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iniJir.()i:o, OHIO. AT THE FESTIVAL. They Inlkivl of lltrlr tmlili'S, tlwlr tlnthci noil I heir teeth. And thrri isn't a tiling you cttn think of 1)0 neiil ii The Mill or 1 ho moon tliev iliitn't illst'llP., Willi n wiiii'lei'liil din and H wiiihIci Till I'll", Hut tile llllisie we ill) had H"i'llllli'il to tleltr, These three chiinninK mothers of Imldes no deiir. The orelie rn ilaved thnt niiedenl drenm if S IiiIm i his (list until It would seein Thnt l elmoin of tinifels hud catiKht up the theme And lent tho nwoot tone of their voices bu- To lift our souls up; but these fair mothers three an 1 1 1 1.- irl nt l)i elr tinliles tn Innoeent irlep. Ami now the (fraud ehorus rinRS out through tho hull, Ami tdolodv ri'lirns sunronie over all Over all save these mothers., who seem to for- iret. Tlir eharmflof the musle, because they have Set Themselves for n talk, their hnlties for text. Without even a thoiiRht for those they have vexed. They tell us that music will chnrm tho wild bn nst Of the snviure and set him completely fit rest hut, with liulilert for text, no sontf ever simir jan stop for a moment a fond mother1! toiiKue. Pi'Mniroh ftiatch. HOW HE PROPOSED. Major Glinton was ono of the most courageous fellows in the worlil, ac cording tirtho men who knew him; but when the Indies of his aciMiiiintatice heard this opinion they laughed it to scorn, for they considered htm the most timid creature they had ever seen. He was very fond of ladies' society they said, or he would not spend nil his evenings at parties or making calls; yet no one lady, old or young, single or married, had ever known him to ex press his regard in any way that was not extremely decorous and formal. Flirt? They would as soon think of tombstone or a telegraph pole attempt ing to llirt. Most of the Major's male acquaintances carried sears on their hearts, as results either of attacks more honorable than judicious, or of sudden surprises by fair skirmishers; but noone could imagine! the Major to have sull'ered anv such mishap, for he not only made no rceonnoisanees, but he always re tired precipitately within himself at the lirst Hash of a pair of eyes leveled directly at him. Tho truth was that the brave Major was not only as modest as a model maiden, but he was painfully bashful besides. The one desire of his life was to marry, which he was financially able to do, but the important preliminary step of proposing was one he had never dared to take. Until he had reached adult years he had met scarcely any women but his two orphaned .sisters, whom he had tried to be a father, and upon whose rare purity and sweetness he had based his ideas of womanhood. Hoth married and went far from their old home, so they could not help him gain a wife by disabusing him of impression that all women were good for him. To lilinton nearly every woman appeared a saint. He worship ed one after another, although only one at a time, and his tastes were correct that he was obliged to change his divinity about once in three months, to avoid worshiping another man's wife. Whenev er tin old scar healed and a delicious throbbing of the heart told of a new dart that hud found its way his heart, he vowed solemnly to propose at once and vary the dreadful monotony of having another man step in before him. And each time he delayed, for a day or a week, or because he feared too much or hoped too wildly, and every time he waited a little too long every time but one. For when the Major met Alice Wall erson ho felt that to lose her, would be mirre than his life could She was pretty, as all women seemed to tho Major. She was good and she was sweet, the Major was sure, else why were all other women fond of her? Best of all, seemed the most modest and bashful maiden in his whole eirele of acquaint ances, and through these qualities would be able to oiler him sympathy with feelings that all other people with provoking smiles. Hut how should he propose? Heing woman, her bashful nature must be more sensitive than his own, so, even he were to nerve himself for the ordeal, how could he be enough of a brute intlict greater trepidation upon her, he loved her? Even were she favor ably disposed toward him, he was that listening to a proposal would her heart in a terrible tumult; much more dreadful would it be, then, for her to listen to him should she be favorably disposed. He knew she always looked at him favorably; felt that she had even been grateful him one evening, when both, at a party, and both, through timidity, retired the same half-hidden corner of drawing-room, each innocent of the of the other, and each over anxious, on meeting, to show that atlair was a mere accident. 1 Ins the only basis of Glinton's hope, yet he had been disappointed so many times he could not bear to think the failure now. He made several calls with the of proposing, but every his courage failed him; besides, Mrs. Wallersou or Alice's sister Nell were always in the parlor. Of course, could not gay before two what dreaded to say even with a single hearer. Worse still. Miss Nell, was a brilliant brunette of the irre pressible species, could not avoid teas ing him slyly at every possible oppor tunity, and he always lost his tongue under her onslaughts, Then he tried to propose in writing, and for a week of evenings he wrote steadily, rith no more satisfactory than a note to Mrs. Wallersou, which he intended to. inclose his Chance finally came in play to aid. Miss Nell, as one of a trio of who had devised a surprise party for recently married friend, wrote to Major about the project, and begged that he would call and give her assistance among their mutual among gentlemen. As Major read her note a brilliant thought occurred to him. While talking busi ness Miss Nell certainly would not to tease him; his bashf illness never troubled him w hile talking ladies on any