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nii aiiv. n it . ia. UTTiTHOr.O. : : OHIO. IMPORTANT EVENTS Collated and Compiled from All Quarters. DOMESTIC. A Boston merchant, Albert TT. Ttnrl, mistook htn paitnrr, A. IVrlcy Firkett, for a. burglar, a lew nights ago, anil shot him dead. Until men were occupying th same M-at-nxun oa a Fall Kiver steamer, and Kiokett pot up and went to the window during the night and was looking out when bit was filiot. At any attempts have lately bern made to T-mm tho Hotel Ulindon, Hoston. llnttiu Thornton, ngid twelve, dnihtr of one of the oeoupmiis, was dotcrtod as the culprit. Jhw admitted thw charge, and said shu did it beeatiMe she likud to Bee a blaze." A dispatch from Marshall, Texas, on the 3nth, nays: "At Oludewuter two negroes were tried for a trivial offense, were con virN d and ordered to jail at Longview. Otlieer Hradlaw had them in charge at the ailruud depot waiting for the train when an atlompt was made to rescue the prison rs. Brad.shaw fearing trouble had sum moned two citizens to aid him. The attempt resulted in a general tiring, during which 4thVer lhad haw and three negroes were Jciiied. In response to telegrams tho Slier iff and a poase from Longview repaired to the scene. The negroes are armed and defy the officers. It is feared more serious results may follow." Thk City Council of Danville, 111., has j raised saloon licenses from .VhH to t(AHj. There are forty saloons in the city. I The Texas Trunk Railroad, with it franchise-, laud giants and rolling stock, was wold at I'ullas, Texas, on the 1st, under jfont'losuru of the U. fc. Court, for jMW.WK). JJiikinson mid iSortwcll, of Boston, .Mid .Adams, of Dallas; lStcppu.th and Chew, of .New York, were the purchasers. 1urjnu April, for the first time in many months, tho expenditures of the United htates tiovernment exceeded the receipts. Tlio expenditures wero increased by pen sion claims about ."KIHMRK) over thoso of April of last year, and the receipts fell off ir'U.W.WU- I ue monthly statement shows a ti ewe a so in the public debt during April of J,s;l,4o; dceieJise since June o. lS,sj. t1i4.KU,ii7rf; total debt (principal,, il,wV ;,Uj ; total interest, .'i,.ii;n,."i;casli avail able May J, Thk t.overnor of Louisiana granted au ther re .-pile in the ease ol Henry Fleming, Miiteiued to be hanged May 'J. He has up pealed to the Supreiiio l.'uiirt. 1 ut charred remains of an unknown jnati were found on the Nt in-t., in a de tached box car loaded with lumlur on a sidetrack ut lUdgelaml, a suburb of Chi ago. There was u strike among the men emplov ed on tho dummy load in the vil lage u few days ugo, and liie police ml vaijee the theory of murder, and the tiring f the car to conceal tiie crime. Thk New Yoik Board of Aldermen has voted the U'esieni Cni.in Tel"gniih Com pany pennissioa to u-,e tiie slreeisof that i-ity to lay tiie.r wires under ground, nt u cost 4if one ( t ut per 1uk-;:1 luut lor t-ach street (.jjedeii, and giving two wires lor the ciiys use. A olnkhal strike was inaugurated among tiie railroad miners throughout Western lVmiylvuiiiu on the l-t.tor an inert :e.e. of wages. The strikers number more tlian live tuousjtnd men, employed at forty-eight mines. This strike is the Jargesl tl:ut lias ever taken place in Western IVim hylvama. 'inis fact gives encouragement 1:1 ine iiariicioams, as iney oeiieve oper ators cannot nU'ord to keep their mines closed. James Thompson-, arrested for the mur der of his brother in Craysou County, Texas, in IMo, was taken out of the iiossier ruri.su (La.) Jail on the Jd, furnished with arms and a licet horse and escaped. The doors of the jail were unlocked by the par ties who aided Thompson. Is Joncsboro, Craighead County, Ark., a few nights ugo, three men uttempteu to force admittance into Mrs. Julia Krwin's residence. C. L. Krwin tired at random from within to frighten them, but the tire was returned, and Krwin shot dead. Thk iSt. Louis stone-cutters and plaster ers, five hundred in number, have struck for an increase of fifty cents a day. The bricklayers have also stopped work. Ldwakd McCabe was killedand William Kcutt seriously injured by being burled down an elevator shaft at Burden Blast Furnace, Troy, N. Y., on the '2d. ('Lara S. Wilson, the young girl con lined in jail at Atchison, Kas., for attempt ing to bet fire to several buildings, has become a raving maniac, and will soon be incarcerated in the Kansas Insane Asylum. Fiiik destroyed William Jackson's resi dence, at Bailey Harbor, Wis,, on the ;M, and his daughters, Olive and Bertha, seven and twelve years of age, were burned to death while upstairs w here the fire started. Kuwahd Coleman was killed and Joseph Htillwell injured by the fulling of earth while working upon an excavation at Twelfth street, Kansas City, Mo., on the Sid. Jim Woods and Bill Fletcher, sentenced to bo hanged at Nu.tc.1e7., Miss., have had their sentence commuted to imprisonment or life. Thk City Council of Danville, Illinois, fixed the yearly saloon licenses at JHiUO. All saloon-keepers refused to pay the amount and closed their places. The citi zens then signed a call for a public meet ing for the purpose of urging the Council to raise the license to $1,001), The Ruloon men yielded, and agreed to pay the ifriJOO. At Opclousas, La., Henry Ouidry was assassinated a few days ago in the pres ence of his family. The murderer has not been captured. In a dittlculty between Isaiah Cain, a prominent farmer near Little Spring, Frank lm County, Miss., anil Amos Bailey, colored, a few days ago, the latter struck the former over the head, and Cain died soon after. On the evening of the 2d fifty au-med men took Bailey from the fcherrtf 'a josse and hanged him. A burglar robbed the safe of the Provi dence, K . I., lias Company a few days ago at two boxes of pay envelopes containing aevoral thousand dollars. The cost to the Brewers', Saloon-keepers' and Liquor Dealers' Associations of Cin cinnati of contesting the Scott law, will be $10,000 if the law is decided to be -unconstitutional, and $10,000 should the decision be that it is constitutional. John O. Callahan, of New Orloans, challenged his brother-in-law, Michael Jiealen, a few days ago, to a pistol duel. Tkey met on Decatur street, and fired at fifteen paces. Nealen was wounded and aent to the hospital. Both men are under arrest. Out of fifty-six deaths in Salt Lake City in April, twenty-six were children. The latter is attributed to the peculiar Mormon swim in titration termed laying on of hands. Six