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FHESONT WEEKLY JOURNAL,
t rt7Si.isHED'rrr.KY rtivir,-" BY A. I I. BALSLI3Y.; ' " : TEEMS OF THE JOVENAL4 One yew, in advance, - , .- K x months, - Three monihi, ' - ' - ; ' . EVERY VARIETY OF ' . " ' . JOB ! PRINTING t yrsxrvt asd slickly boss.: BUSINESS DIRECTORY, r LEGAL. I. K. UtNKOM. A. B. FRBNCH. A TTOTTN-EYS AT LAW AND GENERAL ir. Ifmnm mill be ns tils ooe at Fremont, on irvi civnir riinn Thursdav at each week. Promi attention given t u legal huaiaesa. H. W. WIKSLOW. J. t. GABVEJU WIXSLOW GARYEB, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Fremont, Ohio, toe in Tyler's Btocic Of 16 , i J. Im (iJiEKNE, BBS.' f ATTORVEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. will tteod to leesl business in Sandusky and d min? counties, Ofliee, corner room, up stairs. Tiler's BIOCK. x reniuui, j. B. EVEHXTT. JiS. H. FOWUER. EVERETT & FOWLEB, a TTOPKBYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, f untl Solicitors in Chancery; vfiU attend to pro fessional business iu Sandusky and adjoining roun. tie. Omce, SeCOna SUHT, UUCfcJmi B nrw, oiw-. Fremont, O. MEDICAL. , , . D. H. EEUiKEEHOFF, M..D. PHYSIC'I TJ AND StRGKO't, Off re In Buek lend's Old Bioi, on Front street. Residence on Birchard Avenue, corner of Wood street twice tor. from iou!.A.M, Jt4F.M., and.to I". M. C DENTISTRY, DR. A. F. PRICE, SURGICAL 4 lTECHANlCALDENTIFT, Oflto over Bank of Fremont, While's Block, will be fmindtnaisofnoeatau unitt. . - r HOTELS, BALL HOUSE, iftRlfHR OF FRONT STREET AND BIRCTT- I ARD AVKNL'E. Fiwnont, O. Guests carried to aud from each train free of cliarge. SWliGH SON, Proprietors. JLfiSbLEB HOUSE. "T 15. WILLIS. Pronrietor. Passenirers carried si . ts and from the lioiiHe free of charjre. riTe. ruuai- ed corner of Front and State streets. Fremont, O. 7 - KICHOLS HOUSE,- - . a OOOMVODATION8 FTRST-CLAS5. W. F. AE;aunisn, Proprietor.CIyde, Uiio. PoimUtioo o! ClTde, 1LS00. L: stj Stable in connection wilh tbe Uoase. ' LLNDSEY HOUSE, : LINDSTTT, SsnduslT County, Ohio, E. S. Bower sox, Proprietor. The proprietor takes pleasure in announcing that he is prepared to accommodate the traveling pnlilic. Every aitcntion paid to the com tort ol guesu o tne iionse iv i . EXCHANGE, HOTEL. BELLKYTJE, O. John Ford, Proprietor, usutiy relitted and foraished. Re- - . BIRCH HOUSE, ; - LFTFLAND, O- 124 Water street, near the V Railroad Depot, and in tihenertterof buai COMMISSION MERCHANTS. I.. BAWSON, JAS. KOOBE, JOSEPH L. BAWSOII. J. L. EAWSOX, & CO , .. ...... OTORAGH. FORWARDING A COMMISSION iMerchim. Desiers hi otrse Salt. Fine iit. Dairy Salt, Lsnd flaslet, Calcined J'lastnr, Wntr Lime, etc 'Having purchased the entire property known as the Fremont Warehouse and Steam Ele vators, at the head ot nav itmn on tne fcandnstiy Kiver, we are preparei m receive, store and ship drain. Lumber, Merchandise ana oiner produce. Office, at elevators. Fremont, O. 1-1 - ARCHITECT, J- C. JOHNSOX, k RCHITECT AND DESIGNER, Office in Moore f and Ransou's Bioc, corner of Fi ront and Gsr- rison streets, Fremont, Ohio. All orders promptly auenoen to. Kyi. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN S. ERUST, HOUSE PAINTER, GRAINER, PAPERER aad Kalsominer. Residence on Soulli Street, illon It Killer's addition. All orders promptly executed and satisfaction prnaranteed. Orders may b leu at Thomas, Grand tt Lang's Drag Store. 17 LIGHT GUARD J OH J. SPICHEK, Leader. The Light Guard Band Is composed of twenty three members, and are at ail times prepared to furnish Mtisie lor PARADES, FDNKMALS, EX iC L:ft.IONS, &x on reasonable terms, where previ ous contracts do not interfere, by inquiring of F. Fabing, Manager sy ddreaaiug U. W. betts,Sec. ORCHESTRA ! Tbey are also prepared to furnish String Music for PARTIES, BALL. HC-SliX; e., on reason able terms, by applying -to JohnJ. Spicuui,Lea4ler. Fbhiont, O., lal'a. s Utf . . SOLICITORS AKD ATTORNIT FOB U. S. and FOREIGN PATENTS. BURHtDGE &0O., I Jl Superior St.. ppsalte mrrl caa Hoace, Cie velmstdt O. . With Associated Offices in Washington and For eign Contries. 