subject requiringeoinmon sense, opinion and executive ability; should, therefore, be aide to feel at" with Miss Nell, and while in that unu sual condition lie would make a conli dent of her and ask her advice and llo would try to talk to as if she were a man; it might be a experiment, hut he felt equal to almost any degree of rashness when he thought of how many times before he had and fi.ilcd. So the Major went to the Wallersou home on the evening appointed by a to to his too so to just too, en dure. un usually she re garded a far if to if sure put how not that he to to the ap proach the was and of in tention time he he who re sult in pro posal. his girls a the ac quaintances the en deavor with ho ease as sistance, her rash re solved niiu- rhievuw Miss Nell, with a stonier heart than he had felt, outside of business hours, since the war ended, lie nr- Hinged with t!i( young lady to bring nil his male fitetuls lntolhe surprise parly, ami she, rather confused by her new view of tiie Major's character, was most ll'itsive in thanks, and being otilv twen ty-three years of age. and being no old er than iier years signified, was com pletely astounded by the Major's cool ness. She could not help betraying her curiosity; she looked at the Major in quiringly, she dropped into reverie and he sunt to her mot her, w ho came to tin; door of the parlor a moment about some n flair strictly of a family nature, that Mr. Glinton was entirely different from what she had imagined him to be. Hut the Major did not know this, and after the business of the evening ended he began to feid the old familiar cold sweat that had been his torment in the swamps of the C'hieahoiuiney fifteen vears before. Conversation had dropped to tho dead level of the National Acad em v. the last new novel and llrown's last volume of poems, till of which were very bad. Miss Nell looked interested, pretty and sentimental until the Major half w ished she would be her natural self, for he had at last roused himself to the combative state, and he wanted to talk with her in the most serious man ner about her sister. At last he made a desperate effort and said: 'Miss Wallersou, I called this even ing only on business, but I have for a loner time wanted to sav something to you about a matter ' "Kxeuse me just for a moment. Ma jor, interrupted Miss ruell, "the gas is hissing dreadfully. Won't you be good enoiiirli to see which burner it is; I'm too short to reach any of them, I'm sorry to say." The Major hastened to the rescue He heard a hissing noise, as of the es cape of too much gas ; he could not be sure which of the six burners was at fault, so he turned down one after an other until the noise stopped and the parlor was almost dark, "You are very kind," murmured Miss Nell, as the Major resumed his seat near her ; the blowing of gas is dread fully annoying to the ear. Hv the wav, you were saying that " The Major resisted a temptation to say, "(), nothing of anv consequence, and said: "I have been Ions the most reverent adorer of a certain young lady who "O, Major!" exclaimed Miss Nell; "the idea of you being in love. Did you " "Excuse me. Miss Wallerson," said the Major, hastily, "but no one is com potent to pass an opinion on my eon diiion of mind but myself. I fully know my own feelings, and merely wish an opportunity to explain them in such manner as may be most respect tul. '1 beg your pardon, Major," said Miss Nell, now entirely on her guard "1 lease continue, and belicvo no one here can doubt your sincerity." The Major's heart gave a mighty bound; evidently this mischievous girl suspected something and was willing suppress herself. "I have long been worshiping a whom I would have been glad to nuiki my wife," continued the Major, "if had not feared that my love and what else 1 had to oiler her would not seem compensation for what she would obliged to give up." "Your thoughtfulness does you honor. Major," said Miss Nell, in the kindest way in the world. "Thank you thank you," sr.id Major, hastily. "Perhaps, then, you will understand why I speak with more than my customary freedom. Miss Wall erson, I was trained in my youthful days to such unquestioning reverence for woman as woman that 1 feel almost like a thief when I think of asking woman for her hand and heart. "Again, Major, I must say that your ttioughttulness and delicacy ilo honor," said Miss Nell, as demurely if she had never teazed any one in her life. "Thank you thank you," said Major again. "I would like first to myself, if I may trouble you for moment. Iain, 1 believe, an.honorable man. I have a good business and good bank account. 1 want to devote both, and my life beside, to the service of the sweetest woman that ever lived I cannot exp.-ct her to love me as 1 her, for she is an angel, and I am only well, only a man. "A true man," said Miss Nell, as demure as a parson, "is as good anything else in the world even as good as a true woman." "Do vou really think so?" asked Major. "I must believe you against will, but entirely according to my clination. Well, the woman whom love you Know very well: no one know her better; she is pure, good, sweet, noble, tender "Major Major," exclaimed Miss Nell. "I'lease don't contradict me on particular point," said the Major; really think I know I am sure I do." "Then," said Miss Nell, "it would very impolite in me to contradict, really "iteany, said the Major, I weighing my words most carefully mean all 1 say. 1 want to oiler her I am and have, under any conditions she may impose. Don't imagine impulsive or rash in this matter, con tinued the Major, extending both hands in his earnestness ; "1 mcai What the Major m:':int wai never explained, for Miss Nell, in accuilanei with her own ideas of what the excited man was trying to say, murmured "Enough," fell upon the Major's breast and threw her arms around the Major's neck. What could the astonished man What would