation, of lines, and- the construction ol figures, so essential to eorrcoc drawing. The foim of the Tablet, each lesson being ab ?ubUslied by STEOBRIDGE & CO., nol9-tf BAILROAD TLHE-TABIX ATT.AKT1C AUD OBBAT WBSTBHW. ' Uepet, yinu uid Uuadlv. Time, 1 mbisies tut. Depart, Arrlre, ArrlT, fin tl. fln'ru Pel'on, Vewti)rtEily..lliiiA.ir. . BiUa.w. VS0p.m, NewVurAxdllv.. SUKU'.m. iMf.u. 61HIA.M. LOUISYH.L AND CINCINNATI SIIOIIT-UNI. Depot, Krout and Kllvour. Time, 4 minutes slow rxuisvllle Ex daily t:lA.M. H-Air.v. ia.-JOA.K. LoulBvllle (ex Sim).. iiiiv.M. 13:4ip.H. 7:i:im. tMwvUte tuUl.... brj. kMkjs. K-JitJl. MARIBTTA AND CIHCiSK ATI. Depot Peart n l'ium. Time, minutes ftwV ParU'b'KExprCBS....-8:.w, :WP.W. 6i4W.r. HarkVK ISx 4r.rmP.M. Tll'iP.M. l'J.-iWA.M Pitrk'tiVlSlitiluUi.,.llluiOP.M. 4:WA.H. t&k.H. Chlllioot'tbe Ac. , .i:,,'Jr.ai, . 3:10P.M. .11, -ISA. M. . 41IW.M. , SllW.M. aaite.K. . tiiJMJt. ri utr.ii. Hiiisuora Ac.. Lovwltuifl As,, Ixixelftw A.. LovvUuid Ao.. :Jua.x. AiA.ll. :VAJU 41'., SALTlUOSa ASI OHIO, VIA l'AHKII)S4IV. Depot, Pearl uA Plum. Time, 7 mluules ftuH. BaltlmoreEx. :4SA.t, 2:)p.M, :.r. Ha II m . re IS x 4:45p.m. 1:10p.h. J:p.m. bultUuuieliomJJ.,W:iap,M. 4!JA.1C UAkrjl. 6ALTIMOBS AHUOUIO, VIA COt-CKDU. . leuot, Klleonr and front. Time, 7 minutes last. , UiiHInjoreesdaliri.. t:l,A.r. ftA.. ma.i. Ualuuiore t,,. ...... 7i0jp.M. tAOx.ii., Mweju OjliaAND HlSSHWlPl'l. Depot. UIU awU'tunW TliuUmuiatsi stow. U. UhiU At. ::a.h. IQMp.m. t-'Mr.tt. M, l.oai Pa-nunc.. ViiHA.M. H. Louis fcx dull .'. IxOv.u. Cairo Wall .,!T..;.., 7:a.. K-vansvlMe Ex ...... 7:a0r.m. Kaintos Cltv Ex.... I'Jua.h. I. OIIivill AO, ti.'iJUA.M. Louisville Kx. 7:Ma.h. Loulaulbi Uxld.'llvl 2MU1-.M. a:4Ui.M. 7 :4np.k, t-AiAtll.. :4'IP. II :!., 8:4 1 A.M. 1IP.M. l.HIP.M. H:'.0.u Uliltk.l 7 ittA.lk, Slur.M. 7:4IiA.h. 8rWP.. t:40l-.H. 8M0F.F. Itiiig .a.. LuulsvJ)im.x (,i 'lly, 7e.i OUIO.AWD HI66IS6IPEI, VLA apnlUUltB DI VUUON. . Sprlnllcld Ex 740p.nu 7:i8a.n. 10:30a.m. liawiiHetowtt Bx.,. 7:l a,m. 7M6a.iu. ' Ti-viiit'ni slnuwneetoMU) Ex 7uWp.ni. 8:4)p.in,. . l.:ldo.m, CINCINATI, HAMILtOK AND DAKTOM. V i Depot Fifth ami Hoadly. Time 7 lulaulos ftut. :Uayion Kt. dully ....UrtWA.M. l:!3r.M. . 1:1SP... litivlon Ex. ,. o:uuc.h. grjiiA.M. y:irr..' Day Ion Ex, dally. Toledo U.x I'olulo Kx, dally., 'i'oledo Ac lnd!itniKj)ls Mall. , Indianapolis Au..., Uvuuersvi4tt Ao... . 9:Mr.u. . 7:15.1. M. 6;15,vJ. :l:llfA.H.i W:ik,p;m. 4:3l)P.H. . pwiMif m;ija..m .. 3.JJP.K. 0.lt. . 7: .a.u. iu bhp.m, . l:4il'.M. 6 ',.1. t:,'16A,M.. M4P.r.. U4fP.kZi o 40p.m. 11, JiA M,, I:4sp.mT! 7 AjM.nJ ... (.-Ail!. a. . 1:W)t.H..U-tH. ... S:4MI. llUll'.K.. ... 8:l)OA.M. 9IP... Intl ltl,B.xlexBHU..,. 'lik-liinoud Ac... llh'.CJino Ex....... CliioiiKO Ex daily liHiuilton Ac... HaiuMUja Ad... liallJILOll Att llauilHon Ac Hamilton AO Hamilton Ao..,, Hamilton. Ac UleuduUi Au..... (ilenduie An ... T.tKv.U. 8 , A.M. ... U:(MA..U. Ul'JbU. ... isue.M. 7;iur.u. ... 