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FRE&ONT WEEKLY JOURNAL,
PCELISEED tVar FS1DAV, nv i A. H. BALSLEY. , A$zs ferJcb Wri ad Idvsrtlsiiig Kade Qaarfsiij. " " TEEMS OF THE JOURNAL; n .a roar, in advance, - - - - tJ.OO 8 months, ; j f , - .-'". 1.00 60 Tiree months, - - - every, variety op job piiintino , ,i.t,iU.KEATr.T AND QUICKLY DOXE. ! BUSINESS DIRECTORY. LEGAL. - ...... A. FUEKCn. . ' . . I.KMMOS & FRENCH, " . i-tvmjvvvq T T AW ASD GENERAL J AiE.r in, .j.i ii., V -t Fremont on . Mr. Leniraou will be in his office ?,Ml7. Thursdav of each weak, to !! legal business, j Prompt attention given ' B. W.WW8MW. J.T.OASVK. WINSLOW& GAJBYER, . r,vrro it r.WV. Fremont. Ohio. Of- A In Tyler's Block. . L- GEEEXE, Sbjt. 1 a TTOnVEY AXD COfSSELLOR AT LAW A win attend to leal business ia Sandusky and ' a.ljiiuiug counties, Oiftce, corner room, up stairs, Tyler's Block. Fremont, O. B. VinKTT. JS- B. FOWLED. ...... EVERETT & FOWLER, A' TTORXEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, and Solicitor la iaBoeryt will attend to prc fMional business in Sandusky and adjoining oouii Ues. Office, secou story, Buckland's New Block. MSJ.ICAL. D. H. BRISKER30FF, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office in Bnck iand'i Old Block, on Front street. Residence on Rm'hard Avenue, corner of Vk ood street. Office hrSfi M Z 1 A. M 1 to 4. P. M, and ; o I". M. DENTISTRY, .. DR, A. F.PRICE, OTTRGICAL MECHANICAL DENTIST, Office :CWt Bank o Fri'saout, While's Block, will be loawl lu his office at ail times. - HOTELS. I r ( BALL HOtTBE, ? : CORK OF FRONT STREET AND BIRCH ARD AVKNUS, i'remont, O. Gaeau -cairied to and from each train free of charja. STOUGH & SOX, Proprietors. L " - w KESSLEB HOUSE. 'Jit WILLIS,, Proprietor.' Paiaen?er carriea sni from the Hot so fBPeof tharee; Siluat- J rornnr of Front and State streets. 1 rat r?mont, O. C-4 i ,f JTIGHOLS HOUSE. 'TWIWOTUTTONS FIRST-CTASS. W. r. y Kaufman, Propriotor.CiTde, OUia. Population of Clvde, iU0. Livery Stable in connection with the House. , , t LLN'DSEI HOUSE, X INDSEY, Sandusky Connty, Ohio, K. S. Bower- JLjbox, Proprietor. The proprietor takes pieaaure in announcing tbat be ia prepared to accommodate the traveling ps U:c Every auention paid to the com tort of gues of the Mousey lsyt EXCHANGE HOTEL. BELLEYTE, O. John Ford, Proprietor cently reiltted and furuifhfd. - . BIRCH HOUSE, CT.KTEI-ADr O., 184 "Water street, near the Kailroad Depot, aDd in the center of business. , . . .. IIUNT f Proprietora. COMMISSION MERCHANTS. BAWBON, J AS. MOORE, JOSEPH L. RAWSON. a J. L. RAWSON, & CO., STOXAGE, FORWARDING A COMMISSION Merchants, Dealers in Coarse Salt, Fin Salt, f Pairy Halt, Land Piaster, Cal. inl i'ia-'Ur, Water Line, ear. Having pnhased tlic entire properly ikuf .war as the Fremont Warcltonise and Steam Eie Tators, at Hie bead of navigation on tiie Sandwky River, we are prepared to receive, store and ship Orain, Lumber, Merchandise and other produce. Office, at elevators. Fremont, O. 1-1 ARCHITECT, J. C. JOHNSON, 'HIT EOT AND DESIGNER, Ofllce in Moore y and Rawson's Block, corner of Front and (.ar riixw streets, Fremont, Ohio. All onk-ra pruuipUy ktienaea IA. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN S: BRUSTr H OUSTS TAINTER, fJRATNER, PAPKREK and Kilsorainer. Residence on South Street, in Dillon A Miller's addition. Allordsra promptly executed and satisfaction ciiarauteed. Orders may be left at Thomas, Grand 4 Lang's Drng Store. I I LIGHT GUARD JOHN J. SPICIIEK, Leader. '. ' The Light Guard Rand is composed of twenty three meniliers, and are at all times prcpnrird furnish Mnsic for PARADES, FUNERALS, EX CURSIONS, on reaaonalile terms, wliere prei-i-ons contrarta do not interf.'re, by inquiring of F. Fabiug, Manager,or by addressing U. W. lietta,Sec. , ; OHCHESTB1 ! S Tltev arc alsopreparcd to fnniish String Music lor PARTIES, BALLS, PIC-NK'S, c, on reasou a ilc terms, by applying to Jobn J. SeicHitK,Leader. Fbimokt, 01a73. 18tf SOLICITOUS AKD ATTORXBT9 FOB , ' It. S. and FOREIGN PATENTS. BURRIDGE &.0O ., 1ST Superler St., ppolte Ameri can Huse( Cleveland, O. - With Aacociated Offices in Washington nd For eign Coutries. 17-41 , iSoiV'FdBLTHE: WESTI! The undersitned would notify all persona who de sign traveling westward that he J prepared to sell v TH BOUGH TICKETS TO aix Tint fcuntvo points in Indiana, Minois, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, aud Califonaia. W. II. ANDREWS. Office in Birchard's Block, Fremont, O. 33yl LEEK, DOEEING & CO., JM PORTERS AND JOBBERS OK 1 VaNKEE NOTIONS, yOTS ANCY prOO?S, ' N. 133 and 135 H ater St. CLlVELAND, OHIO. I, v. iiKK, x. c & w. n. DoenrNa, r. h.th.on. i ; E.'F. H AFFORD. CARRIAGE - Paotory. ; Corner Front St., and Bircbard Ave. CARRIAGES, OPEN AND TOP BUftOIES con- Vysuoiiiy on nana, or niaue 10 omer m .uj j tW Particular attention paid to repairing, work done at my factory warranted. All E. llAllORI). J. P. MOORE, MANUFACTURER OF C1RRIAGES,BI'GGIES i WAGONS TDESIREtnealHhe alfci.thin of all to the ad ditions 1 have recenuy mane ... mj CABBIAUE FACTWRV. j naTe enlarged and remoillcd my shop, as to i Vvim ie to furnish work which ihnrolv'llv wasonra m-nire n i 4ml! Iieve a mcrlu-'.l riutation for snerior onality ...a ....i.. i i.vv.ii.k1 mai:ir!re store room and shall keep alw:tvs on hand, Ererr variety of Carrlaaree, Bur . aiea. Lumber, prinK ana . , IHarket Wagons. With these newly acquired facilities my pricn will C.