any gentleman do in circumstances? Miss Alice tripped tho parlor, found it dark, turned gas, saw the couple, and exclaimed: "O, my!" Her sister looked up into the Major's face for a second, then dropped brow on his shoulder anil said: "O my!" And the Major, looking down at face before him, now entirely empty roguishness and everything else tenderness, forgot all the past, placed his arms about the graceful figure rested on him, and said: "() my!" And although he has been married ten years, ho never has had reason regret his mistake. TUe Hour. Sophia Williams, of l'hiladclphia, is a foreigner, but that doesn't prevent her from having three husbands, alive and kicking, because she has received at least two divorces. She practical poisoner, too, iu a small having tried to do away with her better half's children by a former and now charge.) with having attempted to poison two of her own offspring. Give Sophia a fair field and no favorn and there will be no marketable or children left in a few weeki. tiiiladelvhiix lleeord. How Mr. Exbeadle Saved His Own Life. to Many years ago, when Denver didn't have tiny opera house, and the Rocky Mountain country was terra incognita of the world, there wandered out to the region of Fort Henton a man named Exlicadle. who made himself unpopular among the Slioshones by killing some of the most prominent men wlieni'vcl he could catch them away from home. As a result of this course of proce dure, Mr. Exhonille had a large private cemetery, and hostilities were declared bv the tribe. Mr. Kvlieadle was a speculator, and one day fortune threw in his way a lot of fireworks that didn t meet with a ready sale and he purchased them, more for his own amusement than nnything else. These he put to one side, aiwl didn't think of them again until one day there was a council of war m the Sho shone tribe, at which it was resolved to extinguish the light of Mr. Kxbcadle and send him across the mysterious river. They notified him thnt the intention was to make him climb the golden stair in about fifteen minutes, western time. It looked pretty dubious for a moment. and lie tlmn t know exactly what to do. not having time to consult counsel. It was a dark night in autumn, and Mr. Kxbcadle felt that the morrow would be of very little interest to him. Like an inspiration, however, came the recollection of his fireworks. He rose and said: Gentlemen of the forest, you ap parently have tiie bulge on nie, and 1 admit you are largely in the matoritv. but you do not know me. I am a medicine man from Michigan, and I can make it mighty interesting for you if you carry this thing too tar. 1 lust say lor your own good, and more in sorrow than in anger. If you take out my vitals and feed them to tho vultures I will linger near you in the spirit, and I will annoy you pretty plenty. I am aware that have planted some of your leading men in the cold, cold ground, but that isn't a marker to what I will perforin when I get out of the nosh, where I won t be delayed by the inclemency of the weather. I will now proceed to show vou few little amateur efforts of mine as medicine man from away back." Mr. Exbeadle then let oil a new style of sea serpent from a slight elevation. It was the biggest thing in the line ot pyrotechnics that was ever turned loose west of the Missouri. It shot out into the dark about nine feet like a car load of delirium tremens and squirmed through the inky bosom of night like an uneasy demon m his sleep. 1 he gath ering warriors of the tribe took one hor rified look at the hissing emissary and lit out. 1 hey left all their baggage that didn't happen to be tied to them, and there hasn't been a Shoshone Indian seen there since. Mr. Kxbcadle picked out the best ponies belonging to the tribe, loaded the rest otthc hrcworks an 1 went home. He lived many years after and became one of the most trusted Indian l eace Commissioners known in western his tory. Nye's lioomrritnij. How a Man Walks. be the any you as the ex plain a a love still the my in I cau this "I be but am. and all me his do? into the her the of but that to all not is a way, third hus bands One of the most remarkable things about a man's walk is the diagonal movement which characterizes it. The reader may imagine the hands and feet to form the four corners of a parallelo gram, and the diagonal limbs are course the 'right arm and left leg and the left arm and right leg. By "diago nal movement" we therefore intend convey the fact that the diagonal limbs during locomotion always swing in same direction. A soldier on parade keeps his arms motionless bv his side on no account must they be allowed vibrato. Ibis is not what he would nut urally do if left to himself. Watch anv one person out of the hun dreds walking along the streets, and will be seen that he invariably swings his arms as he goes along, perhaps an extreme degree if he be a rustic, less so if he be town bred. The arms swing by the body like a couple pendiila, and with a speed which en tirely depends upon the rate at which he may be walking. The athlete, anxious to complete tiie given number of l ips in a mile or a couple of miles and outstrip his competitors, swings his arms to and fro with a quickness which corresponds with the motion his swift feet; the business-man swings his arms with a motion which, if not so quick, exactly times with motion of his legs; and even the man about town, lounging along some fashionable quarter, unconsciously gives a slow motion to his arms which corresponds to his tardy legs. Now, if the motion be even careless ly observed, it will be found that right arm swings forward at the same time as the left leg, and when the right leg is advancing it is the left which accompanies it. This is the nat ural gait, and to convince one's that it is so it is only requisite to get friend to walk across the room iu oppositu fashion i. c, to swing right arm forward when stepping with the right leg, and then in same manner, when bringing forward the left leg. to aecompany it with left arm. Such a gait is both unnat ural and uncomfortable to the person who tries it, and also ludicrous to observer who watches a lirst attempt the kind. The diagonal movement the liniln is therefore the natural meth od adopted by man when walking, it is the lirst and most apparent that one ascertains in studying locomotion. Kxehanie. "Do you know tiie prisoner?" asked a Harlem judge of a witness. "Yes. sir, I do; I know him intimately; he I were in a bank together at the same time. "Ah, when was that? was question of a shrewd lawyer, who counsel for the prisoner. "Well, near as I can remember, it was years ago, and about three o'clock the morning; none of the bank otlicers were present at the time." The was speedily excused. Harlem ( Y.) Tinus. 