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FREMONT WEEKLY JOURNAL,
PUBLISHED EVERY -FRIDAY, . -. t . -rt A T QT .TT""V- CoHsctlons furJahyctritiTBtiqgKi Qaatrf. TERMS OF THE JOURNAL; One year. In advance, - - -Six months, - - " " Tone months, - $2.00 1.W EVERY VARIETY OF JO PRINTING NEATLY AND QUICKLY DONE. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. LEGAL. I. H. UUOB. A. B. JUMOH. LEJIMON & FRENCH, a TTORNEYS AT LAW AND GENERAL fK kfZVKT CTYIltf OKIO. Mr. Lommon will be in bin office at Fremont, oa Thursday of each week. Prompt attention given to all Wjfal business. H. -rDTBLOlT. OABVB. WTNSLOW A GARTER, a TTYVRVEYS AT LAW, Fremont, Ohio. Of- A nee in Tyler 'a Block. 1 J. L. GREENE, Sm. ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. ill .iwnd to leeal business in Sandusky and adjoiuinj? counties, Office, corner room, tip stairs. Tyler's rjtocic rreinoni, u. H. KVERFTT. J AS. H niLU EVERETT & FOWLER, a TTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. f and Solicitors in Chancery; will attend to pro fessional boatnosa m sanuuHky ana aajolumg coun ties. Office, second story, Bucklancis isew biock. Fremont. O. MEDICAL. D. H. BRLKKERHOFF, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office In Back land's Old Block, on Front street. Residence on Birchard A Ten re, corner of Wood street. Office heursfrom 16loUA.iL, 1 to 4 I. JL, and J tot P. M. f DENTISTRY, t DR. A. F.PRICE, SURGICAL MECHANICAL DENTIST, Office over Bank of Fremont, White's Block, will be I anna in uis oiocv at au ujucb. HOTEL8, BALL HOUSE, inpTB OV FRONT STREET AND BIECH- VARD AVENUE, Fremont, O. Guests carried to and from each train tree of charge. 8 TOUGH & SON, Proprietors. - - - KESSLER HOUSE. TE. WILLIS, Proprietor. Passengers carried . to and from the House free of charge. Situat ed comer of Front and State streets. Fremont, O, KICHOLS HOUSE, a OOOMMODATIONS FIRST-CLASS. W. F. .Ve"!111111, Proprietor.Clyde. Ohio. Population of Clvde, S,3i0. Livery Stable In connection with the House. USDSEX SOUSE, T INI'SEY, Sandusky Coanty, Ohio, K. S. Bower 1 Proprietor. The proprietor takes pleasnre la announcing that he if prepared to accommodate the traveling public. Every attention paid to the comfort of guests of tn ttouse ivyi i EXCHANGE HOTEL. ; BELLEVUK, O. John Ford, Proprietor, cenlly rented and furai&bed. Re- BLRCH HOUSE, t LEVEL AND, O, 1M Water street, near the iiaiiroaa lA'pol, ana in uie center o Dusmess. H:s!Hu.:T:proPrieto, COMMISSION MERCHANTS. X. a. KAWBOK, JAS. O0RK, OSKPH L. BAWSOK J. L. RAWSON, & CO., ' STORAGE, FORWARDING & COMMISSION Merchants. Dealers in Coarse Salt, Fine Salt. Dairy Salt, Land Plaster, Calcined Plaster, Water Lime, etc. Having purchased the entire property known as the Fremont Warehouse and Steam Be nton, at the head of navigation on the b&ndnsky Grain. jliver, we are prepared u receive, swru nuu amy liQTODer, .uercnaiicise anu ouiw pruuuee. sp Office, at elevators. Fremont, O. 1-1 ARCHITECT, J. C. JOHNSON, . ARCHITECT AND DESIGNER, Office in Moore and Rawson's Block, corner of Front and Gar rison streets, Fremont, Ohio. All orders promptly attenoea to. rayi. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN S.BRUST,r TTOUBK PAINTER, GRAINER, PAPERER II and aatsorainer. nesiaance on soiilu Btreet, in Dillon A Miller's addition. - All orders promptly executed and satiaf action guaranteed. Orders may he left at Thooias, Grand t Lang's Drug Store. II LIGHT GUARD JTOHX JT. SPICIIEK, Leader. The Liplit Guard Band is composed of twenty three members, and are at all times prepared to furnish Music fur PARADES, FUNERALS, EX CURSIONS, on reasonable terms, where previ ous contracts do not interfere, by inquiring of F. Fabing, Manage rK by addressing H. W.Bctts,Sec ORCHESTRA I Thev are also prepared to fnmlih String Music for PARTIES, BALLS, PIC-NICS, Ac, on reason able terms, by applying to JuunJ. SpicnEB,Leftder. FsJtaoKT, OlRli. liitf PATENTS. " SOLICITORS AKD aTTOKKZT TOB U. S. and FOREIGN PATENTS. ETJREXDGE & 00 ; 1 ST Sasierlr St.. pposlte A merl an Unit) Cleveland) With Associated Offices in Washington and For eign Contries. 17-47 HOI I FOR THE WEST!! The undersigned would notify all persons who de sign traveling westward that he is prepared to sell THROUGH TICKETS to all TBI LKinmtt ForNTS is Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, and California. W. H. ANDREWS. OSes in BirchanTt Block, Fremont, 0. " ' SSyl LEEK, DOERLNa & CO., . JMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF YANKEE NOTIONS, JOYS JANCY pOODS, Xe. 183ndl3S Water St. CLEVELAND, OHIO. T. W. LKKK LaiW.I, TX)KBIKO. ft. H. TXLON. E. F. H AFFORD. CARRIAGE factory. Corner Front St, and Birchard Ave. CARRIAGES, OPEN AND TOP BUGGIES con stantly on hand, or made to order in any style. ' E Particular attention paid to repairing. All work doos at my factory warranted. ri E. F. H AFFORD. J. P. MOORE, MANUFACTURER OF CiRRIAGES,BUGGIES &WAG0NS I DESIRE to call the attention of all to the ad ditions I have recently made to my CARRIAGE FACTORY. I save enlarged aad remodeled my shop, as to give the niiurpaiied facilities for ex ecuting, in a superior manner, every description of Carriages and Wagon work. My workmen are re liable and competent. All material is selected with anecial care, and thoroughly seasoned before it is nianuractared. - My aim is to furnish work which snail have a merited reputation for superior quality aad style. I have fitted up a large store room and ball keep always on hand. Every arlety of Carriages, Bnf glee, iaaBter, ftpi-ma; aia Blarkiet Wa(ssi With then newly acquired facilities my prices will defy txHupetiiion. J. P. MOORE, Carriage Factorv, corner Garrison and Water atreeta, Fremont, Ohio. AMBROSE OCHS, MANUFACTURER OF mini rass i ra, CORNER OF STATE AND OAK BTS.; HAVING grcstlv enlarged his shop and in creased his facilities for doingfirst-class work asks the attention of the public to his largeand SPLENDID ASSORTMENT Of Carriages, Buesrles and Wagons, kept constant ly on hand, made of the best material, of the high est order of workmanship, and the latestttyles. tr Catl and examine my stock before pirchas-1 lnrslaewhere. A. OCR. .Fimt,Os4ei. 1H I ft I I I Ine Established 1839. T3 Vol.XLVI. FREMONT, SANDUSKY Weekly Journal. COUNTY, OHIO ; Xl--T T! "TJ VI FEIDAY, MARCH 6. 