-ly comulioii. J. P. MOOIiE, '' Carriuee Factorv, comer Carrison end Water ;reela, b remout, Ohio. AT.10ROSE OCHS, MANUFACTURER OF CORNER OF STATE AND OAK STS., HAVING greatlv enlarged his shop and in creased Iiis facilities lor doing Brst-clai-swork asks the attention of the public to his large and give the rp ...... .... . ' iriitin" In a sttp- rior manner, every deata ipuon of CarriaS'- and W agon wort. My workmen are re- h.wl, ..,.wt..nt All malerin! is mdected Willi PI.E!IDitt ASSORTMENT Of Carriages, Pngeies and Wagons, kept constant ly on hauo. maile of the best material, of the high eat order of workmanship, and the latest styles. Call and examine my stock hefors purchas lnstelsewhere. A. OCHS. Fremont, Ohio. Ike Established 1829 1 Vol.XLIY. J remont FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO; FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1873. eKiv Jo urnai New Series Vol. XXI. No. 45. C?r hi jzl xm MUTOALLIFE INSURANCE CO., NEW YORK. if ANDREW W. GILL, Pre-ideiit. Lucius McAdam, Sec'y and Act'y. ,; S3 oq -H- '14, g M ?: ... , HOOD & HAND, Gen'l Agts for OMo, except Toledo District. Headquarters, 197 Superior Street, Cleveland, Ohio. - ;; ( -..? 1 rTia. RICK. Medical Examiners. , . pi5 xjisw :,csa-ciDcniiD SFFRINO ' - - JTJST RECEIVED AT .. Jm 3ES:OOP c3 SON'S CHEAP. ST0BE ! v . -:o: HATS AND; CAPS! . BOOTS -I& SHOES! XsOT" PRICES! ; .J ; r A. HOOT & SON, " . March 13, 1873. TOBACCO & CIGARS ! Wholesale and "Retail! H. LESHER Kwpsrmi"tantly on hm at wholesale and retail a lare assortment of FINE CUT CHEWINC , .... L ;,'.AXD ' - i SMOKING At the Old Stand of J. P. Elderkin, Sr. FEONT STREET -IEEM0ST, 0. REAL ESTATE E. LOUDENSLEGER "& CO., OmOE ITo. i;DEIP008 BLOCK. HOUSES, LOTS, FARMS, LANDS. The following desirable property is offered for gale ;it reiisouahle prices and easy terms. lVrsous wishing to purcliase projwrty should call and learn particulars: ' 1-CU SAIJ; Vacant Lots in different parts of the citv. Prices ranghi" fmin SI.VI lo fyKKi, ow ing to location. E. LOl Dfc.NSLEOr.it wi. . FOR SALE A two story Frame Dwelling House containing eight rooms, pantry and closets, good cellar under the house, all new and in good order The lot contains alioiit one-third of an acre, situatod in the first ward, on the norlhwesl corner of Kwing and Wood Streets. Price fcyioo, pay ments made easv. This property would be ex changed for good timbered huidmciUier fcandusky. Wood or Ottawa counties. WANTED A tract of S00 or 300 acres of choice limbered land in Sandnsk7 or Ottawa coiui tie9 E. LOUDENSLEGEK & CO. UNION BUSINESS INSTITUTE OBERLIN. OHIO. One of the oldest Ond moat successful colleges in the conutry. oung Men anu lvhcb wismug a thorough b'usiuess education will And superior ad- vantages at this iiiBtiliition. The rnnoqr OF STUDY "" includes Single and Double F.ntrj'. and Part - ii'.rsilip S.t. Wholesale and Retail Merchandizing, f orwarding, simple ami v wu.juu.. Farming, Administrator '8 Sets, Hanking, Uailroafi- in?. SLamboating, Manafactariug, etc. -r- t.n.rht tn.'YM'iile all kinds of Buan and Ligal Documents belonging t.) Hie above. COMMERCIAL X.A.W is one of the prominent features of the course, lec. tim-s and discussions are given daily. We teach Rapid Busineas Arithraelic, in which students make great proficiency. OUR WRITING DEPARTMENT; This department will be in charge of Practical Tea. hers who have had many years eipenence in teachir e The demand for piod practical business ...traeii Is sleailiiy increasing, and llic-e who tur-'-.l to perfect themselves in this lieautilul art are deban iu" themselves of chances of perlennedt in THE BUSINESS WORLD. -in outl-.v will so soon meet with ample returns at. Uiat which xvhic.hispuidin learnini'townte. For f'i"l plrtiiilai,wn! aiami. forciiilaniands,.ci mens ot penmanship. S4 II. T. TAiHSEH. yrlnclyal. FOR SALE. T TIAVE for sale TWENTY" nvE firft- X dp..- Tii'.iluing ig Lots in tbe village of T TV! TAUli V i i X-xojy a . The above lots are all nicely situated and within twelve rods of the dejiot on the L. S. A M. 8. K. JL Prices low and payments to suit purchasers. F.ir term, Ac, apply to JOHN V. BEERY, Llwtoey, Sandusky County, Ohio, where the plat ol Hie above lo3a can be 41-1J uji, w.vtlNE. xid n-'-iKr 0 c PI -a o CO C2 o I o - c c-f & H c- r EVERETT CLAPP, Vice President- A -i . , -H. C. Clench, AssfcJsec J- Next Door to National Bank. CALL AT Tschumy & Doncysons FURK ITU RE W A It E '; and Examine their : Elegant Assortment 1 OF CABINET WAKE,. TABLES, CHARrBER SUITS, LOUNGES, lC lC JP- They hare recently added an ; Uphblstery Department and are prepared to do anything in . i that line ' ' i i - e. TscHuay & boNCYsoN. C!orncr Front and Garrison Sts ,; ' FREMONT, O. I2ools & SIioc IN TIIE CITY, CAN BE FOUND AT Dorr & foil's Call and Examine for Yourselves. The most Wauaerfnl IHscavery sf the lOlh Century. Dr, S. D, Howe's Arabian' milk-cure Tor CONSUMPTION, - And all Diseases of the THROAT, CHEST and I.l'.NfiS, (The only Medicine of the kind is the world.) A Substitute for Cod Liver Oil. Permanently cures Asthma, Bronchitis, Incipient rommmptiou, Loss of we, Mortnessoi ureath C'atnrrh, troup, Cougba, Colds, ic., in a few days, likemagie. Price $1 per bottle. ALSO, j Dr.S.D.HOWE'S Arab5an Tonic B,oocl Purifier' Which DIFFERS from all other preparations in Its Imheuiatk actios upon the ; I.1VKB, KIDSiEVS AN U BLOOD. ; pllreiy vegetable, and cleanses the system of an miimrines, imnos n niu up, aim manm i-ure. L1(XK, j, (um Scrofulous Diseases of all and n-p-ulatcs. For "t;lXERAI" "LOST VIT It' KES-DOWN CONSTITUTIONS, I "challen the l'Jih Century" to find its eijiial. EVERY BOTTLE IS WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD, Price $1 per Bottle. Sold by S, KFCKLADI SOV, Sole Agents for Fremont, Ohio. Iin. S. D. HOWE, Sole Proprietor, 161 Chambers St., New York.. NOTICE TO TBAOHEBS OF COMMON SCHOOLS.. TIIE BOARD OK EXAMINERS for Sandusky County w ill meet applkauts for certiScates At the High