1T-47 HO! FOR THE WEST!! Th nnderstgned would notify all person who de sign traysliug westward. that he is prenarsd tu sell THBOl'GII TICKETS-" . T Ll ths LinrN roiKT in Indians, Illinois, Iowa, Xiasourl Kansas, Neliraska, and Culiluruia. - ; , . W. II.ASDRE1VS. ; Ofllce In Birchard's Block, Fremont, O'. v S3yl LEEK, DOERINQ & CO., ' JMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF YANKEE NOTIONS, ' JOYS Of jpANCY pOODS, No. 133 and 135 Water St.' CLEVELAND," 1 OHICX T. w. lrc, a, c A w. DOEKnta, a. u. btiuok. E. F. HAFFORD. ! CARRIAGE Corner Front Strand Birchard Ay& CARRIAGES, OPEN AND TOP BUGGIES con stantly od hand, or made to order in any stylo. tar" Particular attention paid to repairing. All work done at my factory warranted. yl E. r. HAI FOBD. J. P. MOORE, KAKUFACTURKROF CI RRUGES,EUGGIES &WAG0NS IDF.SIRF to call tit attention oC all to th ad ditional nave recently made to my J CARRIAGE FACTORY. I have enlarged and remodeled my shop, as to rive the asss rpassed facilities for ex ecuting in a superior manner, every description of 'srrlHS and Wagon work. My workmen are re liable and competent. All material i selected with pedal care andhotvmgli'y scswned rtefore-tt is sosanl acta red- Wy to'furniah work whioh aiiad have s meritt i reputation tor KOperjnr qnality ad st1e. f haveiittetl npa hr-e store room aud ahaU-keplvoy(Kn hand, n f, j r-. r . Krerr wkrletr ol CrHea, li f aies, r-Oiitnerv Jiprlr an -- inarket Watfom. ' With these newly acqaired facilities my price will defy rouipetiuon. 3. P. MOORE, Carrisz Factory, corner Garrison and Water sweets, Fremoul, Ohio. AMBROSE OCHS, MANUFACTURER OF iiuiua. vxz i yiHBi CORXEB OF STATE AND OAK STS., HAYING freatlr eularged his ahop and ln ereased hisfci!itieslordoiBgart-cUsiv.ork -.w-fI!?-tTn f the public to hislargeand kPLEMIlD ASSORTWENT Baggie. and w'asons, ptconslant- 1mbsb3 made ot the beat material, m "y"'- tH oi workmanship, and U-la.-.t-tyle. ' i call and .x.mla. T I- i.eo I " t ; Established 1829.. Vol.XLVI. FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO ; FRIDAY. MARCH 20. 1874. oiirii 9Lie New Series Vol. XXII. No. 152. SK XUt LXjj MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., NEW YORK. sS 23 i .-((V 1 ' : firm . ANDSEW V7. GILL.Prftiidont. Lucius McAdam, S'cc'yand Act'y. . ' . . i i - . HOOD & HAND, Gen'l Agts for Ohio, except Toledo District ; Headquarters, 197 Superior Street, Cleveland, Ohio. DRS.R1CE, Medicnl Examioen. HD ;XEi o o t CD wSJ pi r - 0 c C r o o I) CO cr" CD EVERETT CLAPP, Vice rresidenU If. C. Clench, Asst. Stio'y. 51-51 REAL: ESTATE -aOa. C3r us ro" o "ir, E. LOUDENSLEGER CO. . ornosifo. i.deifoos block; HOUSES, LOTS, FARMS,; LANDS. The following dirale property Is offered for aale at reasonable prks asd easy tenna, PcrHona wiBhliig id purchase proirty aliouid cull and lesrn particulafv: ; '. t . - , . r FMt SALE Vacant Lots in different parfs of the city. Prices ranging from f l.vl to $1.iKiO. owing to location. . . LOL'DEN'SLEGEK i CO. j FOR SALE A two story Frame Dwelling lions containing eight -rooms, pantry and closets, good cellar nnder the house, all new and in good rorder.. The lot contains abont one-third of nn acre; .sitiiatad ia the firm nurd, ca the northwest corner of Kwing and Wood Scrveta. Price $3.100, pay ments made easy. This property would be ex changed for good timbered land in cither Sandusky; Wood or Ottawa counties. "Tr ANTED A tract of 200 or 300 acres of choic timbered land In Sandnsbr or Ottawa coun- ties. . LOUDENSLEGER & CO. CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY! ; OLTDB OHIO. The undersigned having been engaged In th Carriage Manufacturing business