1874. New Series Vol. XXII. No. 9. MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., NEW YORK. n o p 11 o CO o H H " a Ph !T3 rltS 0Q a o 1 I Q o O ANDREW W. GILL. President. Lucius McAdak, Sec'y and Act'y. J t - HOOD t HAND, Gen'l Agtsfor Ohio, except Toledo District Headquarters, 197 Superior Street, Cleveland, Ohio. DR3.RICJS, Medical Examiners. c m o CD 3 o o Ml c-f o; H C r EYEEETT CLAPP, Vice President H. C. Clench, Asst Sec y. 51-61 I I I REAL ESTATE E. LOUDENSLEGER & CO., OmCE Uo. l.DEirOOS' BLOCK. HOUSES, LOTS, FARMS, LANDS. The following desirable property is offered for sale at reasonable prices and eay terms, rcrsons wishing to purchase property should call and learn particulars: T?0R SALE Vacant Lots in different parts of JL the city, races ranginp from fiso to (l.uo owing to location. . E. LOUDENSLEGER & CO. FOR SALE A two story Frame Dwelling Honse containing eight rooms, pantry and closets, good cellar under the house, ail new and in good order. The tot contains about one-third of an acre, situatad in the first ward, on the northwest corner of Ewing and Wood Streets. Price $3,000, pay ments made easv. This pronertv would be ex. changed for good timbered land in either Sandusky, Wood or Ottawa counties. WANTED A tract of 400 or 300 acres of choice timbered land in Sandusky or Ottawa coun ties. . LOUDENSLEGER & CO. 3T E3 CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY! CLYDE, OHIO The nndaarirned havtne been ensaired in the Carriage Manufacturing business for the last twenty-Ave years, would reepes trolly inform tue ouraos oi . Sandusky and Adjoining Counties That he has permanently located himself in CLYDE, SASDUSKY OOUITTY.OHiO, For the purpose of prosecuting the Carriage Manu facturing Business in all Its various branches, and will keep constantly sn hand a large variety of Open and Top Buggies, Three Sprngand Platform Wagons, Made of the best material and latest styles known . to the trade. Prompt attention given to Repairing and Repainting Old Buggies! He will ksepconstantly on hand and for sale Smith1! Coal, Turned Spokes, Bent felloes, Hubbs. roieiana muis. an wen ousonea. He invites special sttentlon to his work, together vfiiu the ww prices, for which be is enabled to Sell same. C OsBVBN. rydo, Ohio, August is, mi s. THE Boots & Shoes IN THE CITY, CAN BE FOUND AT Dorr & Soil's Call and Examine for Yourselves. '"i vrev- LANE'S a Ki- WOOL . w FOR SALE BT TSCHUMY & D0NCYS0N. COMPLETE BOOR STORE. INGHAM, CLARKE & C0: Wholesale and Retail. Libraries. Several hundred choice branch of Literature. volumes In every Sunday Scheel Baali.. Twenty thousand volumes of good tone se i .u- .v.. mi. Liurpum). Holiday Books. An immense variety. Boys and Girls Books. Optic's KeUogg's Sophie May's. Several hun dred voinmes from ail the popular authors. Primers ar d Tst Books. Fipeen hundred dozen, at from IS cents per uusen hi a-.vu per ucaen. Initial Stationery. Ail the new rtyies and sises J nsil' Bosks. For Sunday Schools, Church Choirs and sing ing scnoois. medical and Law Bsekl. A foil variety 1400 volumes. Pnetotrrapta Albnnte. Over 60 varieties et from 15 cents to $26.00. tiChaan Ruki. . A small quantity of shelf'-worn books, good tor cnooi, f nvate, or s. o. lulhranes. Any book in market supplied to order. nr&HAlf, CLAEEE & 00., 217 Saperior iU, Cleveland, Ohio. TO MANUFACTURERS TITS "Cooper House" Bulding will be for rent after December 1st, 73. To a party who would use it for the manufacture of Boots or Shoes, very loersi teims win oe given, uwitl hau Fremont, Nov. , I;3. FINEST ASSORTMENT OF 82) In for I. Is an Is an It I. M. KEELER'S FREMONT, OHIO- Notary Publie, Real Estate and General Intelligence Office, Among the strongest Fire Insurance Companies In the land companies that paid every dollar of their losses at CHICAGO and BOSTON will be found the Aeeett. HOME, New York, 14,852,697 PHffiNIX, Hartford, 1,678,613 PHENLX, N. Y., 2,008,947 HUMK Columbus, 517,176 ROYAL. Liverpool 10,000.000 mvmiAb bomon, 8,000,000 ARMENIA, Pittsburg, 327,642 HOWARD, N.Y., 695,500 ilreAssociat'n,PniL 2,513,000 GKMEKAL INTELLIGENCE. Persons at a distance desiring information from this point can address me. If the subject does not require much investigation a tew postage stamps will oe sum cient remuneration. Resident of Fremont Since 1840. BlFEEENCES.- F. S. White. Bank of Fremont. A. ii. junior, first national iunk. uen. it. f. iduckiana. The panic is over. Money is be coming more plenty. Business all over the country is reviving. Onr business men are paying cash and the highest prices for grain and all kinds of farmer's products. New men are coming into our city. City lots are being sold. Preparations for new. buildings are being made. New manufactories are opening. It is acknowledged all over the country that Fremont is one of the liveliest and best towns in Northern Ohio. At I. Mt Keeler's Agency you can get Insured, Eent Property, or Buy any of the following': Office in Backiand (old) Block, to Rent. Two Offices in Buckland (new) Block, to Rent. Store Room in Clapp Comer, to Rent. ITS feet front on Birchard Avenue, bv 1U feet deep ya Whittlesey Street, a very hanusome and desirable comer. Will sell one-half, one-third, or the whole. Price for the whole (3,000. Lot No.' 955, on the sooth side of Court Street. near the Depot, for sale at Sl,500. The Clapp Corner, Front and Garrison Streets. ieet front by 132 feet deep, with Store, Dwell- ng ana tfara. une or uie finest comers in the city. For sale at $12,000. The lot itself is worth tlie money. Out-lot No. 122. on south side of Tiffin Street. between S and 4 acres, for sale at f 200. Flouring Mill. 8 Run Stones. Saw MilL Frame Dweiiing, good Water Power, 8 to 10 acres Land, 1 mile to Railroad, ail in good order. For sale at 110,000. 