men were killed and live seriously hurt by an explosion in one of the Nova Uootia uiiues a few days ago. A tkhhiblk explosion occurred in the gM department of the Refuge Oil Mill, sit tated two miles below Vicksburg, Mins., em the 3d, resulting in the instant death of Jdbis Miunio Caveuder, and fatal injuries tn Minn LilMe McMaKtem, Harry Parks and IlotKTt Uobpon. Two others -were also painfully injured. Lorskh by fire on the .11 were: Moline, III., $ti,otiO; Kocine, Wis., fi:,thH); Burling ton, la., .i,0o0; Danville, III., irSyHiO; New Bruiifswick, Jh. J., 0,000; port Fairfield, Me., nine i-torcs and fchops; Peterborough, II., tiie Barker Paper Mill. At Orieidu Castle, N. Y.. on the .11, Mrs. Burlison saturated her clothing with kero sene and applied a match. She was burned to ileal h. Nkw.s was received on the .Id that the steamer Orappler, plying mi Puget Sound, Alaska, wan oestroyed by fire otf Seymour Narrows on the iHttn nit. One hundred pas sengers were on board, sixty of wnom perished. Thkf.k horse-thieves were followed from Marietta, Texas, to a point beyond Darling ton, in the Indian Territory, a iew days ago, where a fight took place in tho open prairie, in winch one of the thieves was kilted, a second tell wounded, and the third held up his hands. The dead outlaw was lett on tae pruirie, and the other two taken buck to Texas, and it is reported that they are wanted in Western Texas for a murder committed some months ago. Tub Union Pacific llailroad Company have filed a counter claim against the Gov ernment for !$J,7;i8,WW, the balance claimed to be due for carrying the mails, Thk St, Albans (Vt.) Iron and Steel Mills have filed a petition of insolvency on the ad. Liabilities. fc-0.tAR3; assets, $o07,000. A train on the Detroit and Lansing road, near Howard City, struck a wagon on a crossing on the 3d, killing two women and a man named Johnson. The team was run ning away, and the engineer could not see them on account of a deop cut in the road. Prank Meybtrick, living near Omaha, Neb., on the 3d, drove his wife and children from his house into a beating storm, set fire to the dwelling and then mounted guard with a shot-gun, and kept the neigh bors at bay until the building was con sumed with its contents, incurring a loss of $2,;AJ0. Mcystrick wus insane and was taken to the asylum. W h if ley, a discharged employe of the Utah Northern Ha it road, entered the sta tion, nt Eagle Bock, Idaho, a few days ago, called Station Agent W. B; Orcen to the counter, and after exchanging a few words, drew a revolver and fired three shots, each taking ell'ect, inflicting fatal injuries. Whitley was ni ro.-ted, and it was thought would be lynched. The shooting grew out uf a complaint made by Green, upon which Whitley was discharged. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. ! J. D. Latham, who absconded with f 12,- 000. beloinrim: to the Central Railroad of New Jersey, while clerk, and wus cupinred in Tennessee, pleaded guilty at New York on the 1st, and was sentenced to the Slate Prison Ur lour years. Govei'nop. Cleveland, of New York, has si j iied a bill which provides that Boards of Supervisors of counties shall provide for the burial of deceased snUUers, sailors or marine, and shall also provide appropriate headstones. This act will pre vent the burial in luturc of any soldiers in pauper graves. Lx-Jskxatur DonsEY has returned an an swer to inn suit of Win. Lilley lor ,Y10,u0 damages, alleged to have been sustained by him lrum a personal assault by Dorsey. Tho answer is confined to ;i simple and broad denial of Lilley's allegations, and an expression of the respondent's willingness to submit the case to a jury. The Crand Jury has indicted Congress man Phil. B. Thompson, of liarrodsburg, Ky., for murder lor the killing of Walter 11. Davis. The indictment was a surprise to many in liarrodsburg, but it is said to meet with generul approval. The Pennsylvania henate has passed the bill prohibiting any attempt to personate any being recognized as divinity in the Old or New Tcftament in any public perform ance. In the case of Myra Clark Gaines against the city of New Orleans, the report of the ilaster in Chancery was continued und in terest was added. Mrs. Gaines gets judg ment against the city for J ,tJ.j,0t;7. Ex-Senator. Ramsey and others have organized the Minneapolis, Ht. Paul and Sea-coast Railway, with a capital of Jr'hv Ooo,0uu. The road will run from Minneapo lis south toward the Gulf of Mexico. Geor(e T. Khaw, clerk in the shipping cilice of the Mexican Central Railroad Com pany, New York, has disappeared from that city, taking with fcim about $1,000 of the Company's funds; also, iJ,500 belong, lug to die All Souls' Church, of which he was Treasurer. No effort has been made to capture him. Tub Committee on Expenditures of the Massachusetts Legislature, called upon Governor Butler on the yd, in relation to the appropriation for the Tewksbury alms house. Tho Governor guaranteed to run the institution on his own system if the Legislature appropriate a sum equivalent to $70,000 a year. If any of the appropri ations remained unexpended, ho would turn the residue over to the State Treasury, If the expenses exceeded the amount appro priated, he would pay the excess out of his own pocket. To show the institution was properly cared for, he would allow a com mittee of the Republican State Central Committee to inspect the institution. WASHINGTON NOTES. TnE Government tax on tobacco under the new schedule, was changed May from sixteen to eight cents per pound. Tobacco has been held back for some time to get the benefit of this reduction. The revenue stamps were on that day nold in large quantities at all the Internal Revenue olllcns, and enormous quantities of tobacco were moved. An order was issued nt the Fostofflee Department, "Washington, on the 1st, de claring C. Lester, alias E. Lester, No. 22 New Church Street, Now York, as engaged in defrauding the public by means of false representations und promises, and forbid ding the dtdivery to him of money orders or registered packages. llouKKT J. CuEiiiMTON, Special Postal Commissioner from New Zealuud, had an interview with the Postmaster General on the 2d upon the subject of transportation of English and Austra lan mails. Mr. Creigh ton pointed out the advantage which the United Stutes derives from the transporta tion of mails across the continent from New York to San Francisco; complained of the heavy subsidies which the Australasiun Colonies were obliged to pay the Pacific Mail