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1 if f If 1 fi t A, A '.A .1 h it; T . .v A f c ' ,i J J . II 4 ' ' ! A Oovotod to News, Politics, Literature, Agriculture, Manufactures, and the Coneral Interests of Highland County. VOL. 48-NO II. HILLSBORO, HIGHLAND CO., O., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 184. OTP WJI0IJ-; No. 2307 Published Every Wednesday 1!Y THE lll'-lil.iiul New I'nlilisliiiitf Co. J. 1,. Riiahiihax, Miuiaging Editor, (Iki). W. Haiiiikiik, Iiusiness M.noigor and Local 1C liter, ISkhk.k Uuiiikiik, M'umgcr l'riiiting Kep t. .)ikiuk -Hue tiinl ll'iibling. '2mi xtory, 3il (low West uf Kr.iin.ir House). Single copy, oho yi .ir. " " 8 months. " " i IllolltllS . " 11 4 inoutloi . " " U months. .i sn . l mi INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. KATES FOR ADVrMlTISIN'U Mail.! known on Application. Business Directory. Cud i n -iirrcl under r i i r h-nd nt. tho follow in;; rates: For I inch np;ien. 1I year; )i inch, hi voir; i inch, ij-d a year. tc.rfen lines of this typo make 1 inch. A. O. MATTHKWH. F. M. DKllltUJN ivr ATTOKNEYS AT LAW, lill.I.HlloIto, Ohio, Ollico f lor. of IIikIi and Short Htr., lip Ktnirrt. my'2Hyl ALL KINDS OP Ladies' Hair Work Done by Mm. .1. H. BELL. llKsinKvor. A. M. K. Church l'nrdoiiitgc, np!llhu3 l'leivsimt Kt. , HilUboro. II. N. I'attos. T. ii. iioii.sr.rr. jpvrroN ,t iiorjsrrr, ATTORNEYSAT LAW, AND NOTAKIKS I'L'KLIC. IIll.l.SUORO, Omo. OfliooOvor llayiif' Ktoro, next door to Ga rotte oltico. QEOKOE IS. G.VltUNKU, ATTORNEY" AT LAW, illl.l.SHOUO, OHIO. Ollico Over Fcibcl's Clotliiiiu Rtoro. aprSOyl J It. CALLAHAN, D.D.H., 'ideinttist, Hii.lbiioiio, Ohio. Ollico Over Feibel'H Clcthin;; Ktoro, Main tro(it, Brut door to ri(,'lit, up tairn. Eiikhko uiontii by Telfphone. luarlHtf A. HAItMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Itll.I.Hltouo, UillO. Oftlce Southeast corner Main and llitfh atroets, room up stairs. auglyl II IKE & BHOCK, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IIii.i.shoro, Ohio. Ollioe In Bniitir New lluiidini,', 2nd Story. miB'.tyl A. KVANH. W. 0. 1IUCKWAIX. ' VANS ,t DUCK WALL, ID IB N"TISTS, Hii.lsbouo, Ohio. Ollioe- -Oiipouito Dr. lloyt'a, Wtjut Main St. C. HUMS, M. v.. Phsvician, Slirgeon and jSccolichelir, Ollico No. 8G Went Main niroet, above JIo Quiro's Tobacco Factory. mylyl LIN J. ltOSS, Attorney at LaW, anil Notary Public, HIM.HHOUO, OlltO. Office iu btrutibri Uaildiiiy, over FeibeTs Store. duu27yl D U. S. J. BTEKH, Will uow ive Itis entiro time to the practice of hit! profession. He has had exteiiHivo expe rience, and will give upeciul attention to the tretituicut of Clinmic Uisuahcs. UtVice In Mc Kibljtoi'b New Jilock. up stairs, ilih Btieot. JteHidonce, No. 51 North lli'li troet, 2 doors north of Clifton House, formnrly occupied by Huh Swearinen, HiUrtboro, Ohio. jullHyl W. SIIUrilEliD, M.D., PHYSICIAN 0 JUi.i.Hiioiio, Ohio. Ollico On Hhort Htroot, two doors went of IliKb atreot. Ollico bourn From 8 to D A. M., 1 to 2 1". M., 7 to 1'. M., anil all day on Satur day. ' dee2yl C. M. OVKIIMAN, JACOII J 1'U.ISLKV, l'rosidint. Vice-l'iobidcnt. O. b, l'nuK, CaabitT. Citizens' National Bank, Of Hillsboro, O. Cupital, 1 100,000. Hurplim, 1 50, 000. DIUKI-ToitH : J. J. Fnrtloy, O. i. liocchor, W. H. OrtKB, Jlhan Overman, John L. West, F. I. ltuuiijarntT, C. M. Ovornmu. a (leneral Hanking ami Exchange JjiLiinfvi. Uovt'M merit and County Jluiuh buujkt and told. fobCyl. E. U. INHI.KY. 3. 11. I.L'CAH. Insley z Lucas, HOUSE and SIGN PAINTERS, Paper S-lano-ers, Shop Main ntioot, Otpohito I'm ker IIouho, llillaboro, O. Work douo promptly and Hiitinfaotion guar tntucd. fobCmO r it In this bcb of knowlo1?o and doubt f many ftro ftiixioug Ui roct ivo Rndmorcf uro ovrr-wlIliiiK to Rivo n-lUif; fr every, ooufjh tlipro nro many Bynip, and f'r ail f ?no pain tdro aro lu'nim of Iron, Nnt n pain but what snnthora tionio; to the woak aro held tonics atrntiK, ami to every In valid Is offfTd healtli through diuretic, .'Xpectorants or tfmi'w, but wo frankly it'll yini.you can cn well and laugu thum ail to &com iy taking -PERU1TA- - PrTmn euros Chronic Nawil Catarrh. TTro irhas no equal aa a cough rcmody. 