1C rods front on Birchard avenue, S Lots with S : Dwellings, choice Fruit and Shrubbery, good Fences and Sidewalks: two minutes walk from the Post-office, none more pleasantly located in the city, for sale. ' - 103 feet fronton Crophan Street, adioininir Front Street, suitable for Store Buildings, with story Brick Dwelling on southwest comer, east of and -adjoining Fori Stephenson Park, for sale. A choice Farm of 126 acres, IV miles north o the City, fine Orchard, 80 rods dsep river front; Buildings, Bams, Sheds, Brick Yard. . Is worth $100 per acre but will be sold fur (M per acre. out-iot jno. a, x acres in i nan riau-s auo-ui vis ion, lj miles north of town, for sale. CO Lots, from half an acre to 10 acres In Glenn Springs' sub-division; half mile from the Depot. Just the place for mechanics and suburban resi dences. Wcni part lot SI, with t-story Brick Store and Dwelling, on south side State Street, for sale. Lot No. 1150. on the east side of Arch Street. south end, Frame Dwelling, for sale at $900. T acres in high-state of cultivation, all kinds Fruit. Berries. Frame Dwelling, Barn, Shed and Hcnery, on south side East Main Street, one mile from the Court Houoe. Norwalk, Ohio, for sale at $9,000, cash $2,000, balance on time. The "Cooper House." Hotel and Bam property. the center of the city. Good for Furniture Warehonae, Dry Goods or Grocery Stores, or any kind of Manufacturing purposes., llereisachance a speculation. 6,000 Lots in Oak Wood Cemetery, for sale. . M. KEELER'S ACENCY 2d Story Bacliland's (old) Block, the place to transact your business. Strangers visiting Fremont are invited to call. THE FAVORITE HOME REMEDY. This unrivalled Southern Remedy is warranted not to contain a single particle of Mebgurt, or any injurious riineral substance, but is PURELY VEGETABLE, . containing those Southern Roots and Herbs, which all-wise Providence has placed in countries where Liver Diseases moBt prevail. It will Cure ail Diseases caused by uerangemant ot the Liver aaa Bowels. Simmons' Liver Regulator, or Medicine, eminently a Family Medicine; and by being kept ready for immediate Resort will save many hour of suffering and many a dollar in time and Doctors' num. ....... After over Fory Tears' trial- it Is still receiving the most unqualified teetimenials to its virtues from persona iti ,tha highest character and respon sibility,. ..Eminent physicians commend it as the most - , - ' EFFECTTJAli SPECIFIC For yspepMn end IadigesUaa. .-J Armed with thiB ANTIDOTE, all climates and changes of water and food may be faced without fear. As a Remedy in MALARIOUS FEVERS, BOWEL COMPLAINTS, RESTLESSNESS, JAUNDICE, NATJ8KA, IT HAS NO EQUAL. is the Cheapest, Purest and Best Family Medi cine in the World 1 WAHCrAOTDBID OKXT BT J. II. ZEILIX CO., MACON, GA., and PHILADELPHIA. Price $1.00. Sold by all Drugglst. P. of H. THE REGULAR COMMUNICATION of Fort Stephenson Grange, No. 2M, P. of H., is beid at Shomo Hall, on the First Sat urday before the full moon of each and ev ery month, at 10 A. M. January 3 and 31. Febru ary 28 and March 28. B. VV. LEWIS, W. M. E.W.AMSD1N, Sec'y. I In I On I On I On I I On On un So On .iniii t He And I'm Your But . That And Bat i That And "My I've They Bnt 'I And x And The And He And But I And .. Bat So His But -it u. tr. And Just x I But And And And An' If The Then 'Is Can Can Can can Can And Does Can Can Poetry. THE EDITOR'S GUESTS. The Editor sat in bis sanctum, his countenance farrowed with care. Els mind at the bottom of cosiness, his feet at the top of a chair, His chair-arm an elbow supporting, bis right hand upholding his head. His eyes on the dosty old table with different docu ments spread: There were thirty long pages from Howler, with underlined capitals topped. And a short disquisition from Growler, requesting his newspaper stopped; There were lyrics from Gusher the poet, concerning sweet flowerets and sephyrs. And A stray gem from Plodder the farmer, describ- a couple of heifers; There were billets from beautiful maidens, and bills from a grocer or two, And his best leader hitched to letter, which in quired if he wrote it, or whot There were raptures of praises from writers of the smooth and meUinluons school, And one of his rivals last papers, informing him he was a fool; There were several long resoiutione, with names tellin whom theTwere bv. telling whom they were by. Canonizing some harmless old brother, who had done nothing worse than to die; There were traps en that table to catch him, and serpents to sting and to smite him; There were gift enterprises to sell him and bitters attempting to bite him; There were long staring "ads' from the city and money with never a one. Which added, "Please give this insertion, and send . in your bill when you're dene;' There were letters from organizations their meet ings their wants, and their laws, Which said, "Can yon print this announcement for the good of our glorious cause? There were tickets inviting his presence to festi vals, parties and shows. Wrapped in notes, with "Please give us a notice,1 demurely slipped in st the close; short, as his eye took the table, and ran o'er its ink spattered trash, There was nothing it did not encounter, excepting perhaps it was cash. Ths editor dreamily rendered on several ponderous """6", different lines of action, and the pulling of dif ferent strings; Upon some equivocal doings, and some unequivocal duns; how few of his numerous patrons were quietly prompt-paying ones; friends who subscribed "jogt to help him," and wordy encouragement lent, And had given him plenty of counsel but never had paid him a cent; vinegar, kind-hearted people were feeding him every hour, Who saw.not the work they were doing, but won dered that "printers are sourt" several Intelligent townsmen, whose kindness That they kept an eye out on his business, and tnM was so without stint, him just what he should print; men wno naa renaerea nna lavors, and never pushed forward their claims, long as the paper was crowded with locals eon - taming their names; varlouB other small matter, sufficient histemnemlO-OCtOr. to roil, uueij comnveo k oe mamng me oiooa of an J r i. j v: . ,i . , - . """"""i dtobTsZitr mmaaT Andhe needed some pleasant occurrence, his wakened emotions to soothe; had it for to, on the threshold, a slow and reli- able tread, a farmer invaded the sanctum, and these are the words that he said: "Good momin', sir, Mr Printer; how is your body, to-day? glad you're te home; for yon fellers is al"ays runninf away, paper last week wat so spicy nor sharp as the one the week before; I s'pose when the campaln is opened, youU oe wnoopln' It up to 'em more. feller that's printin' The Smother, is goin' for you, pretty smart; onr folks said this momin' at breakfast, they thought he was gettin' the start. I hashed 'em right up in a minute, and said a good word for you: told them i believed you was tryin' to do just as well as you knew; iu.,u von cant emect mnrh of no m.n r blame him for what he don t know. Butvleavln' aside pUasure for business, I've brought ; youmylitUeboyJim; I thought I would see If yon couldnt make an editor outen o' him. family stock is increasin', while other folks' seems to run short. got a right smart of a family it's one of the old fashioned sort: There's Ichabod, Isaac and Israel, a workln' away on the farm do about as much as one good boy and mak e things go off like a charm. There's Moses and Aaron are sly ones, and slip like a couple of eels; thy-re toPable steady In one thing they al'aya i. iuuhu w uiair weals. 