Steamship Company for curry ing them from San Francisco across the Pacific, and suggested that it would be only fair if the United States should bear its proportion the service, by contributing to this subsidy. The Postmaster General replied that he had no authority to take the course suggested, but would lay the matter before the Presi dent. OthVers of the Postotlice Department say the present arrangement, by which English and Australian mails are sent across this continent, is an advantageous one for this country, chiefly so on account of the facilities which it affords the United States Postoftlce Department in the matter of forwarding its own Australian mails. Comptroller Knox reports one hundred and thirty-two new National bunks organ ized during the past six mouths, with capital of $14,00H,Ui)O, seventy of which ara in the Westorn States. Ohio has sixteen, with a combined capital of $2,UiK),(KX, only Illinois having a larger capital invested iu new banks; l,.rt77,'i.W of mutilated cur rency was destroyed, and $37,b73,&u reis-iutid It is said that one reason for the smbt resignation of General Kaum, Internal Revenue Collector, won in order that he might not be prevented from engaging in the business of collecting rebate tobaccC claims which would have been the cas bad he postponed his resignation until after April yd. Tho former oerks in the Pension Department, who have, sincere signing, become the counsel for pension claimants, will not hereafter bo allowed to engage in that class business. A special meeting of the Cabinftt was held on the 'Jd to comidr t lie Civil Moit lot regulations, now awaiting tho President's action. All the members were present ex cept the Attorney-General. The sesniou lasted about two and a-half hours, and the regulations, as presented by the Civil Ser vice Commission, were agreed to without substantial change,althougii it won deemed advisable to cuange the mode of expression of vn tain rules. Thk President bos selected Boston, At lanta and Chicago as names for the three new steel cruisers lor the navy. AT a meeting of the Kxocutive Commit tee of the National Board of Health at Washington on the 2d, Kefngo Station, at Ship Island, Miss., was ordered opened as soon as the necessary details can be ar ranged. The Inspection Service in New Orluaus and on the Mississippi Kiver is also directed to organize for immediate work. Owing to tue reports which have been circulated receutly of the likelihood of Judge Folger being requested to resign his position in the Cabinet, that gentleman sought a private interview with the Presi dent a few days ago In regard to the mat tor. The President expressed hie regret at the unfounded rumors which bad been set afloat, and assured the Hecretary of the Treasury that he possessed the fullest con fidence of the administration, and bo far was be (the President) from desiring bis resignation he wished him to remain as long as he would. WASHINGTON NOTES. FOREIGN. A document v. hi oh urges a speedy rising against the oppression of Russia is being circulated throughout Bulgaria. Russian authorities believe the Nihilists are preparing lor simultaneous disturb ances in various parts of the Empire during the coronation. Cab driver Fitzharris, on trial at Dublin charged with being one of the principals in the Phcrnix Park murders, was acquitted. No witnesses were called by the defense. The evidence against Fitzharris was that given by informers. He was, besides, identified by defendant's witnesses, who swore they saw him in the park May H. Mclnerney opened argument for the de- fense. He dwelt on the fact that the aceu sation that the prisoner was in the park with knowledge of the errand of the mur derers rested on tho evidence of an in former alone. He particularly pointed out that, although Peter Carey swore the pris oner had recounted the circumstances of the murders to him, his narrative of the assassination had differed from ascer tained facts. lie closed with a pathutic ap peal io the jury to restore tho poor man to his starving family with a good name, which wus his sole possession. The jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. Fitz harris was then taken back to jail to await trial on the charge of conspiring to murder, the penalty for which is ten years confine ment. Dissatisfied Orangemen in Canada have decided to form a third or Protestant party. The chief planks of their platform will be abolition, separate schools, and tho use of the French language in Parliament. Dela.n ey and Caffrey, who were charged with participation in the murder of Caven dish und Burke, have pleaded guilty. They have both been sentenced to bo hung. TiiKhK is a report that the hosiery manu facturers of Germany are moving to secure the abolition of prohibitory legislation against pork. They are alarmed lest action be taken by the next United States Con gress imposing a duty on hosiery, which will exclude it from the L'nited Stutes. A dispatch from Colonel Hicks, duted at Cairo, says that on tho J,'Mh ult. ho hud an engagement with live thousand rebels. Tho battle resulted in the defeat of tho rebels, with live hundred killed, including tho Lieutenant-Ueneral of El Mahdi, the False Prophet. The Egyptian loss is slight. True bills for conspiracy to murder have been returned by the Grand Jury at Dub lin against Tynan, Walsh and Sheridan, who aro now in the United States. The rumor prevails that a demand has been made on this country for the extradition of the accused, and that the request has U-en consented to. LATER NEWS a The annual meetings of the New York Central and the Lake Shore and Michigan Central Companies were held on the 4th, from nil of which Mr. W. II. Vanderbilt retired as President, in anticipation of his trip to Europe. lie and bis sons remain in the Boards, however, and his sons were elected to a new cilice, with general su pervisory powers. The purpose of the V'anderbilts is to escape from the details of the great transportation business which thoy control. Under the present organ ization there would be no confusion occur from the death of any one of them. Win. II. Vanderbilt has been the President of tho Hudson River road for nineteen years. Losses by fire on the 4th were: Phila delphia, fciO.UUO; Greenfield, 111., $!7,(H0; Darlington, Wis., $7.",XX); Richmond, Va., 2),(K0; Union City, Ind., $200,000. Policeman Fkancxk Mallon was shot and killed by Michael Sullivan, a plumber, at New York City on the 4th, tho only provocation being that Sullivan was or dered to move on. Tho