for the last twenty-five year, would respectfully inform the cifizensof Sandusky "and Adjoining- Counties , That he haft permanently located hunacJf in CLYDE, BAlfBTsiY OOUNTT.OHIoi. For tlie purpose of prcfeecating th Carriage Mann- laCI lirillg lUIHCe 111 11 lie ranuu. uiaiiuH, an. will keep constantly on hand a large variety of , Open ani. Top Buggies, Three Spring and Platform wagons, Made of the best material and latest styles known to the trade. Prompt attention given to Repairing and. Repainting Old Buggies! Be will keepconstantly en hand and for sale : Smith's Coal. Turned Spokes, Bsnt Felloes, Hubbi Is. ail Well Seasoned, , . Poics aad T .Tills. He invites special attention to his work, together with the low prices, for which he is eusliied to sell tiissme. C. OMlfORN. eiyde, Ohio, August 8, 1ST3. THE Hoofs Shoes IN THE CITY, CAN BE FOUND AT Call and Examine for Yourselves. t-i; 3jNT DREAMC V f L? USE -a . " - -w TTi VOOI e FOR SALE BY TSCHUMY & D0NCYS0N. COMPLETE BOOK STORE. INGHAM, CLARKE. & CO Wholesale and Retail. Libraries. ISeveral hundred choice . branch of Literature. volumes in every Sunday School Rook. Twenty thousaud volnmes of good lne se lected fot the purpose. Haliday-Iook. An immense variety. Boya and Girl Book. Optic's Kellogg's Sophie Way's. Several hnn dred volnmes from ail tlie popular aul hors. Primer and Toy Hook. Fifteen hundred dozen, at from 15 cents per dozen to fcd.uu per tiozen. . Initial Stationery. All the new style and aizes. III imi Rooksi. For Sunday Schools, Clinrch Choirs and sing ing Schools, medical and Law Books. A full variety 1400 volumes. Photograph Album. Over 10 varieties ut from 15 cents to f -J5.00. "Cheap Rseki. A small quantity of shelf-worn books, good for School, Private, or S. S. Libraries. , Any book in market supplied to order. INGHAM, CLARKE & 00., 817 Superior SU, Cleveland, Ohio. TO MANUFACTURERS 11HE "Cooper House" Bulding will beforrent aiier Decemlier 1st, 73. To a party who would nseil rwiaewmitaf-tiireof fc,iiti or Shoes, very literal teims will be pivea. c-J" Frmont,No?.6,ITi.. t . . - . FINEST ASSORTMENT is . - Is th i-oneof I. M. KEELER'S , FREMOMT, OHIO- Notary Publie, Real Estate and General . Intelligence Office, Among tlie strongest Fire Insurance Companies in itic lanu companies nisi pani everv .-uuiiar oi thalrlowo at tJUR AGO and BOSTON will he fouud the A surfs. HOME, New York, $4,852,697 PH(EN1X Hartford, -. 1,678,613 PHENLXN.Y., 2,008,947 royal. Liverpool 10,000,000 TarTvnvrT T t . i o nrvn Ann xinrriniAjj ajOhuqii, o,uuu,uuu ARMENIA, Pittsburg, 327,642 HOWARD, N. Y., 695,500 Fire Associate, Phil. 2,513,000 GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. Persons at a distance desiring information from this point can address me. If the suhiect does not require mnch investigation a few postage Btamus will be suffi cient remuneration. Resident of Fremont Since 1840. References: F. S. White. Bank of Fremont. A. II. Miller, First National Bank, Uen. Ji. P. Auckland. The panic is over. Money is be coming more plenty. Business ail over the country is reviving. Our 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 acknowledged all Over the country that Fremont is one of the liveliest and best towns in Northern Ohio. At . 3ft Xeder's Agency you can get Insured, Rent Property, or Buy any of the following: Office In Euckland (old) Block, to Rent. Two Offices in Suction d (new) Block, to Rent. Sture Room in Clapp Corner, to Rent. 17fcet front on Birchard Avenue, by 165 feet deep on Whittlesey Street, a very handsome and desirable corner. Will sell onc-lnilf, one-third, or the whole. Price for the whole $3,U00. Lot No. 955, on the south side of Court Street. near the Depot, for sale at $1,500. The Ctsr-D Corner. Front and Garrison Streets, Six feet 1 rout )y Vii feet deep, with store. Dwell ing and Kara, inie oi uie uuesi comers ui ute