'ttaiu-a 13 to 1 Know . .1 , III. - I. . ft. invents i cant see) Joseph Is studyin' medicine and they're both oi -em Doardin with me. ucrv a Aunuu anu euoen is mameu' eacn woraw my farm for himself. Sam smashed bis nose at a shoo tin' and so he Is laid on the shelf. rest of the boys are all growin', 'cept this little rant, which is Jim; I thought perhaps I'd be makin' an editor outen o' him. alnt no great shakes for to labor, though I've labored with him a good deal, give him some strappin' good arguments I know he couldn't help but to feel; he's buut out of second-class timber, and notn- 3 1 3. ..-v.,. . asapig. keep him a-carryin' luncheons, and flllin' and bringin' the jugs, tako him among the pertatoes, and set him to nlrWInl Ih. hnra- .. X,' v. . v Knmpn Itutnnw There's chumin' snd washin' of dishes, and other descriptions of chores, he dont take to nothin' but victuals, and bell never be much I'm afraid, I thought It would be a good notion to learn him . the editor's trade, body's too small for a farmer, his judgment Is rather too slim, I thought we perhaps could be makin' an edi tor outen o' him. ain-t mucn to git np a paper it woaiant take WIUU 1U Ul llllW illlllC, A Out MUIIAHI WIW i .i i a n-Linn t ... some good strappin' fellow to turn: things that was once hard in doing', is easv tiough not to do ; keep an eye on your machinery, and crack J?2T"; VTT . cmt nr.. and howt w nni w """ lis most of it made by machinery I can see it r' aii plain enough now. poetry, too, is constructed by machinery of out rent designs, ...1 . 1. - , A .1 II. length of the lines: I hear a New York clairvoyant is rnnnin' one sleeker than grease. a-rentm' her heaven-bora productions at a couple of dollars apiece; since the whole trade has growed easy, twoold be easy enough, I've a whim, you was agreed, to be makia' an editor oaten o' Jim." Editor sat in his sanctum, and looked the old man in the eye, glanced at the grinning young hopeful, and mournfully made his reply: your son a small unbound edition of Moses and Solomon both? he compass his spirit with meekness, and strangle a natural oath? he leave all his wrongs to the future, and carry his heart in hs cheek? Cmhspweek?ton"dUTeon he courtenriy'talk to an equal, and brow- beat an Impudent dunce. . ne Keep tnmgs in apple-pie order, and do a nan aozen at oncer he touch all the springs of knowledge, with quick and reliable touch, . , be sure that he knows how much to know, and know bow not to know too much? be know bow to spar np his virtue, and put a check-rein on his pride? ... he carry a gentleman's manners, within a rhi noceros' hide? he know all, and do all, aid be all, with cheer fulness, courage and vim? I 1 1 i I J I I I I I i I I I I . I a i I I I I I - I I f,,,- I in me : If so, we perhaps can be making an editor oaten of him. The farmer stood curiously listening, while won. der his visage o'enpread; And he said, "Jim, I guess well be goin; he's probably out of his head." Bat lo! on the rickety stair-case, another reliable tread. And entered another old farmer, and these are the words that he said: "Good morning, sir, Mr. Editor; how is the folks, to-dsyT I owe yon for next year's paper, I thought I'd come in and pay. And Jones is gain' to take it, and this is his money, nere; I shot down on lendin' it to him, and then coaxed him to try it a year. And here is a few little items, that happened last week, in onr town; I thought they'd look good for the paper, and so I Just jotted 'em down. And here Is a basset of cherries my wife picked expressly ror yon; And a mall bunch of flowers from Jennie she thought she most send somethin'. too Your doin" the politics bully, as all of our famly - . ' . . .. . i0 P " oppin', and give agree; 'em a good one for me. And now yon are chuck full of business, and wont oe tann' your time; I've things of my own I must tend to good day, sir; i d neve a win cumD." The Editor sat In his sanctum and brought down ms nst with a thump; "God bless that old farmer," he muttered, "he's regular, jolly old trump. And 'tis thus with onr noble professsion, and thus it will ever be still; There are some who appreciate its labor, and some who perhaps never will. Bnt In the great time that Is coming, when Gabri el's trumpet shall sound, And they who have labored and rested shall come from the quivering ground. When they who have striven and suffered to teach and ennoble the race, dhaD march at the front of the column, each one in his God-given place. As they pass through the gates of The City, with Broad and victoriona tread. The editor, printer and devil, will travel not far from the head. Selected Story. A DOCTOR'S ADVENTURE. "And now we'll have a cosy, com fortable evening together," said mv wire. "Ana-Dut wnat s tnat Irving?" My wife started nervously as a sharp peal of the bell interrupted our Drier interval or domestic quiet. Unly tne surgery bell, my dear. Somebody Wanting me, I 8UPPOSe." And I went down stairs, secretly wondering to my8eu II, after all there is such a wide difference be- , , " unccu a gaucy wavseuu a. country The surgery door stood wide open, out nooody was there, and through tho hlinHinrr Horlrnaoa u.ujM.t, uuiuuoo niwuuu could just discern the black outlines a Close Carriage, and a man Stand ing at the horse's head. Who's therewhat's Wanted?' asked, coming to the threshhold, and instinctively buttoning up the over coat I had hurriedly thrown on. You re wanted, Doctor," said the man, speaJung indistinctly behind the muffling that . surrounded his face. Yes; but what for? Who wants me?' - - - I am not at liberty to tell." I had already entered the carriage, bat this suspicious answer inspired me with distrust. . 