1 ri' r " iTTT never fails to effect a euro. r''-ivM'icureH diseases of tho Liver and IKidnovfl. Mendon, Wk.s-imoui.and To., Pa., January 'l W j Dr. P. 7T. ITarmnn f' Co., '.olumhun, Ohin: I ItoarKirs I liave tho plt-asuro of Btat l !hk to ynu that your nu'dictno callod )'( runn baa done mo more Rood than all the i modiciuo I ever took. Yours trulr, VU. OAl-'rENT. 3vija.2j-vxixgr 1 la an absolute euro for Count1 pation, Dys pepsia, and all I'elvic Diseam'S. ' Prlre l per Hotile. Nix Tlntclrv, ,Molil by UrnirciHtH ovprrwhrro, lit rnctfonn In ImikIInIi rhH 4prmnn. No.K jun4w2 Continued from lout lrfJt.) Hoiv Watch Cases are Made. A plate of solid gold 14 2-10 karats fine id soldered on each side of a plate of hard nickel composition metal, and the three are then passed between polished steel rollers. From this plate the various parts of the cases hacks, centers, bezels.etc. :ire cut and shaped by dies and formers. The gold is thick enough to admit of all kinds of chasing, engraving, and engine turning. The composition metal gives it needed strength, slijfness and eolidily, whild the written guarantee of the manufacturers traiTuuiiijr each case to wear twenty years proves that it contains all the gold that can possibly he needed. This guarantee in given from udmd results, as many of these cases have been worn perfectly smooth by years of use 'without wearing through the gold. nrmcoCT:, Ia., Dec. 14, 1RK0. I have uned one of your Jaiimn Hohm' Gold Watch C'ano.1 for hoveiitoen ycara. I bouidit it B.'comMiand inid know of its bavinif been lined beforo 1 frot it, but do nut know bow lolitf. It lookH Kood for ton yi ai'H lonir'T. Uld not uunpeot it wiih a llllod cane until ho ijiformod by a Jewi-lor a pliort tmo pinco, 1 moK cheerfully roco-jiiieiul your canon to bo all they aro repruHeutcd to be, and nioro. O. JIcCltANEY, Utp. Col. Int. liev. 3! Di. Iotca. S.ml 8 rpnt .tamp to Ki'.lim. Wnlrh Ciu. Fn.torlM, Tlill di'ljihlm, I'.., fur li.nilionK. lllu.trHl..d r.niphlpt.liowlliK hum Jul.. Uum Aad kej'.tout W.lek Cum re mult. iTo it Contimui.) I auglGylNAW srmraFWHBrnrru.w mil i inn innwn ni i niiiimiiim Notice to Bridge Builders. SEALKI) VltOPOSALS will be received t the Audilui's oflirts iu Hillsboro, O., by the CnmiinrtsionerH of Il!;;hl:md county, until ThurHduy, tho lilth day of .June, A. D.'lHH), nt 12 o'clock in,, for llie nianonry and MiipeiMtruct ure of a brid;;u uerortH tliu KatU fork of llrunli 'J'ho HuporHtructuro will be of iron, one Hpnn, of ',)() feet eleai roadway 1(1 feet. Hiddern for tlio BUiierntructuro will luruiwh their own plans and HpecilicatioiiM. I'Ihiib and HpeciCicaiioiiH for the inaHonry will bo on filu at the Auditor' oiliee after the Oth day of Juno, 1HH1. Tlio sueeesHiul bidders for both masonry and BUjjei Ktriu-tui e will be reipiired to five Hecnrity Hiilisi'uetory to tliu OoiniiiisHiontrrt for tho ful fillment of their contractu. The OomniiKHionerH rvnerye the riht to re ject any or all bid a. 1ko. W. I.f.kkvhk, niy2Uw4 Auditor Highland Co., O. Notice. WILLIAM K. jJON'HAM, whono place of lL'idciico it unknown, will tako notice Unit Allien 11. llonliam, on the ;)d day of Jlay, A. 1). IHSl, tili-d her petition in the Court of Conunon Hen f HiKhland Ctiunty, Oliio, beiny cauHe No. 3.K72. irayin for a divorco from Kaid William K. IJouham, on the ground of willful absence, und asking to have tho ciiri tody of the child mentioned in tsaid petition, and that naid cauHt; will be for hearing on ami after the lHth day of June, A. I). 1HH4. AUSI'.S 11. lioNUAM. l. N. Tatton, Attorney. niayTuO Col. E. J. Blount MAN AGEKSF. J. Oakee Walnut Sir. House lict. Sixtlt and Seventh StrectH, CINCINNATI. First-class in All its Appointments rOlTLAIt l'lilCK. .Si per Day. W. M. TUCKER & CO., Props. niavl4in3 BLANK IteciMpts hound in neat bonku of loO to book, at 2o ix-iiU y r b.mk. nt NICWM (jKFIOK. W A N TK I A ( E N TS FOIt THE NEWS. l'rolllablp Employiiicnt for Voimtr Men. Desiring to pu ,h tho circulation of tLe Nkvvs t' the hiuhest posnible oint, during the Presidential year, we wihtn secure one or two energetic young nun iu each town ship to canvass for subscribers. For terms apply immediately to the Hioni.ANi) News I'cni.isiiiNd Co. s Pettit's American 7 cures cc:wUMiniu-Use u'tTms. t,ff llI.T CeeiOi Cl'Ht I'oil- '.'.iroV UpETTIT'S-ErE-SALVEj f " TTT"5 f"f 5' J Luricn Hto II-Kltt, 60 Out lv- i' 1 ii i h Hi mi ni w v-i - rut. inayllyl She Juighlaml cu'S. lllLLSBOUO, u 111 it. VVedncBdny. June 11 '81 I A Pin. l ie re wnt n pin, 1 1m ekio- u il .iiri 'J'be t-1 : i 1 1 1 Hot' 1 .yime, l li.il del I oeji, 't'o si;;b for I, imtlltli.ll. And :-ihing "li , lis ..till biitoU Wore, l lltil tliev tore. And lo ! a dnoi W i, le M Ulig to l adtCl'.i. Then, lilhe nod thill. 