4 When Ira Phillips, a Deputy of Pillsboro, went to an illicit house, the other day, to arrest him, the moonshine dropped quietly the floor, stretched himself at ' length, and told the officer to take the goods. As the distiller weighed add pounds', the revenue olhcer obliged to go for help, and when he turned tiie bird had ilown. l.oaiavilli Courier-Journal. Grace Memorial House, a day sery for cliildreu in New York City, been formally opened. The house the gift of tho Hon. Levi P. Morton, a tribute to the memory of Ins Lucy Kimball Morton, who died in It fronts on Fourth Avenue, and is mediately in the rear of Grace Church rectory. Omaha reports tho cost of there thirty per cent, more than other cities of similar size in the region. STATE NEWS ITEMS. I a a up of to the and to it to and of of also the idle the arm self a the the out the tho the of of and fact hu man and the was as five in wit ness X. Mar shal dis tiller's on full away was re nur has is as wife, 1872. im iu Tuff answer has lieen filed in tlin rns brought In the (Stnte Supremo Court to jst tho i-onstililtionnlil v of the Scott l.nw. It is K"t forth that tlds enactment Impairs contracts, licenses the liquor traffic, does not, operate uniformly, taxes a business, is in the nature of a poll tax, Is a tux on im ports, and is othei wiso in whole or iu part contrary to the Constitutions of the United Ktntog and the Stnte of Ohio, as will be shown by counsel upon tho hearing of the cause. Thomas Hart anil John Hoflerbaeli were badly burned in a lire In tho varnish fao- tory of John 1'fafT & Co., in Cincinnati, a few days nn, where they were at work. The lire was duo to an explosjou. The loss does not exceed 7,000. Oovkiinob FosTF.n Issued the following pardons to convicts in tho penitentiary a few days since: Tobias Wereo, convicted at the June term, 1SSI), of the Court of Common l'leas of I'reblo County, of the crime of robbery anil sentenced to Impris onment for four years; George Webber, convicted at tho February term, 0f tho Court of Common l'leas of Williams County, of the crime, of grand larceny and sentenced to imprisonment for one year. Wm. Askins, a merchant of Lima, Allen County, has been arrested for obtaining goods to tho amount of $-l,;M) under false pretenses. Alms & Doepke, of Cincinnati, cuused the warrant to be issued. Postm astkr Bktts, of Irontnn, Law rence County, ns much to his own surprise as thnt of the community, has been found to be 'i.TOO behind in his accounts. I)y bor rowing and turning in the salary due him, he has reduced the amount to $1,3D0. The shortage nppenrs to lie due to loose manage ment of the ofllco. A M eetino of the Executive Committee of the State Bar Association, General rosvenor Chairman, and Colonel Holmes Secretary, was held at Columbus on the 24th. John W.Horron offered a resolution, which was adopted, requesting R. A. Har rison to deliver an address on the life and servicos of the late Chief Justice White, the meeting of the Association, December 2(i and '27, in Columbus. A resolution was also adopted requesting the Chairman address a note to members of tho Bar the State that he may select to propare pa pers on tho early Judges and members the Bar of Ohio, otc, to bo read at the next mooting. A resolution was adopted, re questing Hon. A. F. Perry to deliver an ad dress on the life and services of the late Hon. Thomas Ewing at tho next annual meeting. With regard to the matters rela tive to the proposed judicial amendment the Constitution, it was resolved that committee of two persons, one of each po- litical party, be appointed in each county to aid the Executive Committee in securing the adoption of the said amendment. The Chairman and Secretary were uuthorizod to fill vacancies in cases where members committees decline to serve. Mn. and Mas. Jons Ceiokr, prominent citizens of Juirmmmt, Hamilton County, were drowned in Mill Creek on tho night the !!8th. Tho unfortunate couple were their return from Cuiuniinsville in a bupgy and attempted to ford the stream. Heavy rains during the day had swollen the creek out of its banks, and in the terrific current which prevailed the buy was overturned and both were drowned. Governor Foster on the 20th pardoned Addison Elliott, received at the Peniten tiary from Union County in AueTj.st, 1S.S1 and sentenced to serve for fifteen years. reasons for the pardon were on account the severity of tho sontenco and impaired health. JUliott has been suffering from cipicnt consumption during tho past months, and his confinement had a tend ency to aggravate the disease. Tho pardon is conditional that Elliott abstains from the use of liquor as a boverage. Patents were issued to tho following Ohio inventors on the 29lh: Samuel Belknap and T. H. Fye, Zanesville, boot shoe; Marvin A., assignor of one-half O. r. Clitton, Patoskala, churn; Theodore P. Case, Powell, vehicle tongue; Newell Lowell, assignor to the Cowell Platform una coupling company, cieveiund, coupling; Charles T. Dickson, Cincinnati, system and apparatus for