1 made a step to descend, but I was too late. The vehicle was already in motion "It is quite unnecessary to alarm vnnrspl r rinrfnr " Raid a niiior mui ureu Tuice m my Blue, -ueiieve me VOH are quiwj baie; unu x irusi, you 11 not feel any Uneasiness When I tell von that von must ha hlinrlfolrlofi." Anrl nt th nama t.im fUr1 bandage was deftly slipped over my eyes, "Hold!" 1 ejaculated. "It strkes me that is rather superfluous. The night is dark as Erebus, and you nave no lamp." "Possibly," returned the dry voice, "but it is best to run no risks." And then ensued a silence of some ten Or fifteen minutes, while the car- , murmured Dreainings or my un Known companion Kept time to my own uncomiortaoie tnoughts. At length my companion spoke again - in tne same soft, modulated tone: "Doctor, once more a little precau tion is necessary your promise never to divulge to a human soul a word of this night's visit" I hesitated. . "I cannot bind myself by any such covenant. The relations between physician and patient are of course confidential; butr-" Aucuuungn uauicuauiuuuy iiciv, and tne QOOr Was SWUUg Open. At the same instant something: cold touched my temple. It was the muz- . . . C ..... zie or a pistol, i recoiled in nor- TOr. . "You surely would not murder me? "You promise, doctor?' I promise! I gasped, rocoiling once more from the chilling; touch of the cold steel at my temple, Very well: come!" I was led up a narrow walk through aoorway into a room, wnere my bandage was removed suddenly from J J m I . - ... I It a ennr nraa vnm,l,nw v wtn lu 'j """"" w mc ruinous COUage, long Since aDan doned to decay, in the very heart of dense, Swampy WOOdS. HOW the Car riage ever reached it I was at a loss TT . ;l rt v u uuu a uuc ui ouaw, 11 Uf ii 1 1 , . i ... "POiy inro wn mso ine comer OI tne mouldering noor, lay a prostrate ri2- nre, moaning at every breath. His wafl r,onf!eftle(1 k, hanrllro. J -unvi chief, and the blood was slowly drip ping irom a gunsnot wound iust above the ankle a wound that had been clumsily bandaged by some un skillful hand. Moreover, there was dark red stain upon the straw where his head lay, and his light brown hair was matted with groa?;- ulated drops. Two or three men stood around, with rude masks of black cloth drawn over their faces, which three slits were cut for the eyes and mouth, and a female figure knelt behind the straw, veiled closely. xne men silently, made way for as I advanced into the apartment, and held their lanterns so that th ioridlignt should fall full upon my strange patient as silently I StOOped anu emmiaea DOlfl WOaaQS, aaneu my Carriage COm- pan ion. "I can do nothing. The man must die." "Nonsense! a mere bullet through the leg-what does that amount to?" hurriedly gasped the man. "In itself, not mueh; but that blow upon the skull must prove fatal." F A low, half-suppressed cry broke irom tne woman opposite, one tore the veil from her face, as if she could not breathe through its heavy folds, revealing features as white and beautiful in their marble agony as so much sculptured stone. She did not seem more than thirty, but i afterwards Knew tnat sne wa3 m deed ten years older. But, in spite oi ner present anguish, how grandly beautiful she was ! Large dark eyes, hair like coiled gokLcatchingr strange gleams from the shining lanterns and a broad, smooth brow it was a face you see once in a whole lifetime. And yet, in the midst of her dis tress, she never spoke. "At least you can do something for him, doctor?" said my interlo cutor, impatiently. "Don't let us waste time here." As I proceeded in my ministrations the moaning grew fainter and fainter, the convulsive movements became scarcely perceptible. A faint gleam of hope lighted up the face of the woman who knelt with clasped hands opposite; she looked appeal ingly at me. , "He is better he is surely bet ter?' "lie will be better soon." 1 ans wered, moved to pity in spite of my self. "He cannot live half an hour longer." The horror of that sepulchral si lence that dawned as my accents died away shall I ever forget ii? And five minutes afterwards the breath ing, spasmodic and painful to hear, died into eternal stillness. The woman lifted the corner of the handkerchief and gazed into the ghastly face. It was that of a young man of about two and twenty, and who had evidently been marvelously -looking. "Oh, heavens! he is dead! Her clear, agonized voice was ring in my ears as they led me back into darkness of the night. I felt a bank note pressed into my hand as entered the carriage once more. "Doctor, you have done your best; it is not your fault that your efforts have not been more successful. Re member, you are pledged to secrecy !" The next moment I was whirling swiftly through the November mid night, with tue strange, unquiet feeling of one wakened suddenly from a startling dream. Yet it was no dream alas! it was a startling reality. The carriage stopped at a cross road near the village. "Please to alight here, sir," said the driver. "You . are not far from home." I obeyed, and stood listening in the middle of the road while the noise of the carriage wheels died away, losing its distinctness in the shriek of the restless winds. And the clock in the village church toll ed out the hour of one. Late as it was, however, my sur gery was still open and lighted up; the servant from Haddenleigh Hall had just ridden to the door. "If you please doctor, jrou are wanted immediately at the Hall. The colonel said you were to ride my horse, if yours were not already saddled, and I can walk; so there will be no time lost." I mechanically mounted the noble animal that stood waiting for me, and rode off, rather glad of an op portunity to revolve in my mind the singular adventure that had that evening befallen me. Haddenleigh stood a little back from the road, on a magnificent knoll crowned with century old chestnuts and beaches; and I reach ed the broad stone steps in about half an hour, by dint of rapid rid ing. As I entered the vestibule, Col onel Hadden, who had been pacing up and down the hall in a perfect gony of impatience, came to meet me. "Is that you, Dr. Meller? I thought you never would come. We're in a pretty state of confusion here! Bur glars in the house mv wife's set of diamonds gone nobody knows what else but old Hopkins left his sign manual on one of the fellows. They mwt be caught; they can't escape far. For, you see " "Yes, but, Colonel Hadden " "Oh, aye I understand you want to see your patieni? It's Hop kins, the butler; he got an ugly blow on the left