'i liH iiam.ht.v ,iii Si ll l ed njt a dm. Ill :l H ol Hill, 11' yiool all ei ui 1 1 nit ii t i. .it. With Htilo diHnileh, It. , 1 1 ii, scralcb. You'd iu ver inaleb, Nor bope to picti b. With oil of ooli.;.,;itiioi. Net, biilind to u in, ' And met with , in, It struggled iii To IllIlHIei H' ill ll To b.dd u-i ui.-c.!t:Ui'in. Hi ink it Kiwi: ! And then wan Hiriiek, Willi change of luck, To try its -luck. Amid much i imeusK.Uion. A coughed uji-jiin, With comt inio twin, , Next marshalled in, An old coal bin. Had irtiril.i on I'luijinjitliim. They fought ! O pin, 'J ho wuys of sin, Like shiny tin, Soon tarnish in Oft greasy inundation. Commencement through. Things old and new, 'J ook liHtrr Ii (le, In fact, a blue And ilurk blue retrospection. W'll.MINOTO.N, O. M. C. M. ! I Pocahontas and Her Romantic Love The incident of the rescue of Captain John Smith by tho Indian maiden, Poca hontas, is familiar to every one, but the ro mantic story of her love for Smith and dis appointment is not known lo many. After Smith left America she consented reluctant ly to marry a colonist named Knife. From The Uomanuk and Traokuy ok I'ioneki; Life, a faeinating aud delightful work, by Augustus Lynch Mason and John Clark llidpatb, just published by Jones liros. A Oo.f Cincinnati, wo tako the following touching bit of history : "In lfilfi John Kolfe and Pocahontas went to England, taking several Indians with them. Here ltolfe well nigh got into trouble over his marringo. The intelligent King James, the same who wanted bis min ister to procure him a flying-sijnirrrl, be cause be was 'so well affected to such toys,' took it iuto his limited head that ltolfe, a private gentleman, by marrying into tho imperial family of Powhatan, had commit ed high treason. His counselors sueceded with difficulty in showing him how far-fetched his notion was. Tho Lady Kebecca, as Pocahontas was called iu England, received considerable attention. "In a little while, however, Pocahontas seems to have beeu neglected. The novelty wore off. After the first weeks of her visit Bhe was no longer spoken of as the wife of Kolfe at all. Smith relates the story of a singular interview which he had with her. After a modest salutation, she, without a word, turned her back to hiin, and passion ately hurried her face in her hands. At length she broke forth with pathetic re proaches, recalling the old scenes nt the col ony, and her sacrifices for the English, how ho bad called Powhatan 'father' when he was a stranger in a strange laud, yet how, now that their positions were reversed, ho neglected her aud objected to her calling him 'father.' She Baid that after his de parture the English always told her he was dead, yet Powhatan had commanded those of her people that were with her to search for Smith, and find out whother he was liv ing, 'because your eouutriemen will lie much.' The reason of her conduct is ob scure. Many havo thought that Kolfe had told her Smith was dead, because she was resolved never to marry to any one as long as he was alive. It was not impossible that she loved biui, and was deeply grieved to find tho trick which had beeu played upon her. More likely she was homesick, and, grieved to find the English no longer paid her any attention, was deeply sensitive to Smith's neglect, in not visiting her earlier aud re newing their old acquaintance. "Among the Indians who accompanied Pocahontas was Tocomoco, her brother-in-law, who was sent by Powhatan to take the number of people in England, aud bring an account of their strength aud rcsourses. Wheu he arrived ftt Plymouth he got him a long stick, and began to cut a notch iu it for every person he nu t. But he soon wearied of the endless task, and threw away the stick. Wheu ho was asked by Powhatan on bis return, how many English men there were, he said : 'Count tho stars in tho sky, tho h aves on the trees, and tlio sand on the sei-shore ; for such is the number of people in England.' This same savage accidentally met Captain Smith in Loudon, where their old acouaiiOntie.. u.-oa I renewed, lbs at once begged Smith to show him bis God, kin;:, 'l'leon and prince about whom Smith bed told him so much. Smith put him o!i' the best ho nmld nbout showing his (bid, bul tool him he bad al ready seen the king, and the others ho should bee vheti bo Lked. '1 be Indian stoutly denied having seen the king, James not coming up to bis notion of the ruler of . When cDtivincp'l that he n tho kin. h- said, w ith a tiitt'i nanee ; 'You fjive l'ow lo, w'nirh ho ft d an liimwelf; nwltineholv c li:iian a whih but your king bus given mo not a in'iuliit'ul nor a o i ieol ; yd I am hotter than your white ilnu.' "In Mo; . ICilT, lloifo, who liuil en ap pointed si ' re'.iry id' Virginia, with bis w ife and cbinl, prepaid 1 to return to America. They ere f,n lumrd tio ir shii. iiioh wns detained a few dits in the Thames by con trary winds. During this (K-iay the h.voiy l'ociihoiit.e; was Uk'-n ill, n'ol. nfter an ill ness ot thl'i e d.ivs, died in ii sttaneei's land. "Thus ends one of the brii f. st and luvc ! best romiii.cc s to be found iu all literatum. Amid the d.irkni ss of b.'