School Building in Fremont, On the Second aud Fourth Saturdays of September and October, on ttie Third Saturday of Xnvvniber, and the Sscnnd Saturday of lVccmber. Ou the First Saturday in November they will hold an examination at tho High Hchaol Bui'hling in Clyde. j Maet'.ngi will begin promptly at 10 A. M. W. W. R09K, 1 J. B. LOVLAND,vXxantinri. F. il. filSN, J V4u vcr R00MS THE ; mm: Wmm , . OF Special Notice. . During the Winter Month. DR, LIBBEY'S Visits at fremont will be Every) SECOND SATURDAY, or once in two Weeks, commencing Saturday, NoveMber 2d. This arrangement will continue until further notice. Hii Patients will please make a note of it ROOMS AT THE BALL HOUSE. Thereare few men in the pra.'ticc of medicine whuanjoy the reputation of King suceeaalulin ourmgciironic diseases. Probably there are not half a dozen men ia the United States who have treated in round numbers as many, in the past IwCKixvKABa, aa Du. Libbet, of Cleveland, O Below will be found a more varied list of cases cured by Da. Luinav than by any other physician in the country. - y OT LESS TO BE COXSIDERED IS THE F A.OT Of Dr. Liubev's remarkable manner of giving diagnosis of diseases. Within the past twenty years he has made anccesaful examinations of nearly Thirtv-Two Thousand Cases Bysimplyhaving the name of the person, their age,andplaee of residence. All these examina- are made free. The following is a list of CHRONIC DISEASES CURED BY H.W.Libbey,M.D. Cafloer, Salt Rheum, Erysipelas and all tints of Scrofula, although hereditary ; Chroxtio Enlargement of the Heart; Dropcy of the Heart irearalgia of tho Heart, whethei Sympathetic or Organic ; Dropay in all its varied forms ; Catarrh of the Head ; Bronchial Difficulties ; Colds, Coughs, Asthma, and all Disposition to Consumption, although heredita ry ; Enlargement of the Liver Liver Aboess; Tubercular Liver ; Torpid Condition of Liver; Clogged Secre tions of Liver; Gall Stones in Gall Bladder, and all liver complaints; Epilepsy, or Falling Sickness Fits and all hinds of Fits ; Cancer of the Stomach; Cankered Irritation of Stomach; Dyspepsia, and all De rangements o Stomach; Diabetes Inflammation of Kidneys and Blad der, and all troubles urith these Q gans ; Curvature of Spine ; Spinal Ir ritation, and all Spinal Diseases; Paralysis in its various forms ; Apo plexy, and all Dispositions to Faral ysiii or Apoplexy; Fistula; Ulcera tion of Bowels; Falling of the Ani; Files ; liupturo of Bowels, and all tendencies to Constipation ; Catar act on tho F; e ; Film on the Eye ; In San ciation cf the Eyes ; Granulated Eyelids; Weak Cptic Ncrvo and all Diseases of tho Eves; Cancor of th Uterus; Catarrh of tho Uterus ; la- j uammation, Dropsy, Syphilitic Ul ceration, and Falling of the Utorua Fibrous Tumors; Ovarian Tumors; Dropsy of Ovary ; Inflammation of Ovary; Lcuoorrhosa, and a general want of action of the F jmale Organ and all obstructions or immoderate flow of the Menses. For this class of diseases co other physician gives so direct and reliable treatment. Deaf ness,f roni any cause; St. Vitus Dance; Hip Disease ; White Swelling and all forms of Fever Sores; Removos Tsmars of all kinda, without tho use of theknifs; Rheumatism of Heart; Chest, Stomach or Liiaba, ia any and all forms, acute or chrcnio; allVen eral Disease's ; 3yp!iULi in its worst developments, even to the dooay of the bone; all taints of it fully eradi cated from the syatom; will straight en Crooked Limbs; cures Enlarged (a or Cahed Spleen ; a General Dobility of the whole Norvous System; Pros tration of tho Nervous System, and all Nervous Diseases in either male or female ; will remove overy varie ty of Worms from the system; and remove strong medicine, though years resident in tho eystom - a For information of any of the above diseas ci, address 92 SENECA STItEET. " CLEVELAND. - 0. I TESTIMONIALS. Clyde, Ohio, June 1, 133. DR. LIBBEY: DR. LIBBEY: TVar Sir: It is extremely gratifying to me to be able to announce a perfect cure of both cancers the one internal as well as the one on the breast. The wonderful effect of yonr remedies in my case astonishes my friends. 3!y general health has been made good. 1 would not be placed iuthecoudition I was in six mouths ago, for fifty tiroes what it has cost me to get well. I do wish that people would not lie so blinded by prejudice to truth, but try na tnre's remedies and be restored to health. I am jiereonally acquainted with others some in my own family that you have cured, and have all the the confidence in the world in your skill. Your mode of treatment for such chronic diseases, seems to me is just what is needed. If other physicians would turn their attention to a successful treat ment of such diseases, there would be less suffer ing in the world. Yon can refer to me and my case whenever you feci disposed to do so; and I shall be happy at any time lo answer questions for the ben efit of the suffering, if CaHed ou in person, or ad dressed as above. You can rest asured that it I should ever require treatment again, aud you are among the living, that you will be culled npon in preference to alt others. lours MRS. M. KEEFER. FrevioiU, Ohio, A pril 29, 1SI3. PR.LIBI'.EY Itedr S?V: 1 thought I would let you know how I am getting along. 1 nm as well aud feel as well as I ever did, aud I am cured of all but a shortness of breath. I am entirely shut of pain. I have a very good aopetite, andean stand work aliotitaa well as ever. I now weigh lfiO. pounds; when 1 commenced to iloclor with you my weight was about 140 pounds. 1 feel very thankful tu von for wliat you have done for me. and i hope yon mav live to help many inoic allii ted peopie. Hud it no' been fur you and my husband 1 should have tuit aocionng a I lt-ll dlst-ountireti as others had told nie I could not be cured, but 1 now l.