arm and afterward my wife went herself for Dr. Maynard no offense, Meller, but he lives near er than you but he was out. She has just returned. I couldn't very well leave Hopkins and Mrs. Had den is such a kind, good soul, she insisted on going herself to fetch Maynard "But, my dear sir " "Ah. true ! Come along to Hop kins' room." Hopkins, the butler, was as vol uble as his master, and ten times as circumstantial; and by the time I had set his broken forearm I was pretty well in possession of all the particulars of the attempted burg lary of Haddenleigh. And thinking of my midnight patient whose life had ebbed out up no the pile of straw, I felt a strange guiltiness a3 I listened to Colonel Hadden's eager conjectures as to the whereabouts of the desperadoes who had fled. "And now, doctor, you'll take a glass of wine," said the hospitable old gentleman, ushering me into hi3 library. It was brilliantly lighted, and warm w:.th the crimson glow of a geniai fire, before which, in a singularly graceful attitude, sat a lady, wrap ped in the gorgeous folds of an In dia shawl. "My wife, doctor. Isabel, my love, this is Doctor Meller." We stood before one another in silence. I could not speak, for I knew that I. was looking into the startled agonized eyes of the woman who had knelt scarcely an hour ago by the dying couch in a desolate cottage Colonel Hadden's new wife, of whose beauty I had heard so much. The Colonel talked on, but I heard not a word that he said. I could not but marvel at the wonderful self-possession of the woman, who smiled and looked grave, and said "yes" and "no" just in the right places. "To be sure," the Colonel was say ing as I woke into a sort of con sciousness of his voice, "the loss of Isabel's diamonds is something ser ious, but, of course, we shall recover tdem again. Only, my love, it was """"" v-aivigoo ui vuu 10 leave tnem on tne drawing-room table." "I was careless," replied Mrs. Harl den, calmly. "Doctor, you are not going? Colonel, you have forgotten that curious old book yon were want- to show Doctor Meller." j As the door closed behind the honest old gentleman, Mrs. Hadden glided up to me and placed her cold hand on mine. it was like the touch of an icicle. "Doctor, you have ray secret you surely will not betray it?" "I am pledged to silence, madam," I returned, coldly; "but this de ceit" "It was not my fault Doctor." waned we woman, "it 13 my fate. How I endured it I scarcely know; were I to pause and think. I should go mad. The man who died to night was my son! Colonel Harlan knows nothing of mv first marriage. nor 01 mis oreadtul secret of my son's life that has weighed me down forj-ears. Over and over again I have thought to escape from it, but it lias louowed on my footsteps like a aoom. Ao-nignt closes that chap ter of my life oh, heaven I how dreadfully! But my secret is safe the diamonds provided for that." "But your husband, Mrs. Had den?" She covered her pallid, beautiful face with her hands. I knew what you would say, Dr. mener, 1 love him and honor him beyond all men; but what can I do? Believe me, I have never willingly wronged or deceived him. I never dreamed of of " She paused abruptly. Colonel Hadden was entering the room, and and the smiling, casual remark she addressed to him filled my heart with amazement almost admiration. I rode home to my blue-eyed lit tle Eleanor, feeling, as I entered the snug sitting room, as if I were re turning to the homely, happy atmos phere of every day life. But I never forgot the terrible excitement, the feverish suspense of that November night. The desperadoes who had attemp ted to rifle liaddenleigu Hall were never detected or taken all trace of them seemed to have utterly vanish ed out of the earth. And were it not for the bank note, which had most liberally recompen sed my services, and the everlasting witness borne by Mrs. Hadden's lovely, startled face, I should almost have been tempted to fancy that all the events of that marvelous Novem ber midnight were the fragments of dream. This was my adventure the first and last that ever crossed the path way of my life. Lucky Mistake. Among steerage passengers whe drifted over to Naw York from Havre, a little while ago, was a young French girl named Louis Du mont Her destination was Newark, Delaware, where she had a' distant female relative living, in indigent circumstances, and, as she believed, the only surviving kin she had in the world. By some mistake, owing to her inability to understand the English language, she" took a train on the Delaware, Lackawana and Western Railroad, and got off at Newark, New Jersey. When she was informed of her error,she bought a ticket to return again to New York on the next train, but on ac count of a very remarkable occur rence she was induced to change her mind. As the girl sat in the depot, down cast in spirit, alone in a strange land, and almost penniless, visions of her home in "La Belle i ranee crossed her her mind. She thought of her mother who had recently died, of her only brother who fell with his father has they fought side by side at the terrible battle of Saarbruck, and as she mused upon her past jojs and present loneliness, she unconsci ously toyed with a large gold locket that was suspended by a strong sil ver chain from her neck, while tears trickled down her cheeks. She was a brunette of the lovliest type, and her jet black, wavy hair was arrang ed with such taste that it made the broad, high forehead, expressive brwn eyes, and graceful, full throat appeared to the best advantage. While Louise was abstractly pla ing with her locket, there came into the depot a tall handsome gentle man, about sixty years of age. He had something of a military bearing, and his countenance indicated intel ligence and refinement The girl's appearance immediately attracted his attention, and as he, too, was waiting for a train, he occupied the time in watching her. As he walked leisurely to and fro in the ladies room, he came near to where the girl was sitting just hs she opened the locket and revealed a well known face, that wa3 the exact counterpart of a picture that he had at home in the library. It represented the im press Josephene, the deceased wife of Napoleon Bonaparte. The gen tleman immediately asked the girl in good French, where she obtained the picture. She replied with much simplicity. "My mother gave it