first shot was fatal, but when Mullou was down Sullivan put two shots in his head. The murderer was arrested. The Civil Service Commission, according to DeB. Randolph Keim, the Chief Exam iner, propose to spend tho summer in visit ing the principal cities of the country ex 'tmintng PostoiUces and other Government institutions. They will travel iu a special car. The First Comptroller of the Treasury, in examining the accounts of Dr. Josephs, lato Dispersing Clerk of the Interior De partment, has discovered certain irregular ities in connection with the accounts of the FrecdmairH Hospital. It is alleged that Artof the appropriation for clothing for the institution was paid out for salaries the ofiieers. Joshua Giffokd, who is seventy-seven years of URe, has been found guilty, at Os wego, N. Y., of murdering his wife, and will Ih hung on lie 2d of June. Ex-Tukasi; itKi; Mauhh T. Pole, of Tenn essee, not having made the increased bond to secure- his appearance, as required Judge Alien, was committed to jail on the 4th. The eminent colored scholar, Richard Greener, LL.D., seriously doubts the wis dom of the National Convention of Colored Men, which it is proposed to hold in Wash ington in September. Ho says: If the negro could got rid of his black leaders and his white philanthropists by profession, miht develop into a useful citizen." An explosion occurred in the Dorr a nee shaft of the Ieldgli Valley Coal Company, Pennsylvania, on the 4th. Two men were burned so budlv that thoy will dio. Mihh Ai.ich Makouritk King lias brought suit for damages in the sum of $:r,000 against the Nashville Amnimn for criti , cuing some of her dramatic reading. THE IRISH NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cloln Pity's rroprdlnipi oT the Irih Nation nl Ltro In Hftnnloa at Phlla-dn!)hla A Formal Ortranlr.tlrm KfTfTt-etl, Mnd I'lstform Adopted AUxnni1r Sullivan, of Clilnng-o, I"rnlftnt A Vlo-Innt Denunrl itlon of feugland'i Alleged Blisrule in Ireland. PHILADELPHIA, April 27. At tho morning session, tho Secretary mnd, by unanimous consent; a coin muiiicalion from lion. S. S. Cox, of New York, congratulating the Con vention on what It had done, and declaring tint it was Impossible for Ireland to remain n ider British government, on account of commercial restrictions of the latter. There wero 68,244 ahlo-boulcd men engaged in 'keeping the peace," whllo there were but 81,000 engaged in teaching. The uncer tainty of land tenure and of political status, pnd a standing army of spies, go to render Ireland the worst-governed country In tho world. Agitation for liberty will go on. The questions of extradition, citizens' rights, etc., if considered by the Convention, must be viewed In the light of the lessons of re cent events. Edward O'Meagher Condon then moved that the thanks of this Convention be ten dered to Mr. Cox. Carried. On Mrs. Parnell's entrance she was heart Uy cheered. At twenty minutes to twelve a recess wan tak m for two hours, to await the reports of tiie committees. At 2:40, on the reassembling of the con vention, the Chairman of the Committee on Resolutions submitted his report, as follows: THE PLATFORM. j j of T. he The Irish-American people, assembled in convention at l'hhadHpldii, submit to the in telligence and tho rijrttt reason ol their fellow rtifn, th'tt the doty of j overnment is to pre serve the lives ot tlio KOvernoJ, to defend their llterty, to protect their property, to maintain peace and order, to aUow each por tion of the people an oo,uituble and efficient voice in leplHluuon, and to promote the gen eral wclfuie by wise, just und humane laws. AVe solemnly declaro and cite unquestion able history, and universal knowledge of liv lmr men In testimony hereof. i. That the English Jovernment has exist ed in Ireland, not to preserve the lives of the poverned, but to destroy them. Entire coin mutinies ft has wantonly massacred by tho Bword: to asylums ot terrilied women it has delilM'rately applied the blazing torch; Into helpless towns it has discharged deadly bombs and shells. ThrouKh consecrated crypts, where aire and Infancy sought shelter, it has sent Its bloody bu'ehers. Stiered persons of vcneruhle priests it ; luus stretched upon tho rack or suspended from the frihhet. Puling babes huve been im paled on points of its bayonets because, in their own words, "Hs emiasinips like that (Joverninent," Its gold has been tolded in the bund of the assnssln, anil it has rewarded tho In! amy of a perjured traitor. Its treacherous talsehood bin lured patriots to unsuspected death, ns If the sword, cannon, torch, scailotd, duj.rg''r and explosive were not enough. It enjoys tho uni'iuo Inlamyot being tho only (iovcrnn'nt known to ancient or mod ern times which has employed taudne for tlio destruction ol thoe from whom it claimed al legiance, fty forcibly nibbing the Irish pei- f lc of the fruits of their own toil, produced iy their own labor, It has burled not a hun dred, not a thousand, but more than a million, ol i lie Irish race iinshrouded and uncollmcd In the gmve of hnnircr. It bus mercilessly com pel leu other millions, in compulsory pov erty, to seek in alien (inula the bread they were emiiicu to m tncirown. There is no form of cruelty known tn tho lowest tu v go. inch it lias not practiced oil the Irish poup'o in tlio name or the hiuhest civilization. There in no device of tlendish in genuity it hn. not adopted to reduce their nunilim-s. Within two years h has massacred children, and women's bodies huve been vic tims of its iicetis' d Minimis. There is no spe cies of destructive attack, however Insidious or violent, ancient or modern, nido or scien tific, whether directed against ii'"e or mutterm any portion of the globe, tor which lis bar barities In Ireland have not furnished exam ple. There is no torm of retalint ion towlii"h despair or madness may reort, for which Ln p ii-h cruelty in Ireland is not exclusively re sponsible. . We declare that, fintrlish government in Ireland has not defended the liberty ol tho people, but has annihilated it. The Ktalutes enacted since the invasion amount, to a series of coercion laws Ira mud to deprive citizens of all vestiges of personal freedom, end to reduce them to outlawry in order to confiscate their property and compel them to tieo to loreiirn hinds, iince the beginning of tho present century, when tho ln.sli Parliament was nbuUshel, the laws lor Ireland have be on made in Fngland, and during that Ieriod habeas corpus and right of trial y Jury have been suspended more than iiiiy times. Hordes of soldiers have bcon loosed upon a people forbidden to bear arms, and a state of war, with all ItH attendant horrors, with occasionally those of rot. 