.i'barisiii and savug j cry, bloomed t he riire and delicate icdnro of l'ocahoiitas, a wild rose in the rocky ( deft of black procipici s and gloomy moun tains. She seemed born for a different sphere thau that in which shu was placed. The brutality of her people was wholly ab sent from her affectionate heart. She took naturally to the civilization which she so little understood. "Whatever motives may have inlluenccd her in her adoption of Christianity, it is on record that she 'lived civilly and lovingly' with her husband. From the first she had no fear of tho Eng lish, going fn ely to their f,,rt and on board their ships. Nearly every one in the reon ny bid some favor, bestowed in the days of her frolicsome visits to Jamestown, for which to remember her. On all occasions she was their friend, supplying them with provisions, concealing them from her father, and aiding them to escape. Her influence over her father was unceasingly exerted iu behalf of tins (strangers. Mod ern criticism lias legardcd some of the stories told of lior us romances, lint al ter disentangling the llowei- from ail tlio weeds and mosses of legend which may have sprung up around it, the beautiful nature, tho rcliucd manners, and apt intelligence of tho Indiau princess, remain iu all their lily like freshness and frngraiu'C. Her early death, though sad enouglj, was perhaps for tunate, both for her and her history. As to herself, had she lived, her keen intelligence would have learned to understand more and moi.j iuny ;ne auierenco iiei wei n her peo ple and the English, a knowledge which would have brought only pain aud sorrow to her loving heart. And as for her history, her early death 1ms left us only her portrait iu the perfect bloom of youth, a youth which has beeu made immortal by the penB of countless historians." The Lowell Courier is disappoint ed, because in the Wagner singer lists all the liims are Herrs. PhUwlJphia Call. HUcll II p'-npl had j' . a!!y s--i How Shall I Got Strong Again! Many aches and pains. long borne, make even the young feel old. The step grows slow and tho heart grows hopeless. Nothing can reverse tho wheels of Time, but Parker's Tonic removes the loud of disease, which comes to the same thing. For dyspepsia, dis ordered liver aud kidneys, rheumatism, and all troubles arising from an impure state of the blood, it has won the highest praise through out the whole land. June Some of the booms look as though they have been ttying to pass one another on a single track. Philadd- phia Vail. Polishing the Wrong End. Many men daily polish their boots who never give a thought to tho condition of their hair, except to harrow it casually with brush and comb, or submit it to the paralyzing attentions of the average barber. What happens V Whv, this : From neglect, mental anxiety, or any of a score of causi s, the hair turns prematurely gray and begins to fall out. Parker's Hair balsam will at once stop tho latter process and restore the original color. An elegant dres sing, free from grease. juue The tail of the old ticket is trying to wag itself a little, but it seems to lack assistance from the dog Phil aJdfh iU Call. From the Bloody Ground. Tnllesbnro, Kv. Dr. S. Ii. Ilartnian A Co. I keep the largest block of medicines of any store in Lewis comity, with the exception of a drug store at Vanci burg, our county si at, and am s. lling a great deal of your I'eruua. It is giimg the best satisfaction of any medicine that 1 ever handled. In one caHe, our constable for this precinct, has been very sick und low spirited for a lneg time. For s viral years lie has tried all tho doctors here, und 'we have some good oni s, but tin y did him no good. After much puisuasion I sold him two bottles of l'e rmia. lie took half of the medicine. I could see a great change in him, and now he is as sound a man apparently as there is m this vicinity, and he says lie is entirely well. He is a number one man, and is biglily respect, d. lie is siitistieil that your li:edie:ie saved his life, ii I tt r all tho doctors and all medicines bud failed, lleing unacipiainted with volt, I rotor you to John Shillito & Co., Altor, 'l'ilicUld A Co., and other business houses of Cincinnati, jnnclwjsp 1!. L. liillespie, 1', .M. It's curious, but when the sun re tires to bed of a July evening lie first turns a summerset. Pl.ila idfhia Call Clippid from ('aim in v. '.'