to me. Requesting the favor of examin ing the locket.he took it in his hand, and with the greatest astonishment read the following inscription: "Josephene, to ilortense De Mira- tel,lS12." "Mv mother was a Miratel, said he, scanned the beautiful French girl's features closely, and he added, as a light seemed to flash in upon his confused ideas, "she was a sister to Hortense De Miratel, who, for some act of faithfulness to the unhappy Josephene, received this locket and portrait as a reward. My good girl. who are you, anyhow. The child then related ner story; how her father and brother had been killed in battle, and that her mother had recently died; that she had com mitted her to the care of the only relative that she believed to be liv ing, at Newark, Delaware. e' ., , . i- 11.1 The gentleman oeingsausueu mat, the girl was his own niece, disclosed hi3 own name, Victor Provost He had escaped from prison when a young man, having been incarcera ted bv the .rjouroons soom iue ume of the sojourn of Louis Napoleon in America. He fled to this country and settled at Wilkesbarre, Pa., where he now lives in affluence, being interested It of is is is as of is it; at vest has a son, who is a very prom mg iaino- vm,r,o- .n ..i iT. K jin large coal and iron tracks in that locality. It is hardly necessary to state that the niece needed but little persuasion to accompany her uncle pome, ine romanco of the story is increased Dy .tue lact tnat Mr. Pro- ising young man. and that ho imme diately became fascinated with his newiy round cousin. The old gen tleman is in ecstacies at the prospect of a weddincr. r e- I Chevalier Bayard's Last and death. constable nf RnnrUn . a vuevauer uavarrl hrl 1 t, ,. ..v.muu uulUi; iiieauH, ana tne latter now used every effort to reconcile the hirh spirited soldier with the mnv n0. uuc iu ungues or the vin dictive Duchesse d'Angouleme had excited against him. Unfortunately "lo ciwiw were not suc cessful; Bourbon was driyen to re volt, and joined the emperor, who im mediately appointed him to the com mand oi the Army of Italy. Th r rench, who had again lost Milan. were led by Admiral Bonnivet to whose aid the king sent Bayard; but the gallantry of a subordinate could not atone for the errors of the Com mander. Bourbon was successful at all points, and defeated his own countrymen on every occasion. Hard pressed in the valley ofAosta,at tue passage oi tne sesia, the French leader was wounded, and resided command or the army to Bayard, nacing nimseir at the head of his troops, he beat back the enemy, but on approaching the bridge was mor tally wounded by a stone shot from an arquebuse. "Have mercy on me, Jesus!" he exclamed, and sank on his saddle-bow. He was lifted from his horse and placed under a tree, his lace, as he desired, turned toward the enemy, and, holding the cros3- hilt at his sword before him like a crucifix, he calmly awaited his end. borne owiss soldiers offered to carry t,him on their lances, but he declined, saying that nis hour had come, and he wished to pass it tranquilly in prayer. 1 he enemy, instead of rush ing upon their prey, as was the bar barous custom of those semi savage days which we cannot, with Burke, regret they are past formed, when they heard the dying man was the illustrious Bayard, a silent and re- pectful circle around him. The Constable of Bourbon was deeply af fected, and expressed great sorrow seeing his former companion in arms in so afflicting a situation. Grieve not for me," said the hero, die in the discharge of my duty, fighting for king and country; but rather grieve for yourself, who are in arms against them." The Marquis of Pescar had a tent placed over him and a priest at his bedside to soothe his last moments. After making his confession and send ing his adieuxtohis king and conn try, he died, surrounded by weeping friends and admiring foes, April 30, 1524, in the forty-eighth year of his age. With his fall the campaign closed. The French lost everything standards, ordnance, and baggage. was no longer an orderly retreat, but a route, like the flight of the French from .Waterloo. Bourbon said, when Bayard's death was an nounced to him, "France little knows how great is the loss she has sustained this day." Like his Ger man contemporary, Frousperger, and many other great soldier of the six teenth century, Bayard a detested- fire-arms, as if he had a presenti ment that he was to fall bv one. "It a shame," he often said, "that a brave man should be killed by a mis erable popgun against which he can not defend himself. James Grant Wilson, in Harper's Magazine for March. to it to be if er of use It are is you the of age her Bran and Corn Meal for Cows. The Practical Farmer savs: It is well settled in the opinion of all our best dairy-men that bran greatly pro motes the milk secretion in cows, and it is fed almost universally. About equally mixed with corn meal the usual proportion. This mix ture seems to promote both quantity and quality of milk From several sources we hear that buckwheat bran a great producer of milk, and it is being used considerably among our Chester county dairymen, in about the same proportion as the other. Thomas Gawthrope, near West Grove, Chester county, also by re peated trial with hi3 own cows, has fully satisfied himself that they do well with corn and cob meal and bran as with pure corn meal and bran. The amount of nutriment in corn cobs is so very small that this result will have to be explained on the supposition of the ground cob acting to promote digestion by dis tending the stomach. The presence bulky material being necessary to promote distention and fill up the stomach of ruminating animals be fore digestion can be accomplished, frequently lost sight of. Hun garian grass is also found for milch cows to be rather superior to the or dinary run of hay. The last year or two Hungarian grass has loomed up wonderfully in the estimation of our dairy farmers. the the a be of for on A Child's Memory. When a child is cadowed with that most excellent thing a good mem ory common sense should teach his guardians or instructors that he must be restrained from overtaxing yet, we read that a certain lad aged twelve years, repeated in Sunday-school, without one blunder, five hundred and fifteen verses from the Bible. What makes the 'accom plishment of this fact the more re markable is the fact that