communicating telephonic-ally; John 11. Doyle, Hillsbor ough, dental lip and t"igue-hoMor; Tobias Hamilton, Centerflold, life boat; Leonard K. Harrison, Nashville, auxiliary barrel for guns; Edwin K. Jones, Martin's Ferry, clover thresher and duller; Thomas Kirkpatrick, Springfield, bicycle saddle; Levi Stockdale, Zunssvillo, heater; Wm. M. Wallace, Bridgeport, manufacturing glass articles; John Willis, Canton, wood- polishing machine. In the case of one Wilder, extradited from Pennsylvania on a requisition from Governor Foster, on the application of Cincinnati firm on a criminul prosecution in Hamilton County, an important decision was rendered a few days ago by the Court Commission, that will be great importance to the legal profession oud the people at large, it being the case of this kind ever decided by the preme Court of Ohio. It appears from records of the Hamilton County Courts that after Wilder's extradition and arrival in Hamilton County he entered into a cognizanco for his appearance at the term of the Common Pleas Court. Imme diately after the prosecuting parties service upon Wilder in a civil action, secured judment against him. The was carried on appeal to the District Court of Humilton County, anil the judgment the lower court reversed. The case then carried to the Supreme Court on a of error, and the Supreme Court Commis sion has sustained the decision of the Court. The Court held that after person had been brought from another Stuto on a requisition in a criminal and entered in a recognizance his appearance before the next term of Common Pleas Court, that a civil action would not lie against him before he has time to return to his home. A Minnesota consumptive went North Carolina to Hpend the winter. Whilo there she met tin old nejrro woman who told her that doe; oil far belter and less disagreeable to than cod-liver, oil. The lady bought fat dojr, had it killed and the fat "into oil. It agreed with her well, was easier digested than the other, mid she says she is getting well. cuijo Herald. - - An old emifTiint with 20,000 grruenbacka in his pocket att muted on an eniijrruut train on Central Park Railroad the other day continually lartinr. as if from sleep, and isoluiliiinc;: "Tako my money, bat spurt. lay life. -V. 1. Hun. A partridge, chased by a hawk, ils fright Hew against the head of, man named lirink, who was drawing lumber Ht Ten Mile Uiver, in Sullivan County, N. V., wilh such force as break its neck. Lexington, Mo., hus a female After atlendiug to all house hold duties she shoulders her pick works benide her husband in tho mines. The cyclone is an escaped earth quake luboriug under temporary THE CZAR. CVnwnert with Crritt Trlnt at the Anrtonl i lly of Mo.rnw-A llrllllsnt Aseinllx I'reseut at the 4'rt hettrnl tn Wltnms th Cereinotilefl The liniM-rlul Ititniiuet, I'.tOi BARELY CROWNED. MOSCOW, May 24. , at to The solemn ceremony of the coronation ol Alexander HI., Czar of all the liussias, took place yesterday amid scenes of unlouiitled enthusiasm. Despite tho threatening weather ami streets itniiMy from the mini of Saturday, the streets were rrowiled as curly as seven o'clock in the morning, when tin booming cannon at the Kremlin gave the signal for the opening of tho day's Ceremonies, All hour afterward the court and other ofl'.cials assembled in the cathedral and were ' quickly fol lowed by a lar'e representation of ill-din-guished personages from nit pai ls of the Em pire and from all the principal Nations of the world. The Czarowitz and Grand Dukes ciinio next in order. After but a brief interval of suspense and e.urer expifta tion, nnd when everything had been with military precision got into perfect readiness, the C.ar nnd ( zarina entered the Cathedral, walking under a canopy to tho dais. The Emperor wore a General's uni form and the order of St. Andrew. llo looked calm nnd self-possessed. Tho Em press wore a silver brocade robe, bordered with ermine. After the procession had tiled through the Cathedral nnd all had taken the places assigned to them, tho coronation services licgan. 1 he C.ar was Fprinklcri with holy water and recited the Nicenc creed, and having had the Imperial mantle placed upon his shoulders, asked for the Imperial crown, which he placed upon his head himself. Further religious cere monies followed, -after which the Czar called the Empress to him. She knelt before him, and he placed a crown upon her head. A moment afterward ttie roar of cannon and the clanging of bells announced the conclu sion of the ceremony. The crowds in the streets cheered wildly, and as the Imperial party left the cathedral the scene was one of much enthusiasm. The military kept the crowds, however, at a respectful distance from the procession, and never for a moment was the utmost, vigilance relaxed in keeping tho masses rigidly at a distance from the Emperor. The Imperial party partook of a grand banquet at the Granovitia. Congratulations are pouring in on the Emperor and Empress from all sides. THE IMPERIAL BANQUET. of to i of of The Imperial banquet began at 3:30 p. m. in the hall called the Granovitia Palata. This hall was specially restored for the oc casion, and was splendidly decorated: with cloth of gold. The Enqiernr and Empress, weal ing their crowns, sat at separate tables on thrones of an equal height. Their maj esties . were served by distinguished nobles, acting as rti-learers, carv ers, etc. The fust toast was "His Majesty, the Emperor," which was followed by n salute of sixty-one guns. The next was "Her Majesty the Empress," fol lowed by fifty-one guns. The third was the "Imperial Household," followed by thirty one guns, and the fourth was "The Clergy and all Faithful Subjects," followed by twenty-one guns. The foreign Princes and diplomats present stood during the lirst course, and afterward, iu accordance with the ancient custom, withdrew to a separate repast. THE CZAR'S