-el ery thanklul that 1 did not give up airfr-now consider myi-ell cured wuh the exception of that shortness it bream, ami I nope that will iret hettcr too. I felt as Uiougli it was uiy duty to write you and for the D 'lii oi oilier anw'iru persons, ionrs, -Mr. A. and Mrs. J. Hrx-EL. You have onr sincere thanks for the cood von hav.-.loiie. iir. A.and .Mrs. J. IiEst-n.. Srenem, Huron Co., O., Jan. SO. 1)K. LIREEY . Iear Sir: I feci it a duty I owe yon as well a, the afflicted, lo acknowledge the wonitciiiu cure you have made in my ctie. The long continued sore throat and bronchitis was a source of great annoyance and alarm to nie. for a number of years, but since you prescrib ed for me I feel no trouble there, and have no fear of a return of the complaint The ilispo bilion was strong to scrofula consumption; that, I think, entirely charged. My other diiacultiej arc entirely cured. Ifpcoplo only would give yonr remedies a fair trial, I feel confident you would benefit all you say you can. Your truly, . ' " k . lRs. lIAlvTIIA ""ARKS. MRS. M. KEEFER. Poetry. THE FORTY ACRE FARM. BY JOHN R. YATES. I'm thinkin' wife, of neighbor Jones, that man with stalwart arm. He lives in peace and plenty on a forty-acre . farm: While men are all around us, with hands and heats a score. Who own two hundred acres, and still are wanting more. His is a pretty little farm, a pretty little bouse. He lias a loving wife within, as quiet as " mouse: His children rlay around the door their father's life to charm Looking as neat and tidy as the tidy little farm. No weeds are in the corn fields, no thistles in the oats: The bones show good keeping by their fine and glossy coats; The cows within the meadow, resting neatli the beachen shade, Learn all the gentle manners of the gentle milking maid.' Within the field on Saturdays he leaves no cradled grain To be gathered on the morrow, for fear of coming rain; He keeps the Sabbath holy bis children learn bis ways And plenty fills his barns and bins after the harvest days. He nover has a law suit to take him to the town, For tbe very reason there are no line fenoes down; The bar-room in the village does not have for him a charm; . Ixan always find my neighbor on bis forty- acre farm. His acres are so very few he plows them very deep; Tin his own hands that turn tbe sod 'tis bis own bands that reap; He has a place for everything, and things are in their place; The sunshine smiles opon bis fields, content ment in his face. May we not learn a lesson, wife, from prudent neighbor Jones, And not for what we haven't got give up to signs and moans? Tbe rich ain't always happy, nor free from life's alarms, But bloat are they that live content, though small may be their farms. Miscellaneous Selections. GRANDMAMMA'S STORY. "Now for it, grandmamma; we are waiting. Tlius spoke young America, in tiie person ot rim; ana ne piuuipeu down on a hassock, hugging his knees and resting hia chin upoD them. "I was a young woman then," be gan grandmamma. She did not seem very old one now, dear heart, with the silver sheen of her hair, and tbe sweet pea bloom of her cheek. She could play croquet andcjlmb hills with the best or us; ana tnc only uaa thing about her visits was the end of them. "Bat," as grandmamma her self said, "everybody must have an end, most things have two; and if ever I went away,I could never come back." Now her winder's stay had justbe- frun. Here sue sat in ner sou grey dress and dainty cap, the fire light from the Franklin just touncuingner with a pink glow. Here she sat with the eves of a half dozen young 1013 devouring her, and all their cars not to mention their mouths wide open. "1 was a young woman," sue went on. "lour grancuatuer anu 1 naa married and settled in Greendale on ly two years before. It was Satur day night; I was laying the tea-ta ble, and the baby, in ner nignturess, sat on her fathers knee. She was our oldest, and we had named her Nanny." Mamma!' sned .Madge, anu ner eyes were like two round O's. "xes, dear, your motner, anu as pretty a baby she was as you ever saw. I recollect she had just found her father's ears, and was crowing lustily, and pulling her new play things, and we were watching and we were watching and laughing.when there was -a knock at the door. Phil- pf'that was your grandfather, for Philip here was named for him, you know,) tucked the baby under his arm and stepped out into the entry. heard a man s voice,and as he went away the words "S posen you sleep on it, JSiatner. Maybe you'll think better of it to morrow morning." "What is it' Philip?"! asked when my husband came back, for I saw in an instant that he was worried. "It was the captain, he answered. The captain was Sykes, the master builder. Your grandfather was a carpenter and worked under mm. They've got hard up about the agri cultural haiL and Sykes is going to work his hands all day to morrow, and lie wants me to work, too." "Work, Sabbath day! Oh, Phil! you wont do that, will you?" I ham t quite made up my min'i, Mary." Your crandtatucr was waiKing up and down; and the baby had fallen asleep on his shoulder.. Jow he laid her in the cradle and stood looking at her. By and by he spoke out: "If I don't work to-morrow I shall most likely lose my place." "You could get another. louKnow Squire Allen says you are the best workman in the county. It was true. No man could han a nlane better, or drive" a nail home with a surer blow. But Phil looked straight at little Naa and replied : ' Getting another place is'nt so ea sy; and if I shouldn't then what? I'm bound to provide for my family Your Bible says that" 'Philip wasn't a