'dint ion, Inn been maintained. To-day representatives of tho people are in prison, guikless of crime. 1-Yeedom of speech is abolished. Freedom of press is abolished, and the right of peaceable pirblic meetings is annulled. No man's house is secure, night or day, from armed maraud ers, who mav insult and harass his iamily. Without a warrant a citizen may be thrown Into prison; without counsel he may be put on mock trial la fore a prejudiced Judge and packed jury; on lying averments of pur chased wretches, his liberty may bo BiiciiUccd or his life taken in the namo of law. ;t. Instead of protecting the property of the people, Kngllsh govei timcnt in Ireland has been conspicuous lor its injury and ruin. Out of 'A),iM).iHH) acres of producing hind, 6,0(ifl,0iH) have been allowed txi lie wasto. Tho ownership of the remainder, generally ac quired by force or fraud, has been retained in the hands of ravenous monopolists who an nually drained the country of its. money in the torm of r-nts, no portion of which goes back to tlio irihii people, in addition to tins, an iniquitous system of taxation imposes on the people a gigantic burden for the suste nance of a foreign army, tor an oppressive con stabulary, for saia ies Ut supernumerary of ficials, and placemen for pensions to Kmrlish favorites; lor binod-inoney for informers, und for a vulgar court whose extravagance is comded only by the ghimi of its pretensions. ft he naturally create capital of the country is sent to Kngland on one pretext or uu oiher, and brings no exehango except ar ticles of Knglish manufacture, which the Irish people, under hcll-yoierninent, would pro duce for themselves or purchase iu America. Irish manulae: ures, deliberately dest royed by Kngland iu the last century, are still dor mant.. Her inline iif,e water-power turns no wheels; her caiuils arc all but impassible; her rivers ure nil ol'Mrurtcd; her useiul clay and valuable inincials are untouched. In her beautiful harbors aro tew ships, except thoso of her enemy. Kngllsh law for the protection of property in Ireland has been a lance to make Ireland bleed at everv pore for the ben etit of the heurtiobs landlord and the EuyUba manufacturer. 4. Knghbh government iu Ireland Ims not maintnuied peace and order, hut has for seven hundred years broken her peace and destroyed her order. f. Kngllsh govm-nment In Trcland does not allow thai portion of the Kmpire an eouitiiblo and efficient voice in the Legislature. In Kn gland one-twellth of tlio population votes for the inemhcm of Parliament. In Ireland ono-twenty-tmh of tho population votes for members of Parliament. In Kngland reg istration laws mo favorable to votes. In Ireland fhey uru inimical to tho voter, in Knghind an classes of population are fuiriy represented. In Ireland, the Poor law Is em ployed lo secure to landlords und pktee-hunt-ers the preponderance in the National dele pat ion. In Kngland the judiciary is independ ent ot tho executive, and sympathizes with the people. The Ireland judiciary is the create lire and ii part of the executive, and is u pointed exclusively from tho enemies of the people. in Kngland the magistracy is chosen without repaid to creed. In Ireland ninety-seven percent, of the mag istrates having jurisdiction over the people's noeriy urc seiecicu irom a crceu rejectcu iy fe i iil) -eijiiit per cent, of the people, and the detestable Mini of religious bigotry it; thus legalized and perpetuated. Ill Knxlaud, laws ci eating civil disabilities on uccouut of iu bgioti have long been dead. In Ireland lawn made under Kdwurd 111., Queen Kliabeth, Karl of Stratford, Charles I., Queen Anne, and their successors are hi ill vital to torment Jicople lor whoso oppression no statu lu ou i id too houry by venal und truculent Judaea. e. Kerry measure of legislation proposed nn rcugiit.li member receive courteous cou fiid i -at ion. Any measure, however just, necessary or humane, proposed by tho patriot lnsh members, Is certain of contemptuous icjection by the combined majority of both tho great Knglish parties. Thus the edu cational sysicm of Ireland is notoriously Inadequate; thus it is that evictions, unknown in Kuglund, and declared (tiit'lstoue to bo almost- equivalent ileal h sen fences, are ot da 1 1 y occu rrenco in Ireland, and havo nearly doubled In live years, lit spite ot the boosted be in II t tho Gladstone Ijoid laws; thus it is that, ul Ihough according to the (Joverninent returns, criminals are tweiity-Hcvcu Iu ton thousand the Knulish population, and only sixteen ten thousand of the 1 libit population, iu spile of the exasperation to which they are sub ject, yet Kngland enjoys const itut ion liberty, and Ireland is under worse than mar tial law. The intrepid und perni.stent attempts bf the patriot lush deputuiion to obtain In the tinglti-h Pui iitimciit just and humane luw s lor Ireland have always been, are, and, in our be lief, inu&t continue to btt, a failure. Now, therefore. In view of these luctw, be It .v. brd, Ity the Irish American people, Convention assembled, thut (lie Knglish (ov M'liniuiil io lieluud, originating lu usurpulioil and perpetuuLed by forco, having tailed l ischuria any of tho duties of government, and iiHvet having acquired tho consent ot tho tot'erned, ban no moral right whatever to t m Ire mud, tuid ibut It i the duty of the a Is by to of of in al in to Irish race fbmuirhont ihn world to r.irtaln the 1 Irl -h people in tho employment, of till logiU-umie-means to substitute lor K national self government. iifjioUet, Thnt w ptvlrre our nnquntiflod and conntunt support, moral and material, to our rount ryintm !n Ireland in their efforts to recover their national self-governments and. In order to more rllecluully promote tills oIh jert, by the conolidal ion of all our resources and the creation of one responsible und au thoritative body to sp ak tor greater 1 re'imd In America, that all societies reprcsentfd hi this convention, find nil thnt. may hereafter comply wiih the conditions of admission, bo organized into the lrlh National Kcamio of America, for the purpose of supportimr tho lush National Iconic of Ireland, of which Charles Slewfirt Parnell is President. if -Mivf, That we heart ily Indorse the noble gouttinrmt of l(ihop Putter, of Limerick, that evory strokoof Korster's savago Iudi was for Irishman a new proof of Parnell's worth, and an