. n', undir signature ot C. lllackett Uobiiison, t'ropr. : 1 v,as ciirid of oft recurring bilious hcadai his by iJtlldoci; blood hitlers. Monsignor Capel calls the news- paper reporter "jn intellectual mos quito " Some of tliein are very fly. l'lulii.ldfhia CaU. Charlotte 1'ronte says: ''Women feel just as men feel." We don't be lieve it. No woman was ever fool enough to feel for an iipen door in the dark and find it with her nose riiilad.lfhl: Call. HOW HE GOT IN JAIL. A Playwright's Adventure—The Result of Strong Dialogue. How Hartley Campbell Got Locked Up for Contempt of Court "Injudicious Editing" and "Inappropriate Remarks." One evening hist week I met Hartley Coinp ! 11, author of tho cftiictly-ilrania "Scpara Huti," now tunning nt tlio Union Squum th'-ntiv, ami coiiratulatcil him on tlio suo c '.-v. of liis play after two or thrco managers ua 1 ivji-otoil it. ''I have now in hand something of a moro robust type," ho said; "a strong drama of I' 'm si iu life, tropical passion and death. J'ii s.vnns nre laid iu Havana and M"xic. i g"t tho chief dramatic situation from on5 of tho l,i,u'ibeiiiiiftM of Tho Sun a paragraph f about ten lines. M C;implel k a tall, loan and bony blonde, with a neck so long that, his intiniuto ac quaintances call him "tlio girull'e." Ho is of Irish parentage, and so is a dramatist by heredity. Irishmen imvo lu l l u large place iu Ki-giish play writing: Cungrovo, Fappia hnr, yh'Tidan, Sheridan Ivnowles, O'iveef'e, John I'anini, Goldsmith, Tuhin, Lawler, Shicls, Halfn, Sullivan, to say nothing of John Ilroughum, Iloucicault mid Angitiu Daly. Without tho hot-blooded and ingen ious Celts where would tho ''English" drama bo i "Why didn't you stick to journalism V I asked him. "I could niako moro money in play writ ing; th"ii I don't really think I had a genius for editing nowspapors. Don't you remem ber what a splendid and rank variety of fool I was down in Pennsylvania;'' I laugh..' 1 in response to his laugh, and uc kiiov, iedged that I did remember it. I re nieniember that tho discipline of t lio reform atory intitutions of tho Key Stono statu helped to transform Campbell from a boy into a num. And I don't believo ho will care if I tell tho story; ho lias long since outgrown any harm it could do him: "U lien liartley Campbell "was a young edi tor in a village of western Pennsylvania hn seemed to imagine that tlio town belonged to him, and that tho people lived there be cause of his kind permission. Ho would complacently pat one man on tlio back and o for another with hi-i Iittlo tomahawk. Ho had several rows, aa all young men do havo who begin that way, and in eight months ho had four suits for libel on his hands. He thought this was great fun; it would givo him a certa.ui sort of fumo and no trouble. Uno of these suits was brought in Phila delphia, aud one of young Campbell's ac quaintances, Dr. Mackenzie, I believe, gave bail for his appearance. So lie had to humor tho judge and jury by going. Accom panied by three or four cronies, ho went up to thebig city to spend a couple of days and have a good time. "When they arrived nt tho hotel, Hartley said to tho others, "Well, boys, you've each got your own business to ultend to, and I have got to go down to tho curt Iiguso and put that case of mine through, and wo will all meet hero at five o'clock, and dine and spend tho evening to nt her.1' So it vtns agreed. "When Hartley got to court ho was amazed to find a good deal of serious interest taken in the case. Thoro was an inclination to '.lame him which ho strongly resented. Ho had merely writton sharply and wittily tor the purposo of holding a citizen up to de-ri-ion and contempt. A gentleman who was pive:it told me afterwards of tho scene. When tlio lawyer for tho prosecution spoko and alluded to tho young defendant as "a viper," a "hyena," "an insidious destroyer t a good name," Campbell cried out "YotiVo a iiar and you don't dare to come outside and toll mo that!" His lawyer tried vainly t- keep him still, and finally gave up tho ca-so. The jury brought in a speedy verdict ot guilty, aud tho judgu roso to sentence' him. Ho interrupted tho