MANIFESTO. The Czar's manifesto was issued in the evening, Rial is a document of very consid erable length. Crowds besieged the print-ing-olfire to obtain copies, the perusal of which caused great rejoicing. The mani festo announces the continuance of the pres ent state of affairs in Iiussia, the conditional pardon of the Poles, the remission of penal ties for non-political offenses, etc. INCIDENTS OF THE CEREMONIES. of in six or P, car J. a Su preme of Everything passed otf pleasantly and suc ccssfllll3. Silver tokens in memory of the coronation were distributed in twenty churches here this evening. Before their Majesties left the palace en route to the cathedral it was sprinkled with holy water. Heavy rain fell before their Majesties started, but just as they took their places under the campy the sun shone brilliantly. In tho cathedral it was noticed that when the Czar knelt alone to utter a prayer of in tercession his eyes filled w ith tears, nnd ho sobbed audibly as he rend. In making profes sion of faith his voice was grandly resonant, The Metropolitan of Novgorod almost broke down in delivering his allocution. Mounted Cossacks patrolled every street. The troops lining the route of the procession remained .bareheaded the whole morning. Those un able to obtain admission to the Kremlin re mained outside on their knees, close to the walls, during the best part of the day, pray ing for the Czar. The cost of the coronation is estimated at 2,000,000, which will he covered by the is sue of treasury bills. .Only thirteen news paper correspondents were allowed inside the Cathedral during the ceremony six ltussian and seven foreign, the latter including one English and one Ameri can correspondent. An academy professo: and twelve Russian artists have been appointed to make a complete allium of t lie events of the coronation. The Kremlin square was so (tensely packed that it would have been impossible for any person to have extricated his arms should he have in tended to use them against the Czar. Tho Czar's crown dates from the period of Em peror Paul I., and is valued at 3,000,008 roubles. GERMAN AND BRITISH COMMENT. BERLIN. May 24. Su the re- next got and case of was writ The Kussian standard was hoisted on the Embassy yesterday. A solemn 'J'c Ueum was performed in the Embassy church, at which all Prussian Generals and officials were present. The Emperor, who was slightly indisposed, and the Crown Prince were represented by their personal Adju tants. The Offirlal Gazette says: "Germany has special reasons for taking a sympathetic interest iu the coronation. Family connection and common interest in peace combine to make Germany wish for a successful reign of the Czar." The Kurd Deutuclie Zeituwj prays the. coronation may be the starting point of a new era of happiness and peace. LONDON. May 28. a pro ceeding for the bad The Times correspondent, the only Eng lish newspaper represented in the cathedral, says: "The ceremony was grand and im posing. My pen can give only a dim nnd imperfect impression of the event. The illuminations at night were, magnificent The city looked like a muss of vuriega'ed fires." Death on a Broken Railway Bridge. SALT LANE. Utah. May 28. was take ft ren dered very Chi- in at tention tho by in a to coal miner. and in sanity. r A dispatch says that a passenger train from here, liound East on the Denver Jt liio , Grande Itoud, Friday, cut through the (iun nison Itlver bridge, which was weakened the late high water. The coaches and sleeper were left on the track. The engine and tender are out of sight in the river. The bag gage and mail car floated away. The smoking-car is standing on one end in the river. (Several passengers were in it. It is not known how many are lit. Engineer W. Imuran nnd the tin-man are known to have been killed. Mail Agent Ifudolph tlouicd a mile down the river and was rescued. is reported that several more we in killed and many wounded, fseveral hpecial cars en the train contained excursionists from B.U1 Francisco. 1 1 lit t it; Hall, an employe of the Svlark Taper Company, at North Ilen nington, Vt,, found among waste pr pcrs w hile sorting them the other day tv soli ta!iv diamond ring. Its value is esti mated at one hundred and twenty-five dollars. Two other rings were found, the stones having been torn out of settings by one of the machines through which they had passed. Midland Her aid. Forty counties in Kentucky have not telegraph wire within their liuiiu. Ivii. V. A. I. HOBliS WriLon: .A fiT n. tnoroneh trial of thm IRON TON1U, I tnha pln-uuir In BtfUintr tuat I Have unoa BLOOD, rratJy bfntitd by u lio -Mpwaker will find it vt the frrfttnt valne whnr a Tonio Is rinrea ary. I recommend it a a reliable remedial arfnt, potmesin; un doubted nutritive and lentorattv proprti. Isou uvdtt, AfM Oct. 3, IfMi, niTjtSU 17 Tul DR. UARIUl MEDICINE CO., 813 V. KAill ST., ?. LS113. Jyir.vltocrnm Aurk mud Ii;i9nf4if B'numrm it is jmdipma RE V. J. L. TOWNUB, 1 pimiFiEii. Industry, HI., mtb: : 'X consider 1 a inert colleTit remedy fuW tho debiUtatodTitalforoe. I by It I CATAnRH4Tvfr CREAM BALM FOB C?famB(A.V.S j?4gJJCatanliia!ril(er Ai "(tV'"?,! Agreeable to Vt. Agreeable to m CNEyCAIJJ.D Tft)R ( old in theHcnd, Headache nnd Pcaf nins, or any kind of inneons nterohranM Irritation, inflamed and mukh nuifacit. M A V- CrrS IT t-K preparation oi m.- ,11" i I -fj (loutiteil merit. ip tjily by the little finger into the nontriln. It will be bnorlMl, effectually cleansing the nasal paanageti of catarrhal virua, causing healthy e fcretiona. It ailaya inflammation, protects tho memhranal linim; of the head from additional icolda, completely heals the sores and r';ntore the sense of taste and smell, lleneticial results tana realized by a few applications. A Thorough Treatment Will Cure! Cream Balm has gained an enviahle reputa tion wherever known; displacing all other prep arations. Bend for circular containing iuii in formation and reliable testimonials, liy mail- brepaid. 