additional title for hhn to the confidence aud gratitude of his countrymen. HtMtJvni, That we sympathise with the labor ers of Ireland in their efforts to Improve their condition, and aa wo have sustained the fann ers In their assaults upon the landlord gar rison, we now urge upon farmers justice and humane consideration for laborers. In tho words lortlie employment of which an Irish member of Parliament was Imprisoned, we demand that farmers allow lalnirers fair day's wages for a fair day s work.' Hwivni, That as the manufacturer of OrMit Hrttain are tho chief sources of her material wreatneAa, airrady dooltnfng under the infbionoo of American competition, wo earnestly counsel our countrymen In Ireland to buy nothing in Englund which they can produce in Ireland or m-oeure from America or France, and we pledge ourselves to pro mote I rish mami f act u res by encouragl npf thelrlmport Into America, and to use the nt most endeavors by plain statements of facts and a discrimination in patronage to persuade American tradesmen from keeping English , goods on pal. h eAiiiW'l. That nn English Ministry, ostenta tlously;"Lllcml,' has earned tho contempt and detestation of fair-minded men throughout the world, by Imprisoning more than one thousand citizens of Ireland without accusa tion or trial, a number of whom were noble hearted women, engaged in works of mercy among evicted victims of landlord rapacity , and Kmrlish law. i lirtvcA, That this convention thanks the Ft. ltev. John Ireland, liishop of Pt, Paul; lit, Kev. John O'Connor, Bishop of Omaha; Hf, Kev. John Lonensfer Hpaldtng, liishop of Peoria: Most ltev. John S illiams. Archbishop Of llooton; Ht, lie. R. V, Ityan, Ulshopof Buf falf; Most Kev. Patrick A. I'eehan, Archbishop of Chicago; Kfc. Hov. Kdward Fitzgerald, liishop of Little Koek, and their co-laborers, for their efficient efforts lu providing homes for lristi Immiirrantfi in tho L'nited .States. The people of Ireland are by law of (od and nature en titled to live by their labor In their native land, whose fertile soil la abundantly able to nourish them, but since a brutal Government compels larire numbers to emigrate, it is tho duty of their country men to warn them ftga InM the snares of poverty In largo cities, ' and assist thcui In agricultural regions. ( Rrm,ifr(Ll That the policy of the Knglish Oov eminent in first reducing the lri di peasantry to abject poverty, and then sending thein penniless to the ITuited States, dependents upon Americnn charity, is unnatural, inhuman and an outrage upon the American Gov ernment and people Wo respectfully direct the attention of tho United Suites Government to this iniquity. Wo protest I against its (Mntinuaiice. and we Instruct tho ! (uncials who shall bo chosen bv this conven tion to present our protest to the President of the L'nited States and respectfully but llrmly to urge upon the President that it is 'the duty of the Government of the L nitcd States to do 1 eline to support paupers, whose pauperism bewail under, and is tho result of, Knglish mis govcrnmeut, ami to demand of England, that Fhe send no more of her pimpcis to theso shores to become a burden upon the Ame rican people. .f-o rr f. That thi convention welcomes the sturdy and undaunted patriot and prudent custodian, I'ulnck Emm, who, to protect tho j La id-l,c:guo funds from Xhn robber bauds of ! t tie English Government, voluntarily aban doned bis private business and accept, d a long exile in. foreign lands; the integrity , of whose guardianship has been certified after minute examination of his hooks by the dis tinguished and independent pat riots, John I Mliori, Kev. Eugene Sheehy ami Matt hew II arris. G ratci ul tor his invaluable services, enun' rvtnen re ii den t h :it. t hcv unssess fill this important occasion the ndvantageof his w ise and experienced counsel, and are proud to welcome him to their hearts and to their homes. intense silence prevailed during tle read ing of the report, punctuated by hearty applause at times. At the fiolemii urniitfmnvnt of the English (loveniiuent In the first resolution tho entire convention arose and cheered. Tho reading of the re port was fini-'hed at two minutes past three o'clock. It was then moved by Mr. Chad wick that the resolutions he taken up, dis cussed and adopted seriatim. Mr. 15 row n, of St. Louis, moved ns a 8ut Btitute that they bo adopted R9 read. An exciting debate ensued, a dozen men trying to get the Speaker's eye, Tlio resolutions wore linally adopted 03 read. The report of the Committee on Organiza tion w as read. At the conclusion of the reading of the re port of the committee, Thomas liiaeken, of 2s" ew York, arose among the Ro-called dyn- mnile men in the rear of tlio hall, and earn estly protested against the proceedings. 1 Io was at once surrounded by a chunorour crowd of delegates, the Chair me4uiwhil6 pleading for order. Finally the "dynamita wen" quieted down and the convention pro ceeded to the election of ollicers. liev. Dr. Charles O'Ueilly, of Detroit waj elected Treasurer of the new League. Alexander Sullivan, of Chicago, nnd Major John Byrne, of Cincinnati, wero placed hi nomination for President. A vote by Suites gave Sullivan a majority, aud his lection was made unanimous. Sullivan, coining upon the stage, said ho could not do justice to the position, and was compelled most respectfully but firmly to decline the honor. Tho action of the con vention would send a thrill of delight to cverv Irish home and a shock of terror to the r.riti.sh Parliament and "the perjured chambers of Dublin Castle." Mr. Sullivan's declination was laid on the table, and alter considerable urging ho was induced to accept the otliee. Major Byrne was chosen Vice-President, and John J. Ilynes, Secretary, A recess was taken that several delega thms might select a representative on the Ex ecutive Committee, which wa& to fleet tho permanent council of seven for the National League. Upon reassembling, a resolution of esteem for and eon lolence with Michael Davitt, the father of tho Land League, incarcerated lor the third time in a British dungeon, was unanimously adopted. It was ordered tluit ft resolution of con fidence and cheer be cabled Charles Stewart Parnell. Mrs. Parnell being Introduced, said: Ladies and Gentkkmkn: I have been asked to crown willi h wreath ol laurel our im mortal statesman, legislator and President. ii'iiT' Washington. The position ol" Ireland to-day is almost similar to that of our couutey in the Revolutionary war, and I have inherited u drop ot that old blood. 