judgo repeatedly, and when that functionary reprima dod him and told him it was cowardly to attack a defenseless citizen behind the shield of a newspaper, Campbell cried "Shut up! How dure you use tuch language to me? You aro an oltl poltroon yourself to attack a defence less pmonor from behind tho shield of tho bench!" "Young man, you are incorrigible!" said the outraged judge, whoso patienco had at last vanished. "You are hereby sentenced keep stilll to pay five how dure 'ou' live hundred dollars and be confined in Moyaniensing prison for f ur months." liartley was confounded at the judged audacity. Ho took his measure, and was just considering whether he had better climb up on the bench and punch his head when a .phot, gentlemanly looking mail touched him ju tho shoulder und murmured, "I would liko to speak to you a moment if you will kindly step thus way." I recollect hearing CanipU;ll tell tho rest ; it himself, while a smile of genuine liimmr crept around tho corners of his mouth. "I havo never thought that I really had tho universe by tho tail since that day. When that chap whispered that ho wanted to speak to me I thought ifc was tho gover nor or tho pre.)ident of th.j United States 2oiuo to save mo from my persecutors. It wasn't. It was tho deputy shei iif. 1 wont to tho door with him as if ho ha 1 beeu an jld friend, and then I saw that a friend of his had kindly" brought n.y overcoat, hat and umbrella. And ho hoi 1 a pair of hand suit's dangling; to oiio of "his lingers. Out side the door was a long black wagon (ilh d with hard looking casts pec-king through the slats, liko sheep going bu market. 'I won't ride there,' I said. Ot yes, I guess you will,1 remarked the quiet man. 'You see there's room enough.' i supped n f bill into his hand and ttdd him to get; a carriage. Ho lid. AVhen we g.:t to Moyi imonsing 1 didn't want to tro iu a coll. but the keeiK'i said I ! had better, 'just for uniformity,1 l"1 add. .1. j So I yielded tho point. I was the only thing iii it wlien they shut the door. There wasn't even fin iron bed teud, I b u ; ejt hey .w e m I w afraid I'd commit, suicide. T'lo.ik d at my watch. It as half-past four just about Lime to get to the hotel and meet my engage ment with the boy, if I only ould. Pres ently an unkempt wretch came b aring an overgrown bag on his bark, whi' h he tum bled down on the1 floor nnd tol l me was my d. Then he brought a small r ui.e ai.u J inferred that w.is my pillow. Then they brought a poultice in a tin dih ami inter preted it by cautiously handing me a pewter spoon. Then they slmve 1 to ni" a cup half of tepid water, but my cup of lmmiii-Uion was full. "I wondered where my friend- were what the hoys would think when I didn't come to dinner; how soon my neighbor, (Jov. Cleary, uoitid pardon m out ; what I could get to thr'W at tho rats that began to make their appearance u!ong the orri lot's. Ami I thought ail the while -f what the judge had said in one of thos. moments when I had allowed him to say anything: 'Young man. suppose that all you ntlirm about this plaintilf is true; suppose he i ns bad nnd unworthy as you have painted him who made you the arbiter of puMie morals, the rouMU" of private ooi.duct .'' I kept thinking of that. Finally my friends were heard from. I obtained, by inllueneo and ni behavior, the freedom of the corridor. listened to the cot u plui 1 1 1 s of prisoners ho came to pour their tales into my cars, and to draw upon the legal knowledge I had obtained when I studird a little law. Well, in nine days I got out pnrdor.cd. Hut I never edited a paper iu th; same way afterwards. The experience had taught ma thf.t tho stars might p ssibly revolvo in th?ir orbits without mv assistance." I told Mr. Campbell that I knew of some other young editors whfj ought to go to the same school awhile, lie shook bis beau, stuck liis bony hands through his red hair, ami said he was glad he l.ad graduate I. AY. A. CunKFt r. DESULTORY OPINIONS. Actors' Reminiscences, Literary Riddles and Old Fashioned Faces. Drnnml ie people are turning' their atten tion to literature outside of plays, lleuii niscenecs and opinions am coming into fa-hioti. Houcicault threat mis to spend next summer ia writing a booic on the piavei's ol time; and another star meditates putting some opinions ol her eoteiupornries mto p, r- maaont print. This field of literature b;; hitherto been largely confine 1 to newspapers If it should become the f.idiion t) m:ike books out of tho chit-chat of the lobby, the personalities