6oc. a package stamps rcceired. Bold Ujt all wholesale and retail druggists, ELY'S CKEAM BALM CO., Owego. N. X. nov2.i lur RUPTURE Cured i 30 ravi, by the ne of the F.XrF,I.PTOF RUlTUKfc I'LAHTEK AND HEAI.1NU COM POUND. Send for testimonials to F. H. Meb rick, Ogdeusburg, N. V. anjllyl JEL IZ3 3X O "V -A. 3L- CHARLES INGEBItAND, bai removed hif Daily Meat Market TO NORTH HICH STREET. A Few Doors South of the Masonic Temple. FRESH BEEF, YE AXi, MUTTOV, TORK. SAUSAGE-MEAT, HAMS, Ac, Of the very best quality, anil at prices as low as any other establishment. rt33tores and families supplied wit fresh Bologna. A continnance of pubho patronsga solicited CASH paid for GOOD CATTLE AND HOQS marlCtf PARKER'S HAIR BAXS All. THis elegant dressing is preferred by thaw whohave used it, to any similar article, on ao .cleanliness and purity. ft ontauis materials only that are beneficial to the scalp aud hair and always Rulornthe YeurttloJ Color to Crey or Faded Hair P.irkers Hak Balsam rs finely perfume J and Is warrmnttti to prevent fatting of the bair and to re move dandruff andKchme- Hiscox c Co , N.Y. 10c. ib4 $1 ti(i, tU dMltt la itmft Md nadkliai. PARKER'S GIHGER TONIC A Superlative Health and Strtnglh Restorer. If you are a mechanic or farmer, vmra out with ' overwork, or a mother ruu down by family or houso held dues try Par Kan's Oinulk Tunic. if you are a lawyer, mwu-ter or buvoiess man ex haustedlcy memaj strain or aiwiotit cares, do not take iotoxicatui f fctfnuJans,biituc farker's Ginger Ionic If you have Cofuuxiptton, Pysre-.ia, kheuma isai, Kidney-Complain K, or any drsuidcroftUe hinp atemachw bowels blood or nerve. Pakkvk's GtNt.sn 1'oHrC wiLicta-e you. Jtttt.rieUrwtest blood Purifier AM the Kesl -84 Surest Cu Care Ever Used. If voti are wastmp; away Vm afe, -dissipation or any dtsea9eor weakness aad nrinre astunulaat take (hmir T-hc al once ; it wiH invigorate and build you iisvfrom the first date but will never intoxicata. It has saved hundreds of tives; it may save yours. CAimOX I Hfu i mltttt. Prkr'GiitrTotc U Com f 14 ( ta aH rfrdul yU la tawW,ftudiitBUr-ily rf-fVrrBl, hm wwvMtlt'M ( f4 for circaiv g Hums 4 P.,"' Sc. i mmS at drUcra ta dnft. t CHEAT S A VI NO IKYING DOLLAR SIZE. i.aVi iS-hl ii iTTTMBiiMi i ii ii Jrtii urnTfr Irsnch and bstmr fragrance has made this delrffctlirl perftuue exooeditrfy popular. There im aa-thtM-a; lika It. ftrAMt inn having FLoaas TOW CeuJbNS and loafc tor n-atuicot a mry iMtU. Ay druetrlrt r -atalir la prhmi aa pr',7 T (t " "V LAKCC RAVI)? BUYING We. 8I7.K. SOT. mov!5ylD4oo S5 A BREECH-LOADLR FCR EVERYBODY l (Tt) ACCURATE & RELIACLE. ThiainafemiinobiTOch-loiulirig Rhot Can, trontf. Fur-, .ecu .aio mid '"''-'j;1 IDUlilK FAIt.M IT HAS JkOUIVAI.. Kuu."anyr".-liou will. .wl. .,1 brae. n. f.i.e!Ul o7"r A l,JiD ..t WU1 .! r,rlm.l r.-l y.r lo,lluf, " CRAWIPTOM & CO., 34 Eroailwoy, H. novSmGMLO THEMILLERBROS.CUTLERYCO, MEHIDMlf, COXX, STANDARD POCKET CUTLERY, Uulio' btimor and mif crater. Mtkflilltlfiof ,v STEEL PENS. IVe thosreutot Tstt ntAdjuitafcleQuni Action lUsenroir P i, T ha Aoma'su(ivul uiMlottLeciuuoo recoct ut arp-OtiT wW line of Pons w'H hs nl-l hr the trade. avNMg,. norwEn LARTiri rs, F' " r j ! r- bUe a z S. -J ia..tr.iA f m itk, u mil u Us NlBkullT a HtH Mi t? "41 AJ. HkS 7. L- ,rN! 4 s ;-.fev-v i t U E R I C K ' S H A Y"& C& H M r htbitai. are seui u) wbere on trnl tn rrpriitfl eulit I o'arrit'ei. me ctiMnw er knig ihn Ooa th-A ulti bolt. No one bi y ftV d-.rrtt i'ltm iit a y okrr r ,tvl.. I Frrn, l ljfflVri' k'a Pre f$X 3 Jlj f iX rM.,,.i(iian. anrl Wfll k' i ' -'TV. twica tho rapidity ot; ft , e J f r ; r-y rttuer. Tint oulr f P Vh'"' Inferior mac U.nn ca b ' . ... -frw-j )J Into cJ'-ccn" the Hi- f Hf St Ut-mr-ht, and tta aHl wlilmntatrbloraffUtg, ri-. J Working any ot!iT PreMI Jyd ways I la On- purchaser know tt too W- ll to Aiirirf fur rlrdiltr un'l )x-tUQ of W eaaatas and Southern stor-hou''a and AkqU. P. K. DEDERICK ft CO.. AlbanY, K.t Proposed Amendment to tho Con stitution of Ohio. Section 2isnten of 6ohedala SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION HO. 60 JOINT RESOLUTION, ( Proposing Aaapndmenta to the Omntltutloa, go it r'rh4 fry ' General At tmbly ofth Aaj Ohi, That, at tlta enral election to smld as) the srcoi'd Tuesday of October, lf.l, there abaft h stibfioitttd to ta eltors for their ap oral ar r Jeetion two propoflttioas to anted the coostitutiaev of tbe State, as follows: VtftST PROPOSITI?. f "The additional auction " la and with aoctJaar eifbie'n of tbe sc hedule shall be r- pealed, aa tbrf Khali be substituted the followlag ; ) 'The fnc-al mumntblr shall regulate the traA in laUislcatlDff liquor mum provide agaiast evils) refill tins; taerof mm ; aud Ha per to Irvjr taxna etf iwnimu thereoa ta not limited by any prarUloa) of ibis constitution." smcowB r kopoai no n. "The additional eecttoa" ia and with aectlo) rifthteen of the srhtdule sasll b epaled, amsl there shall be substituted for it the following: ' The nisnufftclure of and th. traffic In tatexleat-l inn liquors to he uvd as a brerae are furever prH h hited ; and the gcnerul assemhlr nha 1 pro rid J law for the enforcement oi this provtsiou." J The electors Toliug la favor of the aaid first proposition hall have on their hallota te wordaj " Herniation and taxation of the lnnr-trsflle Yet;" and those Tuting 1 faror of tbe said aeooaal proposition shall bsveou their hallota the worda, 'Prohibition of ititxi(Mtinjf liquors Yea." . If either of the said two propositions he thai sp proved by a majority of the electors vo'ing at th id election, then theanieiiunient therein prorosea eiiall constitute a separate tection of ant' te nilecst i the constitution. . J. HoimjK, ' Aflaier qf (A" of ft'prexntatto'M, K. (i ML HAKKS, i PruidentvJ tHSenat Adopted April 4, 1S53. ' TT kited States op America., Omo, I OPriCK OP TUB -KCHETARV OP 9TATB. T, Jambs W. Nkwma Serr-'tary of State of la Stal of Ohio, do hereby c H fy, that the foregoing is a true copy of a Jitiut ht-Fohilion dotted by thai (ieneral Assembly of the Mtrnte of Ohio, on the ttk day of ' prii, A. I. 133, as taken from the orlglaat rolls filed in this oflioe. IhTkhiimont wkrfop, T hare hereanta sub-i srribe-l ray name, and atfin-d tbe crat teal of th State of Ohio, at Columbus, the 4ibdayof aprilt . 