1 have also Inherited 1 1 th blood, which jflvcs inn tin additional claim on you. My lather (-aid, and 1 sustain him, that tlte pony which Beoorcs and main tains u position in the enemy's country is uro to come out ahead. I deny that my son hui not scouted that position. Mrs. Parnell then placed a wreath of laurel on tho bu.st of (leoie Washington, nmid reat enthusiasm, the banner of Ire land being waved over her head at times. Chairman Koran announced that Mrs. Parnell had been elected President of the Ladies' National league of America. He called on Henry F. Sheridan, of Chicago, to lead In singing ';od -Save Ireland." The song was sung, the convention rising and jomuiff in the chorus. ..iio t'l...;. i iiie Chairman then declared the conven tion adjourned. Tho National Committee of ono from each State, etc., aflcrwiird elected the following Lxcx iitive Committee: ltev. Father McKen lia, Massachusetts; Dr. W. Wallace, New York; James Reynolds, New Haven; M. V. Gannon, Judgo J. (i. Donnelly, Wisconsin; JohuF. Armstrong, Georgia, and L'nit'd States Senator Fair, Nevada, Tills council requrals every' Irish society in tho United States und Canada, willing to co-oierato with the new organization, to coiinnimicata with the National Secretary, John J. Hyuea, at Butlalo, N. y. At night a meeting In honor of Patrick Fgan was held at tho Academy of Music. It is estimated thnt twelve thousand iieoplo were present Speeches weia made by Patrick F.gan, Thomas llit'iman, Samuel J. Kamiall, Colonel McClnrii, of tho 'i'tmt, Alexander Sullivan, Fatlier Loylan and Jaincy liedpatli. l!r:v. Ph. C. H. Ljoynton, of Cincin nati, a well known Cong.eialional minister, who was Chaplain of the Natiom.l l.v. - of Representatives from lhti5 to 1870, led re cently, aged 77 years. Tim propeller Chfimpl-iln passed tlirouji Uuj bliaits of Machine un the 2?Ui. STATE NEWS ITEMS. tTwDKB tlio new law the motion dm hpt ol the Supreme Court of Ohio is restored, end th business of the Court, whioh it was In tflnili'd to facilituto, will bo retarded more Ihnn enouli to balance the Ruin arising from the establishment of the Supreme Court Commission. Xwbnty-two of the owners of property in which saloons are kept in Cincinnati have noticed tlieir tenants that on ueeount of tho passage of tho Scott law they must quit their premises. f Hon. Dwiujit Ciiowkl,!., Clerk of tho Su preme Court, furnishes the following for publication: "Supreme Court op Ohio, Clerk's Officii, April 20, IHS2.-TO Hip. At torney of Ohio: By the provisions of an ot pussud by the General Assombly of Ohio, April J8, 1KS-1, entitled 'An act to amend sections 4."5, 0,710, (!,711 and 6,XS of the revised statutes of Ohio,' no petition in error can be Hied in the Supreme Col. t. You will hereafter forward with your peti tion in error in addition to the papers men tioned iu section 0,710 of tho revised stat ules, a motion for leave to file proof of ser vice of notice of motion on opposite counsel, and a $2 motion fee. Dwioht Crowkll, Clerk of the Supreme Court." Patents were issued on the 1st to the fol lowing Ohio inventors: Jonathan P. Ab bott, Cleveland, eaves trough-hanger! Frank Basch, Columbus, shears for cleseam ing cloth, and for other purposes; William Bramwell, Toledo, cutter head for boring m whines; John H. Brown, Urbana, cotton chopper; Henry E. Coy, Mansfield, machine for threading the points of log screws; William II. Detter, Kenton, convertible plow;"Alln E. Krancis, Cleveland, machine for making wire clothes pins; M. Hosea nd C. F. Hesser, Cincinnati, steam bollor or other furnace; John Oroh, Bhanrsville, mill coupling; Henry Gross, Tillin, car coupling; JohnT. Hnrpine, Xenia, machine for trimming oil cakes; Jacob Herbrand, assignor to Herbrand Co., Fremont, drop perch for vehicles; Frank F. Jewett, Obcr lin, botllo stopper; Gustav Knffinbrrgcr, assignor to Black & Clawson Co., Hamil ton, screening machine; Lawrence B. Kohnle and W. B. Hamilton, assignors to J. Irvine, Lima, drop lift step for null machinery; Xlilton O. Mouchnm, Randolph, recloaninj: attachment for clover hullors; Win. R. Middleton, Cleveland, stenm cock; James M. Montgomery, jr., Columbus, folding bedstead; Joseph U. Sextio, Car thage, furnace for steam boilers. An organization of Hebrew residents of Cincinnati has been effected, which will proceed to establish a homo for aed and inllrm Israelites. Mary McUraw, nineteen years of age, died at Cleveland a few days ago from a dose of arsenic purposely taken. She was subject to epileptic iits and had trouble with her parents, and was probably not ul together in hor right mind when tho dose was taken. J. It. Wii.HKLM, residing in Cleveland, nUompted suicide recently by taking an ovenloso of laudanum. Ho liny recover. About two years ago his wi.e lett him, o.ving to his disposition, ami has sine refused to live with him. Ho tried to get his mother to intercede for him, but she refused, und ho declared his intention of committing suicide. A msi'A'iOii f rom Jaekf;on, Jackson Coun ty, under date of the II 'tn ult., fuves the lollowing particular of a cold-blooded murder and robbery n.:ar that city: ''JSews came to town this morning at day light thut Anderson Lackey, an old and re spected citizen, had been loully murdered. Mr. Lackey resided about seven miles from Juckson, near Keystone Station, on tho Portsmouth Brunch of the old Marietta and Cincinnati Railroad. When Coroner B. F. Smith reached tho house, Mr. Lackey was found lying in a pool of blood ou the floor, where ho had fallen when shot. Tho evi dence given at the Coroner's imniest devel oped tho following facts: Last night, be tween eight and nino o'clock, Mr. Lackey retired, as did tho rest of tho family tea iu number except Mrs. Lackey aud her lit tle girl. Soon after Mr. Lackey had gone to bed a man came to the window and shouted. 