professed Christ ian then, and I was. Thai was what he meant by 'my Bible.' "It's yours, too, dear, I paid, and if worst comes to wcrrst I can take in sewing. I'd rather do it for a year than have you gttting on 3'our work ing apron unacr iue sun 01 wie ijorus day." "All right, Mollv. You're ou tho clear side of the hedge, always. Where's my newspaper?'' When the captaiu came next mor ning, we were at breakfast, Sykes was a rough man, and he stamped in and up to the table, speaking loud: "Come, old chap," said he, "come along! - It's high time you was up there a nailin' shingles." I I "No, Captain Sykes," your grand father answered, "working Sunday is'nt my style, and I'm not going to do it for you or any man." The captain swore a frightful oath The baby curled her lip and began to sob, and 1 grew faint just to hear liiui. Every oilier word was an oath and tho gisD of it all was this: "Then'you've done yer last stroke of work for me, Mather. I won't have non o' yer cantia' hypercrites 'round me; nor eny fellers that don't obey orders, neither. And mind ye, he put his bead back into the room to add, mind ye, my notion o' what's right is fdr a man to keep his promi ses. I contracted to have that air hall done to morrow, an' it will be done." "So he strode away, and Betsey White came in to stay with Nanny, while wc went to meeting. Our pas tor looked tfon'oled, for all through prayer and sermon those hammers were going ding dong.on the hill just beyond us. Even Sykes' coarse words came down, in the pause of the service. All this was strange in staid Greendale. "I'm glad you're not joining in this iniquity," said the minister as he shook hands with Philip after the -w -LaiiaV service, l was giaa, 100; dui an me time I felt sad. lUy Husband was out of work, and we were poor peo ple in those days. Why, 1 did t snow grandpa ever was poor, said mil. "He was poor then, and this losing his place was a sony matter lor us. had a world 01 dreary tnouguts that Sabbath morning. What if my husband should take to bad ways, having nothing to do, and go to the tavern like BUI crooks t Hut 1 pray ed to God and by and by I felt bet ter. At Bible class what do you think the lesson was? You'll find it in Isaiab, and it begins: If thou turn" "Oh, I know," cried Madgo and springing to her feet, and catching the corners of grandmamma's grey shawl, she slowly repeated "II thou turn thy foot from the Sabbath, from doing thy pleasure on my holy day, and call the Sabbath a delight, the holy of the Lord, honor able, and shalt honor him, not doing thine own way nor nnding thine own pleasure, nor speaking thine own words; then shalt thou delight thy self in the Lord; and I will cause thee to ride upon the high praces of the earth,and feed thee with the her itage of Jacob, thy father; for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it" "It was awful hara to learn," said Madgo the instant she ended; "but mamma taught it to us the last sum mer." "Yes, clear, and that was the Bible lesson that day. As we walked along home I think your grandfather and were both glad he had been made stronjr to do the right. It was an hour afte wards, may be, that the hammers up at the hall stop ped. W hat docs that mean, I wonder ' said your grandfather, and he kept on wondering, but we didn't go up to And an answer. People stayed at home Sundays then. well, it was sundown, and the end of the holy time, as we tho't for in those days Sabbath day was from sunset to sunset. "Why, how funny. Did you knit Sunday night?" asked Phil. "Certainly I' did. Some persons kept both uighta, but I was brought up to believe it was as much my du ty to work six days as it was to rest tlie Seventh. So I had laid away my Bible and taken down my knit ting, wten 1 heard trie gate click. Wait a moment. One, two, three" Grandmamma stopped to count the stitches, and set the heel of the striped stocking. She was always knitting striped stockings, and her work was running to and fro on young iegs from October till June; and Phil, as ho sat embracing his knees embraced also a pair of these same hose. ' "Now, then," whispered Kitty, the six year old witch who had occupied the pause in shaking her red hair ov er her face. "The gate clicked. You got to there, gran'marnma." 4 1 es, dear. I looked out and saw Squire Allen. He was our rich man in Greendale, and ray heart gave a ump, and I whispered, something is coming now, Phil." "Of course the Squire s coming," an s wai el my husband. "Good evening, Mr. Mather," he began, "I've waited for the end of Sunday, and now I've run down to tell you that we've got into a dread ful snarl up at the agricultural hall. tried to talk with Sykes about working Sunday.and be took offense and packed up, and went off bag and baggage, mad as a March hare," "You don't mean it, sir?" "Indeed I do; and I mean some thing more, Philip." The Squire was striding up and down, too much in haste to be seated. "I mean that building shall be finished by this time to-morrow night. The cattle show is to begin Tuesday, and the inter ests of every farmer in Wier County are at stake. Now, then, what I want of you is to take command of that woik and carry it through." "But the men, my good sir? where are the men to come from?" "How many men do you want?" "To finish the hall to-morrow I shall need fifty. "Agreed." "The Squire seized his hat. "You go to bed and get a good night's sleep, and at sunrise be at the hall." I remember bow I got breakfast by candle-light that Monday morniog, and how I heard the wagons come rattling into the village from all the country round. While we had slept Squire Allen's two boys had been scouring the country, giving the message at every farm house, and when