ritv. l'orsaleatfl'Aouo. The lot itself is worth the money. Ont-lot No. 14S. on sonth side of Tiffin Street. between B and 4 acres, for sale at $2,500. Flouring Mill, 3 Run Stones, Saw Mill, Frame Dwelling, good Water Power, 8 to Hi acres Land, 1 mile to itailroad, all in good order. For sale at lfl,00U. 1C rods front on Birchard avenue, S Lots with Dwellings, choice Fruit and Shrubbery, good Fences aod Sidewalks; two minutes walk from the Post-office, none more pleasantly located iu the city, for sale. 103 feet fronton Croghan Street, adjoining Front Street, suitahle for Store Buildings, with i story Brick Dwelling on sonthweft corner, east of and adjoining Fort Stephenson Park, for sale. Out-lot No. B, S acres in Thad Ball's sub-division, 1 miles uorth of town, for sale. 50 Lots, from half an acre to 10 acres in Olcnn Springs' snh-divisiou; half mile from the Depot, .lust the place tor mecluiuics and suburban resi dences. West part lot 91, with S-story Brick Store and Dwelling, on south side State Street, for sale. XotNo. 1150, on the east side of Arch Street, south end. Frame Dwelling, for sale at $.. , 7 acres in high state ot cultivation, all kinds Fruit, Berries, Frame Dwelling, Barn, Shed and Henery. on south side East Main Street, one mile from the t.'orrt House, Norwalk, Ohio, for sale at $n,ooo, cash $2,000, bahince on time. The "Cooper House," Hotel and Barn property. In the center of tlie city.- flood for turnitnre Warehouse, lrry Ooods or Grocery Stores, or any kind of Mani'inrtnring purposes. Ilereisachance tor a sneculatiou. t.uoo Lots in Oak Wood Cemetery, for sale. I.M. KEELER'S ACENCY 2d Story Bucklaiid'(.ld) ltlock, . the place to transact your business. Strangers visiting Fremont are invited to call. UNION BUSINESS NSTITU-- 0BERLIN. OHIO. One of the oldest Ond most snccessfnlcolleges in conutrv. Young Men aud Ladle wishing a thorough hiisinesaeducatlnn willnndsiipcrionid- vautagcsaitminsiiiuiiou. ine COURSE OF STUDY nchidesSingleand Double Entry, Stockand Part nership. Sots, Wholesaleand RetailMerchanduing, Forwarding, Simple aud ComKiuud Commission, Farming, Administrator's Sets, Banking, Kailroad ing,Steinhoating, M an til act 11 ring. etc. Sliideuts aretaahttoexccuteall kinds nt Business I arxrr and Legal Documents belonging to the above COMMERCIAL X.A.W ' thcproraincntfsaturesof tlieconi-se.lcc tu're and discussions are given daily. We teach Rapid Business Arithmetic, iu which students makegreat proficiency. OUR WRITING DEPARTMENT. Thislepvtmcut will be in chargeof Practical Tearheswho have had many years experience in teacliir.". The demand for good practical business penmen! steadilv sncreasiug, and those who tor-U-tioperfiH themselves in this beautilnl art arc ileharringthemselvesof chancesof perfermedtin THE BUSINESS WOULD. Noiutlav will sosoon meet with ampleretnrnsas thatwhich which is paid in learniligto write. For tnllpartiulars.stMirt stamp fon'.irciilarsaudspecir msiisotpeuinaiisliip. 34 H.T..TAMNEB Principal. I I I 9-12 No and more than For 10-22 ITrvir, ttOM Aud for 1S74. I Map not an Is an the It 1 ! BOOTS and SHOES! HATS CAPS! S A 0 B I F I G E. I now offer at WHOLESALE and RETAIL the entire, stock of goods assigned to me by A. HOOT & SON, for the benefit of creditors. The Goods must lie sold, and in order to close them out rapidly a great sacrifice will be made, All in want of a bargaiu in Boot, Shoes, Hats, C'aps,Gent8' Furnishing Goods, fr(u, are invited to call and get their share ot bargains while the as sortment is full. Persons indebted to A. Hoot Son will please call and make Immediate settlement with the un cersigned S. P. MENG, Assignee. ESTABLISHED 1852. Union Business College O CLEVELAND, OHIO- Largest, most thoroughly practi and most popular Institution in the State. Over three hundred Students in daily attendance now. Faculty composed entirely of practical and experienced teachers. The celebrated teacher and author, Piatt C. Spencer is Principal of the Writing Department. : For catalogue containing full par ticulars, address FELTON & BIGELOW, CLEVELAND, OIIIO. ATCHISON, TOPEKA k SANTA I E KAIXKOAD. THREE MILLION ACRES LIBERAL TERMS TO- IMPROVERS. 