'Hello!' Mrs. Lackey asked what ha wanted. He asked if a man by the name of John Smith was in the house. She re plied that there was no ono except the family. He replied that ho was an officer, and that he must come in and search the house. She walked to the door, opened it, and told him that he was welceine to search the house. The man passed by her without replying, and was followed by another. Mr. Lackey was lying in the same room, and, with revolver in hand, they stepped to his bedside and said: 'We want your money." He replied: 'I have no money, I have been sick three yer.rs, and unable to work.' The taller of the two said: 'I know better. You have money, and we will have your money or your life.' When this was said Mr. Lackey sprang up and out of bed, aud grappled with tho taller man. A momentary strugglo ensued, when tho robber released himself and fired. Mr. Luckev turned to ward the bod, saying: '1 am shot.' Mrs. Lackey ran to tho assistance of her hus band, and as she did so the smaller of the two men llred at her, but missed her. Tho robbers then left the house without obtain ing anything, although there was about $iK) in the machine drawer, money which Mr. Lackey had received for a horse a few days since. Aftor killing Mr. Lackey, the rob bers visited the house of Mrs. Catharine Hoe, a widow, and gained an entrance to the house the same way that they had at Mr. Lackey's, although Mrs. Hoe refused to admit them uutil they bad threatened to burst the door. They demanded her money or her life, and as ono of the robbers presented a revolver at her a daughter rushed forward and grabbed it. The same instant tho other robbor knocked the lamp from the band of Mrs. Hoe, extin guishing it. Mrs. Hoe and her three daugh ters then fled from the house, leaving the robbers in possession. When the neighbor reiiched the house it had been rausueked from ten to bottom in search of money, but one ot tiie girls had slipped the pocket-book Into her pocket as she left, and nothing of alue was stolen. Ivery effort U being made to capture the robbers." The inan who c'uims to le thft nrentost opium-enter in America lives at Manchester, N. H. Ho l.u;ati in ISIS with minute doses, out slowly increased thru) until now he consumes a pound a month. Ho iswiillows enough every day to kill ascoroot ordinal",' men. Un like most slaves of the dni; lie is very fat, and has not become mentally wreck. Huston Herald. As soon as a young man and young woman .'ire eniraired in Norway, uomat tor in what rank of life, betrothul rinjrf are exnluiiifrcd. The rings are worn ever I'fterwaid by tho men as well as by the women. The conseuiienee is that one can always tell u mmried, or at leust an engaged, man in JSorway. A Chinese peddler in Portland, Ore., refused to accept an Knglisu shilling, haying: "No pood. Me heap sabe no chicken on liiiu!" Tne Oreyonitin is of the opinion thnt when a heathen Chinee calls our glorious bird of free dom a chickm it is time, indeed, for him The St. Albuns (Vt.) Messenger ays that the pieticnt is the poorest maple sugar season for forty years, and mat this means a loss of nearly $l,wu,' IXX) to the faruiws of that jSlule, Scioto Valley Railway TIME T33X.3i3. In Cffoct Octobor 20. 1 CC2. THE SHORT LINE TO ALL POINTS EAST, WEST, S0KTH & SOUTHWEST. . . - - . """f .V.Y s S.Y .Y?.3 s S 3g If 5 e EH 3 s Z If: : : fffi J; f tn I o ' '3 - -p ww-- w w w t" r OtO-J-JCJt a s rOO'CMaVroifcC.'" - -a - I CONNECTIONS. At Holnmhui with P. O. A Ht. I,.T!'y, C. C. C. A I. lfv, C. A. A V. R, It., U. & O. Hi II., O. C. It. It., C. H. V. A T. It, It., I. It. & W. It y. At Circleville with O. AM. V. Div. P. C. St. I,. It'v. At Chillicothe with M. A C. It. K., T. D. A B. It. It. At Wnverly with O. R. It. R. At rortHmourh with I'ortsmonth branch ol M. A C. It. U. and Ohio river steamers. At Ironton with Iron It. I!. At Ashland with E. L. A li. S. It. H., Clies. A 0. It. li Chat! ami K"v and A. O. A L It. K. For further iiiformati.m as to rni'-s, connec tions etc., coll on your ticket nt or address-.R.O.J. AKCHKli, General Ticket and I'uks. Afjent. Wm. Lamb, Geo. Skinni n, Traveliuy Pass. AR't. Kuperintondeht. Culnmbus, Ohio. atiIHi CINCINNATI, WASHINGTON & Change took effect Snnday, March 11, 18F3. No. 1. No. 3. No. 7. No. 5. Eastward. Leave Ex.Kun. Pnily. F.x.Pnn. Dailv. Cincinnati 6 2uani !) l.'ui S 4i'pm 8 00pm. Loveland. 7 40 11) 2ti 4 67 9 02 Arrive Blunch'r.. 8 20 11 01 6 34 Arrive Westlx.ro. 10 09am Lvncn'R.. 10 25 li'illshoro. 11 10 5 51pm .... 6 OS .... 641 .... 2 4"pm .... 3 22 3 5(1 .... 6 38pm .... 6 58 6 12 6 23 6 30 6 KJ 10 32pra. 7 2'J Leave Ilillslxiro . 6 00am 8 Ofiam I.vnchh'rK 6 28 8 35 8 55 11 01am ni 20 til 34 Westhoro. 6 45 lilanc'r lv 8 20 8 43 8 59 9 12 t) 17 9 39 Martin've Vienna... I.ex'ton. . I.eeHhurff Green held 12 10pm 12 40 MuHselmanlO 13 Arriva Chillicothe 10 35 12 59 7 50pm 11 13 No. a Dallv. 6 UOuin 11 23 Leave Chilli'the 10 55 1 22 Arrive Hamden. 12 11pm 2 24 7 10 12 19am. Leave SIcAr'r Ju 12 35pm 2 35pm 7 21am Athena. . 1 46 3 26 8 31 1 17am. Arrive lidpre. .. Parunh'g Marietta. 8 20 3 35 5 35pm am 4 45 10 0!) 2 20 2 30 4 55 10 20 5 3upm 11 45am 3 10 Arrive Waahing'n Balt'more 6 20am 1 25 pm. 3 35 7 40 10 45pm. 7 30 pm 12 50pm 3 50pm litila'phia New York No. 4. Ex. Sun. Westward Leave Hilisboro .... Lvuehh'K .... S esthoro .... No. 2. Daily No. 8. No. 10. Daily Daily 2 40pm 3 22 3 50 Leave Itlauclfr Lovelmid lv Arrive Cincinnati Ind'polia. . Chicago IxiuiHville Ht. LouiB Kan. City 8 01pm 4 27pm .... 3 52 6 01 9 31pm 5 23am 6 1 5pm 6 10pm 10 30pm C 30 10 50 10 50 .... 11 85 7 00am 7 UOatn .... 6 25 pm 11 40pm 11 40pm 12 35pm 7 20am 7 2am 11 30am 6 30pm 8 40pm 8 40um 8 05 am fRtop on aiRiiat. Accommodation No. 6 leavea Chillicothe 7a. m. Hillaboro 8 05 a. m., except (Sunday, arrive at rincinuati 11 10 a m, stopping at all stations. Train No. 13 leaving Cincinnati daily except Bunday at 6.10pm. arrives at Hillaboro 8.20pm., BtoppinK at all atatious. Tiaiu No. 16 leavim? Hillaboro at 8.00am. ar rives at Cincinnati 8.57am., stopping at all sta tions. Nob. 1, 4 and 9 east of Chillicothe, stop at all atationa. Train No. 9 leavea Cincinnati daily at 11:20 pm, arriving at ChiPionthe at 2.-56 aiu;Rtopping regularly at Madiscnville, Loveland, ltlanchoa ler, and Oreentleld, and on signal at all oll.r atationa. Freight trains Nos. 21 and 26 -ill carry pas senKcrs between Cincinnati and Chillicothe. No trains on llillsboroorrurtamouth branch ed on Kunday. Train No. 2 stops at stations west of Man chester to let off passengers holding tickets from pointa on HillstHtro ltranch. Train No. 3 stops at atationa east of Blan cheater to let oft passengers holding ticket irom pointa on Hillsboro ilranch. Jons k. Hose, thoh. p. isAnny, Maatr of Tranan'n. Oen'l i'ass'r A I'i.'knt Aift. f A T IT E ' S FASH EUGI17ES; 3 FABH E 4! t :n-t , ..a Vertical & Spark-ArTesiinif Enginei from S to 13 horse-power, inounted or tuimounted. lict and 'lieaH-st Kntine niailr 1 60 upward. Send for JlluUialcd Catalop'ie ! flir iniorm uion nnd price to H. U. A HONS, . Boi 840. Cvr.uiu, ft. IY. 1 Over 8,000 Men nrutntin. Business A Kinnnclal L-1; ' i I . J At Bartlett' C.tAUe. p (aiucnliua iln Bazrun, mdanit. II oa ot HdiM. I stn Vln w Cici.Ttt.