Philip went to the hail at sun rise, there were fifty men, the best in Wier county, ready for work. It was only the second year of our society, and we had all resolved that this cat tle show should be a good one, Ah, but those men worked with a will that day. All day I could see them swarming on the roof, moving iu and out, aud your grandfather's broad shoulders towering like King Saul's above them, as he stepped briskly about. A hundred times I paused at my west wiadow to watch, and at sunset there went up a great cheer,and I knew the work was done I remember it was a warm, hazy, September night, and I stood at the J open door, the baby in my arms, and listened. Down through the still, soft air, came a clear voice it was tbe Squire's, and I could see him mounted on a cart wheeL "Now, comrades, a cheer for Ma ther, cur good master builder, and may this day s work be the key note of his life, liip, nip, Hurrah!" Three rousing cheers, loud and long; and the baby and I cheered too, standing there in the door; we cheered until the little house rang again, and the cat waked up to see what vas the matter. I heare the wagons go rattling off. I blushed at the praise of Philip Ma ther, caught by my ears as the men hurried past; then I ran out to meet a tall man who came stepping quick ly through the dark. "Oh, Molly, woman," said your grandfather, here's news for you. I've taken the contract for building the Squire's great house, to be put up next summer. 1 m to start on plans this very week. What? Sorry, eh? For I was dropping a tear into Nanny's dress. Philip had taken ba by on one arm and flung the other about my waist, "N-n-o, but it's so good, and I'm so silly," I whimper ed. The fair began on Tuesday. There has never been one like it in the conn ty since, for every one was interest ed in it Tbe very next season Phil ip built the Squire's house, and was well paid for it too. Another year brought the church, and the great town hall; and children, lookicg back it seem to me that our me in the world began that Sabbath day when our father refused lo work, and lost bis place by the means. "Serve the Lord, my dears," said grandmamma, "and trust Him to take care of the rest" Congrega-lionalist. THE LEGISLATURE. The new Legislature will contain 36 Senators and 105 Representatives We append a list of the same, with the politics of each. Those marked with a were members of the last General Assembly: SENATORS. First District Hamilton county Wm if Wallace, Vachel Worthmgton, Democrats; Stephen H Boston, Re publican, Second District Butler and War ren counties Benjamin Butterworth Republican. Third District Montgomery and Preble David B. Corwm, Republi can. Fourth District Clermont and Brown Henry V. Kerr,Democrat Fifth District Clinton, Fayette and Greene S N Yeoman, Republi can. Sixth District Ross and High land Henry A Shepherd, Democrat Seventh District Adams, Jack son, Pike and Scioto J W Newman, Democrat .-. Eighth District Gallia,Lawrence, Meigs and Vinton J K Phillips,Re- publican. Ninth District Athens, Jb airfield and Hocking Robt E Reese, Demo crat Tenth District Franklin and Pickaway Jno G Thompson,Dem ocrat Eleventh District Clark, Cham paign and Madison Alex Waddle, Republican. Twelfth District Miami, Darke and Shelby John W Morris, Demo crat. Thirteenth District Logan, Har. din, Marion and Union M C Law rence, Ind. Republican. fourteenth District Washington Morgan and Noble PB Buell,Dem- ocrat Fifteenth District Muskingum and Perry Elias Ellis, Democrat sixteenth Distsict Delaware and Licking, W P. Reed, Democrat Seventeenth and Twenty Eighth Diatricts Knox and Morrow, Holmes and Wayne Daniel Paul, Democrat. Eighteenth District Tuscarawas and Coshocton John C Fisher.Dem ocrat. Nineteenth District Guernsey, Monroe and part of Noble John W Laughlin, Democrat. Twentieth District Harrison and Belmont Samuel Knox, Republi can. Twenty-first District Carroll and Stark Edwin Ferrall, Democrat Twenty-Second District Jefferson and Columbiana J K Rukenbrod, Republican. Twenty-Third District Trumbull and Mahoning L C Jones, Repub lican Twenty-Fourth District Ashtabu la. Lake aud Geauga I N Hatha- Wav. Republican Twenty-Fifth District Cuyahoga Wm Bingham and H W Curtiss, Republicans. Twenty-Sixth District Summit and Portage N W Goodhuc.Repub lican. Twenty-seventh and Twenty-ninth Districts Ashland, Lorain, xViedina and Richland, A. M. Burns, Repub lican. Thirtieth District Eric, Hnron, Ottowa and Sandusky Jno H Hud son, Democrat Thirty-first District Crawford, Seneca and Wyandot John Seitz, Democrat Thirty-second District Auglaize, Allen, Defiance, Mercer, Paulding, Van Wert aud Williams George W Andrews and Wm Sheridan, Demo crats. Thirty-third District Fulton, Lu cas, Henry ,Heary, Hancock, Putnam and Wood E D Potter and Alex W Tre3sler, Democrats. a REPRESENTATIVES. Adams, Frank J Bay less, D. Al.'cn, T M Robb, D. Ashland, Benj. F Myers, D. Ashtabula, W II Hovcland, R. Athens, C II Grosvener, R. Auglaize, J II Nelson, D. Belmont, T II Armstrong, R. Brown, Eli Parker, D. Butler, Jacob Kemp, D. Carroll, Jos Carnahan, R. Champaign, J F Cowey, R. Clark, Benj. Neff, R. Clermont, Sam'l A West, D. Clinton, J N Oren, R. Columbiana, E S Holloway, R. Coshocton, John Baker, D. Cuyahoga, John P Holt, J M Poc, D.; John M Cooley, Orlando J. Hodge, Hcury M Chapman, R. Darke, E M Parke, D. Delaware, T B Williams, R. Defiance, Henry Hardy, D. Erie, D C Richmond, R. Fairfield, Geo S Baker, D, Fayette, J L Myers, R. Franklin, J L Heitmann, Geo D Converse, D. Fulton, Ezra Mann, R. Gallia, E A Stone, R. Geauga, Geo T Ford. R. Greene, Isaac N Barret, R. Guernsey, A Armstrong, R. Hamilton, Jno M Patterson, Thos E Saer, Chapman C Archer, Geo W Boyce, E W