2. 1 HM. JamkaW, Nrwh.k, Oeattary of Proposed Amendment to tho Con stitution of Ohio, nOUSE JOINT REhOLUTION Ho. 73. JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an amendment to article four f Us rouuuiutioD or tfieaiaie. Fiction 1. Be it rewired 6v the General A$mbtm tks vV. Ohm (ihrce-Iif ihs of the aipnibem e eeted to each houo aireeinK thereu) Thai at propoaitioa to ameud the 4 OHstitutio of theMaaat of Ouio b aud the same is hareby submitted to tatei electors oi the Mate at the election to be heid mm the aecooa Tuesday in October, A. I. 16&3, aa to-, lows: t That reetinns one, two aad Mx of article fosuj itlUed "iudtctuL" be asaended so aa to read aai follows: Sac-no 1. TbejudEfMal power ot ihe Ktata la7 vested la a auprfme court circiit courts, courts a com man pleas, cwura of prubate, Justices oi taaj peace, and such other courts inferior to the atvj prraic iuuri, u i ye general asaenuty may iroui urns to time establish. tSoctioB 'i. The supreme court shaM, an til other-t wi provided by law, coasiut of fife judipea. a! majority of whom competeol to sit Bhall be aeoea-, sary la furm a ejuorans or to pronounce a decasioa except as here uaitr provided. Itsiiall have orrtM lnal jurisdiction in qunxvmrmni, mandamus, AasWaj c";tt aod tweeeaWtio, and auch appellate junaatcH Linn aa may be provided by law. It shall hold ad lraat one term in each year at the seat of grea-j nient, aad such other terms, th re or elnewfcara, aai may be provided by law. The judges of thai soprtnia court ahsH be ejected by the electors a tbe State at large, for sueh term, not leas tbaa d years, ae tbe Igeneial aaseatbJy bit prescribe, anttj tney stiaH ae eiectea aud tiwir oatiai torn aaasp egin ai auea limn anay pp bin vj law. am the general aseesably shall increaae the Dwaiaer urn jii'iaea, tn nrst tersa oi eacn or aa additional Judge shall be auca, that in ear pi alter taetr atwt e erueu aa eqaai dui mt oi i af the aapreana court ahaJl be etecied exceai eiociKras to an vacauc ea; ana wanemr in n berof such judfe shall be iacraaaed, the anaemhlv but authorise such cwurt to araaai d ivierans thereof, not exceeding tbree.saeh divaasasw to coansi as aa equal ausaooroi jnaes; lor laeaav iudhatioa oi caaaa, a aiaiorrty of earh dtriaiaai shall co as Li Lute a quornsa, and such an asnlraBaaw oi ma oaaea to aaca ainaton may ae araua aa wu.-. court saav deem expedient, but wheaever aU who Judgea, of either diTiaiou, hearing a case shall BMA4 cwucar as to the jttiiMut to be reexiored theracsHl or he' ever a cane sharl involve the consiiM ti aaw alit y of an act of tbe general awteaubly or oi aa aosi of oun tm, it shall be reserved to tho whole caartl for adjudication. The juiga ef taw supreme ousi in other, whea this asaeminieat takvs effeut, ahshsl continue to bld thir offices until their aucceaaars are eictad and quaiid. 1 Sect 10 u 6. 1 be circuit enrts shall ham liavsa original jurisdf'tion with the aurresae court, mmm) such appellate juntodirtioo aa Biay he pcovidt'd a law. ucb courts ah a 11 be compuaed of nirs number of judea aa may be rrovidr4 by law, and shall ! hold in each county, at be a at am car in each year. The number oi ciituita, aad tan bauadar es thereof, shail be prescribed bylaw., huca judges shail beekwted in each circuit by taa electors tbereuf, and at such time and for suesu term aa may he pi escribed by law, and th aasaa number shall be elected ia each circuit, haws) judfte shall oe cootpewat to exercise bis Jodieul powers in any circuit. The yeaeral asneiabLfi iny chantte. fro a time to time, t-he Duaaber ot boundineaoi the circaita. Tb circuit couru ahavift be the sucreesora of the district courts, aad aft cases. JuiiL meiiLs, records kad proceeiliuKB pewdinsf in said disinct courts, in the several count ea as) any dintrtct, shall ha trauierred to the sirewtt courts in tha eeverari eountts, aud ae proceeded isi aa though said eheirlet courts had rl boea iahed, aud the danrkrt nearta shaj continue ia ea Utnce uaiil the election aud sjualihcauoa i Usa) jadt.es of the ctrcail courts. a ad be it further roaolved, that at said tleetloaj tbe voters deatriag to vote ia favor of asid aane meet, shall have placed a pan their ballots, tat words, ''judicial constitutional ameadsseiil YrtB," and the voters who do not favor the a1ptha al amid aaueadraeat, aaay pia-a on tbftr batioU tAva words "judicial cnatiluUenaJ aaucotlu-at N;" and if a majoriir f all ths votes psaavd (caeif at aaid electiea shall bs ta favor of aaid aoiendasMat, tbea sad sections oae, two and six herein aai) forth, shall hs aad constitute the aecliun ssa amended in oaid jaiicial article (four) of Itae cea atttuiiou of tbe fctateof Ohio, and said eng nal see tiobs ane. two aad six, snd also sections hve audi eleven of aaid aiucie, shall be rep. ied aud a Bulled. I. N. 11 A I HA A AT . tp&iktr prt tern, c 'A Af . Rn1 eiUaeaaj K. ti Kit HAKIM, tttiukMi JU Anuuaa Amoptcd March 30, 18-1. Umitso Ptatks op Amkrica, Ohis, OrriuK op 111a mc kkiaky op Mite, f I, Jamas W. Kkwman, SecrsUry of SUte af tsa Stat of Ohio, dw hereby certify, that the foregoing Is a tme copy oi a Jeial Ueaalution advated hy tn itsuaral Aaanmbly of the State of Ohio, oa the Jtia) da 1 March, A. l IKat, aa Uku iioai tha art iual rolta Bled in thisoCtx-e. In Tsjiumomt WutKmr I have hereanta wW f-rhei mv oae,t " fti s rt th- ft actl f lie) fctue of Ohio, atCelumbus, the fVUhduy of ataich A.l., jaataJi W. Nkwmam, ' sau L.) axvdf a KaJav '