the poor child is usually employed during the day, and memorized these verses by the light of a fire built in his yard night It may also be mentioned that he has never attended any other than a Sunday-school. Now, the question is this: wnat purpose does such a gigantic strain upon memory serve? The precocious boy probably repeats his lesson as a par rot might, without ia the least un derstanding that which he recites; whereas, by thoroughly learning half a dozen verses, he not only un derstands what he learns, but re serves a useful faculty for profitable uses. Justice Haines, of Chicago, has decided that editors are professional men, and that their scissors, paste pot, &c, cannot be seized for debt my the the also of my had my my I of the 15, it ears and HUMOROUS. "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men." A Woman's Club the broomstick. The lapse of time old coat tails. What comes after cheese ? mice. A bad omen to owe men money. True to the core a good apple. Agricultural mending potato patches. How to nrof. a foot-hold take a boot jack. Why is a mouse like a load of hay? Because the cat'll eat it Self-made men are characterised for worshipping their maker. What State is round at both ends and high in the middle ? Ohio. The proverb sava "it's never tv. late to mend " nor too early. Water reddens the rose whiskv the nose, and tight boots the toes. How to make a hot-bed c-o to bed with a cigar La your mouth. Sambo, why am 'toxication like a wash bowl ? . 'Cause its de-basin. A docter told a sickly patient he was to take a wais on an empty stomach, and was asked "Whose empty stomach." If a woman changed her sex, what religion would she assume ? A he-then. The sentinel who did not go to sleep on his watch, left it at the pawnbrokers. Young women should be careful to set good examples, for young men will fellow them. An Irishman convicted of stealing ofiee, wa3 asked what he did with it? "Made tea, yer hanar," said Pat "What is pride, my son 7 asked a parent "Walking with a cane, when ' you ain't lame" replied an intelligent son. , "We all owe something to our country, paid tne Briton who went abroad without paying his income tax. Give the devil lu3 due, Pat, and where would you be ? "Faith it's myself would be left alone, entirely," said Pat A Pittsburg man has been mar ried eleven years, and complains that he hasn't had the slightest chance at the control her ship. Two pairs of stairs are necessary every newspaper office in North Carolina one for the editor to go down as the caller comes up the other An instructor asked a Freshman girl why beer in French was femin ine, bhe replied that it was proba bly owing to the fact that boys liked so well. A West Troy policeman resigned because he couldn't get permission attend a dog fight, and bet on the winning pup. Americans never will slaves. Leigh Hunt was asked by a lady he would venture upon an orange. "Madam," he replied, "I should be happy to do so, but I am afraid of falling off." The hoosiers like work when it is disguised as fun. The other day twenty of them handled over thirty cord3 ot wood to get a rabbit, which escaped after alL The following question is respect fully addressed to the clergy : Wheth- a person who sits in the gallery the church is responsible for deeds done in the body? The Danbury News say : -"The of tobacco is a disgusting habit. weakens the frame, benumbs the faculties, and what is far worse, it keeps up the price." Woman is like ivy the more you ruined the closer she clings to you. An old Dacneior aud3: "ivy like woman, the more it clings to the more you are ruined. Now they want to know if one of Siames twins had been convicted murder in the first degree, what would have been done about it In Carthage, Ind., boys under the of 16, are, by a city ordinance, prohibited from chewing tobacco. Nothing short of lock jaw would have the desired effect in our city. A lady had several hundred dol lar's worth of point lace clipped of! clothing by an adroit thief, while she was at church, singing me of my robe of pride, clothe in humility." An Iowa woman concludes an an-ti-suffercige letter as follows : " You may look at this matter in what ever light you will, but simmer it down and it is but a quarrel with Almighty that we are not all men." "Who's there ?' said Jenkins, one cold winter's night, disturbed in his repose by some one knocking at the street front door. "A friend," was answer, "What do you want ?" "Want to stay here all night" "It's queer taste stay there by all means," was the benevolent reply of friend Jenks. A young man in Scranton, Penn sylvania, has said, "Dearest wilt thou mine ?' to five women, and four them are suing him for if The Lakawanna Valley has always been famous for its number of mines. An editor in a small town in Illin ois, who attended an apple paring, became imbued with the whirl of so ciety, and this is how it effected him ; "We are in the midst of the season parties, dancing, mirth and fes tivity. The resined hair of the horse travels merrily over the intes tines of the agile cat, evoking music which the impatient feet trip gayly the floor." A Terrible Entanglement. "I married a widdow who had a marriageable daughter. My father who often came so see us, took a to my step-daughter, and mar ried her. Thus my father became son-in-law, and my step-daughter became my mother, since she was wife of my lather. Some time afterward my wife had a son ; he was brother-in-law of my father and my uncle, as he was the brother my mother-in-law. The wife of father my step-daughter also a son; of course this son was brother and at the same time my grandson, since he was the child of daughter. My wife was my grandmother, sinse she was the mother of my mother. or myself, was at once the husband and grand son of my wife; and as the husband a person's grandmother is his grandfather, I wa3 my own grand father." A correspondent of Powhatan county, Virginia, says that Adams' Early is the best garden corn he ever planted. He intends next season to plant it as field corn, with the ex pectation of getting corn meal bv first of September. Last year ho planted April 22, and gathered Aug. when it was hard to grind. Whife bears generally not more than two to the stalk, the ears are large well filled, and seem to be less subject to the attack of the worns?t which usually infest early varieties'