Miller, Pad Hnston, James S Gordon, Elbert P Newell, D.; Lewis Glenn, James L. Haven, R. Hancock, Wm M'Kinley, D. Hardin, A W Manson, R. Harrison, Samuel Herron, R. Henry, J M Haag, D. Highland, Thos Boskins, D. Hocking, O Case, D. Holmes, MA Hoagland, D. Huron, Edgar Martin, R. J ackson, T J Harrison, R. Jefferson, A G Richards, R. Knox, A J Beach, D. Lake H J Tryan, Ind R Lawrence. John Morris. R. Lieking, Wm. Bell, jr.; D. Logan, W W Beatty, R. Lorain, J H Faxon. R. Lncas, Guido Marx, R C Thomp son, R. Madison, R C McCloud, D. Mahoning, S Newton, Ind. R. Marion, Robt Hill, D. Meigs, O B Chapman, R. Medina, F R Loomis, R. Mercer, Hiram Martin, D. Miami, J E Parson a Ti Montgomery, W H Seeley, D. and Capt C ADoIen, R. J Monroe, Jas Watson, D. Morgan, J C Vincent, D. .GiusKinenm. J A Mni.o. t n at, rV ' -" " Noble, Wm Van Meter, D. .i.iawa,Li uoie,i). Perry, E R P Baker, D. Pike, J B Ray, R. utnam, Geo Licht TV Richland, RobtBarnett, D. ' Ross, Milton McCoy, D. Sandusky,' Benj. Inman.D. hcioto, Geo Johnson, R. Seneca, Jas A Norton, D. Shelby, E M Greene, D. Starke, Edw Brooks and J Sher- nci, D. Summit, H H Mack, R. j Trumbull, J J McLean, R. Tuscarawas, E C Lewis, D Union.W H Conkright, R. Van Wert, Henry Weible, D. Vinton, T M Ray, R. Wayne, E B Eschelman, D. Washington, John Varley, R. Warren, Jas Scott, R. Williams, J W Nelson, D. Wood, Nathan, Hatfield, D. Wyandot, L A Bruner, D. . 1 ick-away, Wm T Conkling, D Portage, O Blake, R. Preble, G M Edson, R. Putnam, don T.JtK t- Death of the First Born. This beautiful extree.t from Tr Holland'Bnew book. Arthur Rnnni. caaue, will De rend with deen raiuct mtereso py many whose an rl 1 1 experience it truthfully portrays: "I stand in a darkened room be fore a little casket that holds the si lent form of my first born. My arm is around the wife and mother who weeps over the lost treasure, and cannot, till tears have their way, be comforted. I had not the thought that my child could die that my child could die. I knew that other children had died, but I felt safe. We lay the little fellow close hv hia grandfather at last; we strew his rave with flowers, and then return to our saddened home with hearts united in sorrow as they had been in joy, and with sympathies forever opened toward all who are called to kindred grief. 1 wonder where he is to-day, in what mature angelhood he stands, how he will look when I meet him, how he will make himsell known to me who has been his teach er ! He was like me? will his grand- tanner &now mmr 1 never can cease thinking of him as cared for and fed by the same hand to which my own youthful fingers clang, and as hear ing from the fond lips of my own father the story of his father's event ful life. I feel how wonderful has been the ministry of my children how much more I have learned from them than they ever learned from me how by holding my own strong life in sweet subordination to their helplessness, they have taught me patience, self-sacrifice, self-controL trnthfulness, faith, simplicity and purity. "Ah ! this taking to one s arms, a little group of souls, fresh from the hand of God, and living with them in loving companionship through all their stainless years is, or ought to be, like living in heaven, for such is the heavenly kingdom. To no one of these am I indebted more than to the boy who went away from me be fore tbe world had touched him with a stain. The key that shut him in the tomb was the only key that could unlock my heart, and let in among its sympathies the world of sorrow ing men and women who mourn be cause their little ones are not "The little graves, alas! how many there are! Tho mourners above them how vast the multitude! Broth era, sisters, I am one with you. I press your hands, I weep with you, I belong to you. Those waxen, lold- ed hands, that still breast so often Dressed warm to our own, those sleep bound eyes which have been so full of love and life, that sweet, unmoving, alabaster face ah! we have all looked upon them, and they have made us one and made us bet ter." Recipe for Curing Meat. The Germantown Telegraph, gives the following: To one gallon of water take li lbs salt, lb sugar, 4 oz saltpeter, 01 potash; in this ratio the pickle can be increased to any quantity desired. Let these be boiled together until all the dirt trom the sugar rises to the top, and is skimmed off. Then throw it into the tub to cool,and when cold pour it over your beef or pork, to re main the usual time lour or five weeks. The meat must be well cov ered with pickle, and should not be put down for at least two days after killing, during which time siignuy sprinkle with saltpetre, which re moves all the surface blood, etc.nd leaves the meat fresh and clean. Some omit boiling the pickle, and find it to answer well, though the op eration of boiling purifies the pickle by throwing off the dirt always found in salt and sugar. If this recipe is properly tried, it will never be abandoned. Nail Making by Machinery. It was about 1790 that machines for making nails began to be de vised on both sides of the Atlantic England had begun just fifty years before this to smelt iron from pit coal, and had developed ia tae nan century me iron business in general, and tbe nail business in particular, to such proportions as stimulated the desire for imnrnvprl processes; while in the United States the universal practice of building wrwipn lionses. to sav nothinornf " , j - ahina unrl other structures, made it a matter of great consequence to ob tain nails, it possioie oy a cneaper process than the traditional one of forge and anvil. An Englishman uy vue name oi sjiinora, a xristoi man, obtained a patent in 1740 for an ingenious contrivance of two steel rollers