of the profession, the spite's ami envies which cling to the boards trod b buskined ftot there will be brisk work for the book agent, and good times for every body but those who figure in their enemy's ri niiuiscences. The development of tho com ni.Tciul drama and the speculative man ager and artist will bo Houcicault's pet themo. Anonymous lilernturo has a iwjculiar ctiann. It nxcitus curiosity anil pives tho knowing ones a c!i;i'.i.'j to show th"ir il's oeninvMit by assertine; early in tins day that tin1' havo found liini out. Anytliiii whieli puts people on tlits platform of conjeutur.! is euro to attract attention. Tim fondness for exercising tho brain in surmises is as strong in tlio literary as in tlio illiterate. Tho pub lic finds as much pleasure in ut-sine; at the author of a new novel as it doe in predict ing tho winner of a race. Tho sauio ele ment of excitement exists in both cases. AVho would have taken any intere-t in the "Urea.l "Winners'' if its authorship had been announced with tho first chapter? It would havo beeu read, of course, and opinions would havo been expressed about it; but it would havo lost half its charm. The point of tho whole story now is, "Who wrote it ;'' This curiosity is not so much the re sult of tho excellence of tho work as of a cer tain impulse in humanity to burrow out what somebody has attempted to conceal; a species of resentment at tho audacity which would dare to hido anything. Tho rei"y ef fort is construed as an imiieachmciit of the public's discernment. Tho author of the "Bread Winners," who ever he or she may be, is a wise advertiser. Ho stimulated curiosity at first by his naineless n. -ss anil now keeps it warm by asserting that ho is enae.l iu a business which would bo impaired if it were known that h . had written a novel. This (jives the public another exciting question to solve, "What can it be C and i;o tho talk about tho book g.H's on. Literary riddles aro as interestin--as any other. AVhatover inav be thought of this anonymous writer's ability as a novel ist tli--ro can bo no doubt of his genius as an advertiser. The faces of the women of the present ui;e are mirrors of the times. They ri Meet the whirlwiint of life that we live in. They are modish and modern, s -lf-sat i.-li-'d an 1 saucy, or w.-aiy from the rush and hurry of the times. "Where are tho old-fashioned women w ith their docti-inal protiles and patient expres sion? They have vanished liko the morning priory, the old-time simplicity an I content. Civiliiviti'.n has svpt th -ni out of exi-t n.-e .ik it climbed the fantastic heights it now stands upon. Tho Mow of the tide of events, with its reali-tic cnloi in and its scorn of faith, unsettl.sl th.-ir orilio.lox f- .-t and th.-y lloated into the invisible sen eif tho pa-t. They live now in tradition und memory. Wo think of them with tlu-ir well-worn. rustling silks nnd old time perfume, as tliey sat in the still-backed church pews on .Sun- lav; nnd wo remember them as they looked in their well-kept huiiie. Ihe.v calm an comimsed were their fae-' l'u -' in a while we see a woman with a sueel, serene an unworldly face, and we my tit once that sh is "old-fifhioned." She has slipp-.sl through life in fiomo restful place, and the look of seroner, sturdier age is upon her. Wo soo such faces iu old paintings, old ila ',11 rrot ypes, and sell IV, d and battered photo praph albums. In their eyes is what wo now all an unsophisticated look, which i-, simply ml absence of knowledge of evil, llono-ty ihines about thi-ni like a nimbus, and cau tion and distrust are unknown to them. These faces tell ot' plain and phie d lives, winch scarcely know of the broad sou lion which Mirroiunls them; and tle-y are as old - weN, and as beautilul. GERTRUDE GARRISON in'wwi"i ii timwcran-".BiMi.mja Scioto Valley Hail way TIME TABLE. In Effect May I Ith, 1 8R4. THE SHORT LINE 'JO AI.I. l'OIXTS 'H il tun! Soiilli. 1'nst nml Sinilli(.a, Hiv.l anil Noi l Invest. SMITH , Nil. 2. ami I )!. exeept I'ASf. S,:,;,y I.VcCmI,;,,,!,, ,,' ., " 1 i'lv'n i; 11 " Vail, v ( i -.irir. 1 C, i ;' I !''' il '' l.i'elJ'iillt'Iie . . . . ' Ii " I Miviiii 11 1 J " a-Iimii.- tt r.o " ''ir '!. villi- 7 .-, " 1 1 ii i -i lee 7 I " K iiii-Hinii - . " H'-l'i limn 7 ' " OilMiei'tlK-. ...KM 1 " lll",l.j' M " Shunm 1 s ;Y1 " W'averlv i " . S. ,W,B. ,, ) i-7 " J'lketull II l:i " J'.itt Kim ! " .li il i n i in s II j;, ' r-ii-Nlniiiltli l'l li) " il;ivi rhill ii r, " Iruiiti'ii il ;sr, " 1 ' li-r-liiii-i- n .