8: ISP .51. 7:iV .:r. 7 -l.'.l.lkf.' l'J:.iUP.U. llr;l.A..U. b:l-f.t.. . t:46PH., 7'P.M, sr,fti ...10:01a.m. IMr.n. UiMASfc. ...U.vVl'.M., 4.46a. M,. U:4ja.H,. ,.. 1:0U.1I. l;4iA.U.. 7:iA.M. ... Siwp.ui, 4:if. 4r'f.u. CINCINNATI, niOIIJIO.NO AND 1,1110 AUO Depot, K II til uid UoiiUlv. Time, 7 nvnutoi ftat. ; Clilcajo Mall 8:01A.M. 'iAtr.u, SU'f.K RlcllluOlld Ao, aiitm.M. " :U flflriHA unicovo ICxdaily.... 7:UUp.u. fc5A.tt. SilOAH. OIHCIMNATI. IIAMILTO!f A NO. ISUIAHAPOLIS Depit. CUUiAnd lloadlv., TIm.7 minutes rtsb Indlanapollslix ..... 7:llA.M.. 13 4ipjM Peoria Ex .., ., luir.nu :.P.fl... 3 t4AH tiraiwrsvUla-Ao (Uvp.m. !( JjpB. Peoria Kx. (ex 7;IWp.m., UM a. ; ' TABLETS. TABLETS - I - I" - ' A n I, Nos. 5, 6 and 7 Are intended, for nse in Grammar or titw moUiuto iichouls,. . . . ; : ..): ....so cents. ....110 ainta. ...80 cents. presented, and below will be found some of- Each Tablet contains sufficient material, lot exercises and more paper than oau ba puuuauea. . retainoa to lire very ihbi neoi, reinuves mo in use. Irregularities in the surface ot , The sheets belnsr separated from tha nlimllrl ha nrAflnrvp.fi- ftnrl Axn.h lnaiian. i4 men, piwvutiu ..vu u vavui , " , ( Tablets are far more carefully graded ! Books prepared foe use in public schools,. easy, making each advanced lesson a logi ' ' " ' solutely new, while It stimulates the curiosity of tbe pupil, yet prevents that familiarity with the drawings which breeds indifference. -I sincerely hone their success may be coot mensurate with their merits. Kours, PiSTKR H. CLARK, oi uainos uigh aua iuturui. svhvou. Bivbbsidb, Ohio, April 16th, 1875. Mb. Arthur Fobbkigbk: Duar sir your Drawing Tablet, No. I, is the best thing of tb kind I have ever seen or used. I intend to in-' troduce the succeeding numbers, as I ncet them. Tbis system must prove a shcOiiss, as li ia tbe only one suat canlbe usedjby any teacher, regardless of his lock of ability in drawing. Auother important advantage is, chat sev eral grades may be instructed at once. Tho aids given to Ihe pupil keep him 'roia becom ing discouraged, yet leave him abundant Uliaauw w uiaao uoo vi nip vnu iwnera mtj scholars are always eager to know what their next lesson will be, as tbey can not find out until the present one is finished. Tbe Teach er's Manual, with, each numbor, is very sug gestive and supplies a eat need in that di rection. In Hue, your Drawing Tablets bear evldeaca of your being a practical and eutuusuwlio et ucator in Art, while too many systems ate got. up merely to sell, and are successful only oe cause they are as good as any otno extant, 'Ana Is now euded, for your Drawing Tablet are very much superior to all others. With best wuuiutt. vuurs tridv. ' JUlANt'IS 1. WIL8QW, ; . , Kiverside buhouia. CINCINNATI, OHIO.