in which were sunk im pressions or forma of th niU h1f of the form being in each roller, so arranged that a bar of iron passed between the rollers wonld a string of nails, the head of each 1 being slightly attached to the point of the next to be then senarir.p,! he- nippers. This process, whether sim- . , 1 .. "i, 1 e : , . (iia or wnu several rows 01 indenta tions in the rollers, was found to be too expensive to become a real im provement. Just about the same time several persons in the United States began to woi'K out the idea of cutting nails from strips or rolled hoons of iron. It is Sometimes Said that 'Rpninrnin Cochran, who was a shopmate of Eli Whitney ( more fortunate aa the in ventor of the cotton-gin), made the nrst macnine orthe fi.iad,in 1790. At any rate between i794. when th first patent for a nail-cutting machine was issuea to one rearsons 01 New lorlt, and 1817, more than 100 pat ents were' issued in this country for nail-cutting machines and improve ments. In the first machine the nails were cut off from a slip or hoop, and headed afterward by a hammer, but as early as 1796, two patents were issued for cutting and heading ma chines Combined One to Garrotaon of Pennsylvania, and one to Chand- ler 01 jiiaryiana. me machine after ward patented by Jesse Reed of Massachusetts, with some later im provements, is essentially the ma chine most generally used at present Many of these early inventors spent large sums of money upon their sev eral machines, and it was estimated in-1810, when patents were taken out in England on tho machines in vented in Massachusetts,that $1,000, 000 had been spent by inventors up to that time, when a good machine made about 100 nails a minute. The English have not been slow to avail themselves of the results of, Yankee invention. Nail3 are now made by machinery in many towns and villages throughout Great Brit ain; but thejprincipal seats of the trade are in Birmingham, Wolver hampton, Bilston, Dudley, and a small district in Derbyshire. The British consumption of these prod ucts is immense, and in 1S67, there were exported from Great Britain of nails, screws and rivets, 13,111 tons, of the value of $1,648,555. We have not vet the returns of tlm late census in regard to this industry out mere are probably not far Irom 3000 nail machines in actual working in the United States, and the annual product cannot be less, but is proba bly more, than 100,000 tons. This is peculiarly an American industry, born on the soil, and has every op portunity of development The busi ness is extensively carried on in the Schuylkill iron region of Pennsylva nia, where the nic-a co liirpr-t from the furnace to the bloomery, thence to the rolling mill, and thence thro' the slitting and nail cutting machines so that all the operations from ore tn nails, are carried on in a single lo cality. "I Can Stop Drinking when I Please-" This is the language used by all moderate drinkers, under all ckcuui stances, and on all and every occas ion. Xhat is their strong citadel, and whenever attacked in their weak points, they redden up and become excited, and exclaim "I can stop drinking whenever I feel like it Do yon suppose if I wanted to stop drinking I would have to sign a pledge? , Such weak ness is unbecoming a gentleman, and scorn of his associates. Besides, do yon suppose 1 would sign a pledge not to touch, U3te nor haudle, while Mary, Melinda, the Misses McFlim- scy, and Mus ardens extend the glass, and ask us to partake of the nectar, that gives life and vim to our every action, and thought to our dull brains, and glib to our stupid tongues." This 13 the invariable answer wc get from the young ana inexper ienced. We will step up the round of the ladder ten years. Here comes the man of thirty, with bloated face, bloodshot eyes and unnaturally ex tended body. What does he say? Why he laughs at you and says: 1 can stop drinking whenever I feel liie it" We take another step of ten years up the ladder of time. Here comes a man of forty, staggering and reel ing in the street, having just been kicked out of one those holes of ini quity, where they sell strychnine at five cents a glass under the name of whisky, because he didn't have the shekel to pay. Ask him, and what will he answer: Ah, my friend, you are too late; the devil has fastened his fangs so firmly in me, there is nothing but death can release them. There was a time when I would not; now, when I would stop, I can't" Fifty years is scarcely ever reach ed by these men, and if they do reach that respectable age, it would be bet ter for themselves, their families and the community ia which they lire, had they not Those who say they can "stop whenever they wish," had better lay hold of the golden op portunity, for there is a day coming when they can not, be they ever so willing. Young man, beware of the first drink. Shun it It is more dangerous than the most poisonous reptile, and more venomous than the forked tongue of the adder. South ern. Organ. . Nail Making by Machinery. Wanted-A Witness. A Yankee having told an English man that he shot on one particular occasion, nine hundred and ninety nine snipe.his interlocutor asked him why he didn't make it a thousand at once. "No," said he, "not likely I'm go ing to tell a lie for one snipe. Whereupon the JngUsaman, who was rather 'riled,' and determined cot to be out done, began to tell a long story erf a man having swam from Li verpool to Boston. "Did you see him?" said the Yan kee, suddenly. 'Did j-ou sie him. yourself?" "Why, yes; of course I did; I was coming across, aud our vessel pas-std him a mile out of Boston harbor." "Well, I'm glad ye saw him, stran ger, 'cos you're a witness lhat I did it That wa weP'