11 Tears Credit, 1 Per Cent. Int. port of the Principal Payable for Four Years. FINK GRAIN-GROWING REGION. Tracts of one to two thousand acres available for Neighborhood Colonies, or for Stock Farms. EXCELLENT CLIMATE WITH FIRE FJLOWINfi WATER. "I would sav, that In the course of many years. through extensive travel, I have not seen a invitingcountry, nor one which offers greater inducements, with fewer objections to settlement, these lands of the A. T. fc S. F. R. K. A t traet Report 0 Henry Stewart, Agricultural Editor Americun Agncuuuraiut. A. TOUZALIN, ; Land Commissioner, Topeka, Kansas. : full particulars, and through ticket3.lt reduced rates, inquire of . KAIILO Jt CICOWE, Laud and Ticket Agents, A. T. & S. F. R. R., 258 Stimuli t tt., Toledo, O. IOWA AID 1EUA LANDS, MILLIONS OF ACRES or THE BEST LAND IN THE WEST FOR SALE BY TUB Surliartea 1 Missouri Riwr hhd fa On Tvu Yean CrwiU, at 6 Per I'eut. IiHerer-t. No raTrnentfl refinircd on principal till FIFTT1 ami" then only UNK SKVEM'H eacb jmiu til paid. i lie aoit is ncu anu runny cuiiiv&uTti; vtimni warm: bra not tt long; Jitxe low ami x-dtim- Vr. Jjarjf Itttttfllntt on Fare and Freights to Bitvein aii their families. BUY THIS YEA"R, take advanlajeof the Ppeminm of 20 per crnt. fultivatiou, ottered only tu purchar liuiin tor Circnlars contammjr full particulars, and of country, scml to t-r;tv. ii j it is Iand Commissioner, ItitrlinftoHt lmva. THE FAVORITE HOME REMEDY. Thismirivallcd Southern Remedy is warranted tocontniu a single particle of Mur.cuRY.orany injurious mineral substance, hut ia . Pl ItELY VEGETABLE, containing those Southern Rootsand Herbs, which all-wise Providence has placed in countries where Liver Diseases most prevail. It will Cure all Diseases caused by Derangement of the Liver and Bowels, Simmons' Liver Regulator, or Medicine, eminently a Familv Medicine; and by being kept ready for immediate Kt'Fort will save many honr-ol suffering and many a dollar iu lime and Doctors' bills. After over Fory Years' trial it is still receiving most unqualified testimonials to its virtues trom persons 01 Hie nignesl character ann rvpou sibiiity. Eminent physicians comuicud it as the most EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC For Dyspepsia and Indigestion. Armed with this ANTIDOTE, all climates and changes of water and food mav be faced without fear. As a Itemedv in MALARIOl S FKVEKS. BOWEL COMPLAINTS, -RESTLESSNESS,!,, IT HAS NO KQIJALi. is tlie Cheapest, Purest and Best Family Medi cine m uie worm! MANliriCTCnED ONLT BY JT. II. ZEILIX at CO , MACON, GA., and PHILADELPHIA. Price $1 .00. Sold by all Druggists. ' "P. of IT. k". lilt niM.LL.AIC tOMSL-MLAIlUfl ''- of Fort Stenheiiwin Crnnve. Kn.M.P.of 1 IT i. I.nl.l u, wi. ....... I:.. 11 ' i.-.: d.,t uriluy iieiore the full moon of each and ev- ery month, at 10 A. M. January s and :il, rebru 11 v '.n and March SS. B. V. LEWIS, W. -M t. W. AiWDE-S', S.c'y. - I I j me for of at the to of ate I as , ; I - i . -'Kpll'nn Poetry. Sowing and Reaping. Sow with a generous hand; Pause not for toil or paiu; We 7 not through the heat of summer, rcary not through the cold spring rain; Bi t wait till the autumn comes For the sheaves of golden grain. Scatter the seed and fear not A table will be spread; Whatmatter if you arc too weary To cat your hard-earned bread? Sow while the earth is broken, For the hungry must be fed. Sow while the seeds are lying In the warm earth's bosom deep, And your warm tears fall npon it They will stir in their quiet sleep, Aud the green blades rise the quicker Perchance for the tears you weep. . Then