(,-, I Arr Aslihui, o -i ,j -m Nil. 4. j NO. fl. I IU I V ',;;;'',l't li! 'in li. Iii 1 lUi, l.i -2l 12 2 1 -I'J 2 -M 1 1.1 1 1 l-l I .01 v. .'. H--.m "l -I I ft :, "i lit i; m II M ii .j:, (1 M 7 l:t 7 ;l."i H II.-, M l:i M .VI l :. in 2 u 2 r,2 :) i .1 .') (i.-j ;s i'i :i ;M :i ll I 2" .-. 1)1 5 2n 0 :in II HI II 12 I II 25 i II -)'.' i '.I .".1 ,1(1 IKI 111 111 11 in 11 5i l 12 2-":mi .NOU'J'ir AN 11 WI'.ST. NO. 1. ! NO. It. I'liilv Daily. 1 exc-ejit j Sunday. NO. 5. 1'r.ily ( ei j-t Siiiiilav. I.vc AhIiIiu..! " IVtei-nliurK. . " ll-i'llti-ll " llnvei lnll. . . " I'.-rNmi'iitli ' ,l..,li..!.V... " l:ii; Ilr.i: " J'iuet'in " ' I. S. ( 'l-nvilll " Wuviilv " SI, ni-.n' " H-I.v'm " ( 'llllliei-tlie.. . " I li'pel'iM n. . . ' Kine,-t"W tl.. . " lliivmville... " Cir.ie-, ill,-... " A-l.viHe " ImiviiU'h " I.uelilinnnie. " He. -eV " :i!!ey Ci-.sm " 1 ' n i;l liy'n Arr CiiI'IIiiIhh'... 2 l'lani! 8 -t'lani 4 55pni 5 .'111 .1 4 0 II (il II 1.5 2 4--, II 15 I ' I II Hi Hi :i5 II IM 11 J7 11 !!5 11 17 2 ;")") ,i Hi 1 I'I 1 47 -I I 11 11 I 7 57 12 I'll lie S H :- -IS II -If, li nf, i 7 in 12 1 H IK 12 5(1 1 CO I 1 2H ; l in 1 50 ''211 2 H.I 2 27 2 !!H 2 10 2 Hi I il Wl H 55 II 0.1 j II '25 j ll il'l ! II 55 ,10 1.1 I in 2:1 in in ill) 11 10 -15 10 50 111 (!) 7 1 5 H li? S 1.1 m :h S -15 '.I III) CONNECTIONS. A t Columbus with P. C. .V St. ,. H'v, C St. I, .V 1'., C. C. C. .V, I. Ifv, C. A. A C. 11, Ii H. .V O. It. It.. O. C. 11. 11., C. H. V. A 'J'. (;. 1!., I. It. ft YV. ll v. At Cirdoville with C & M. V. IHv. I'. C A St. li. K'v. At Chilhi'otho with C. W. h. It. 11., T. C & St. L. It. II. At Waveiiy with O. S. 11. 11. At Portsmouth with Portsmouth brunch ot C. W. A 11. It. K. nnd Ohio river steiiiners. At Iriinton with Iron 11. i. mid 'J'., (J. ,V St L. 11. 11. A! Ashland wiih V.. I ,V ;. S, II. 11., Cli, H. A O. li. li.. Chiittnioi 11 y und A. 1'. A I. 11. 11. Tor further iiil'oriniuion relative to rates, connection, ami through time, call on your Ticket Agent or addi i hh JNO. .1. A11C11K11. General Ticket mid Pass. Agent. ' i:o. Skinm it, Supei iiitendeiit. Coltmibiis. Ohio. ivlhtf No reniiily lor lilii-iiiuutisni and Neuralgia ever came hi hue the public so i 11 indicated by previous .i l inii iits nml so fortilicd bv in- ileiituil nanus hs Athlonhoros. Kev. 11. N. S,-i lye. Agent of Hoard of Charities, New lliiven. I i Hill .. writes: "Am glail tocertli'y that AtliinphoroH ciu-il niywileof bin iun: ti-m when all other reineili, s iailnl. she bus taken but one bottle to i lit ct a pel liiKllent cure "' Young Folks' Corner No. 1—CHARADE. My tirsi is m en on wintt r nights When wood tireH up the (diinim y luiund. My second is a kind of lish 'I hat in the ocean limy be found. My 'whole d seriheH the brilliant t m 'J'liat 'hrtt rs with u chunging hht; Or. nui he it describe your eus When with cxeib nuiit tla-y'are biht. 1 AN. V. No. 2—TRANSPOSITIONS. 1. TnuifpoM to tunic, and ham u tirsh. li. Vninspi'M' a pronoim denoting por-s ssion, and f-rui a enmen to iniiiHt ion, :t. Ti Jinsin.se aliility into a nmn's niiine. 4. Ti-nnHpone a native of a ccrtHin city, into a farm. .j. 'J'raiiS)ose a white negro into frankin Ct use. tl. 'J'niii'ust- a wittrn city into supplied with nerve force. 7. Transpose thedwtlling place ef a witch inenlioiu d iu the lahie and form a lay pi rson. I lie initials of the words 1m tore and after ti an.-pofin loini the nameB of two dn'lerint kinds of puzzles, Jknsik. No. 3—DIAMOND. 1. A consonant. 2. A can ihu'c. il. An ununal. 4. A snare. '). A consonant. llrnY. No. 4—ENIGMA. r.imixM ,i r,r oo !ett, I--. My JS 17 -2 H (i ;i a Ion- tray. My 2' in -ll 12 is to talk in a friendly wav. My 14 is 2s -Jii iu is a hiumII, hut exceedingly Urn t ill ai tide of lnetvlmndlM-. My 1 7 '21 21 ix a heathen ileity. Mv 5 17 11 !' il 2") 12 is a boHnUr. My 2d I t 15 2'.l i 2J is to rely. My ) hi 27 ll ih a Vegetable. My clinic is the name of a nottd m;.n and his calling. Ji i.ia H. No. 5—CROSS WORD ENIGMA. 1 I of in beans, not in ha-h; In comma, not ill iiitr-h; in i.'Mii, not m tar; In pi 't, not in bar; In dollar, not in ci nt; In curved, not in bent; In hammer, not in axe; 'lhu whole i lautlu by (puteks. . V. Aiihwi th to Young Tolk.s' Conn r of Juno 4 : Nit. 1 -Toinl'ighee, No. 21. Spmn. 2. I'oitugal. 3. China. 4. l'et n. T. li a nee. ti. (iei man v. 7. Amer ica. H. Wales. No, ;l - Abb A T e bT U L Ah i A S i n S No. 4 l'h -si d mi; the lneiciful, for they dint 11 ohtaill I.iei e . No. 5 1. l.uikspur. 2. 'uiidy-tult. 3. flow, i ing ahnond. 4, 1'iauieKonc. 5. lWuh- cltir'n button.