sow, for the hours are fleeting,' And the seeds must fall to-day, And care not what hands shall reap it, Or if you shall have passed away Before the waving cornfields Shall gladden the sonny day. Sow and look onward, upward, Where tlie starry light appears; Where, in spite of the coward's doubting, Or your own hearts trembling fears, You shall reap in joy the harvest You have sown to-day in tears. Sowing and Reaping. Selected Story. CAPTAIN KATE. l.nnh- in l.pr hand scatctl in the 'I'm Roing down to tbe lake shore. where it is cool and quiet, ; where needn't work, or even think, but do just as I please.' That's what I said to Fred Gor man. Fred looked blank. 'Don't go this afternOOD.: He saiu ; 'i wanted you tO "O with me to Madame vVYs to night and be presented to Captain Jvate, tlie new belle. 'Thank, -ou, but no more girls of the period for me, 11 3ou please I had rather be excuseu, Oh,but -ou must see Captain Kate !' he went on, 'that is what they call her, because of the followers she has ; she's worth seeing.' . 'I know the style,' I said, with a majestic wave of the hand. 'Bold eyes blue, perhaps ; black, proba bly rather tall, immense chignon,' laughs, and cracks jokes like a troop er, and neversays one word of sense. repeat it my friend, not any for me; 'But just wait ' said Fred, and interrupted with another wave of the hand. 'My friend I shall leave town this afternoon for the lake : should like our company, but if you choose to stay I go alone. I want nothing of this Kate or any other woman.' "ron my soul,' cried Fred, widen ing his blue eyes. 'What has come over you, the king of male flirts? Been bitten, eh ?'- 'No, simply disgusted,' I answer ed loft'ly. I'm tired of work- and women, and am going to leave both. "Will you go V 'Not till next week then . I'll fol low." ... All right,' I said, and then we parted. 'King of flirts,' Fred had called and that term needs some ex planation, for I should regret hav ing any of my friends think me that most detestable affair, a man but terfly. I was thirty ; . not bad loosing, and a well-to do young lawyer, pos sessed of a nice little property. I had due appreciation of a woman liked most of them extremely well. loved none : paid them some harm less compliments chatted, walked, and drove with them. But as for flirting why I spoke no word of love ; gave no fair ladv anv reason thinking I was in love, and still Mrs. Grundygave me the appellation .male flirt.' Well, never mind,! didn't I went down to the lake shore that afternoon and engaged rooms a private dwelling. 'We have three boarders now,' the pleasant little lady said, and expect more to-morrow afternoon a young relative from the city and there are rooms for just one more.' Those I engaged, and domiciled myself immediately in my quarters, but not at all pleased witd the pro spective j'oung lady. There were two already; but harmless individu als, I mentally observed at the table; one a studious damsel who wore spectacles, and looked at the ceiling; other aa invalid and wife of the male boarder. But this '.coming girl' who was she, and what did she want to disturb my coveted peace and country quiet for ? No doubt would be a dashing, slashing, pauier-and sash end style of girl, who would dare me into making love her, and give me no peace till I did. Flirtations might be all very well, but a fellow did not like to be dragged into it when he wa3 in search peace and quiet. This was my mental style of soliloquy until the 'coming girl' came 1 watched her from my window as the hack set her down. Small, dressed in grav, vailed. That was all I saw, save two moder sized trunks. All," until two hours later, when I saw her at the table, and took a private inventory. Rather below the medium height, and slender in figure; fair, with faint color in her checks; hair dus ky brown, curling, or rather waving, not quite to the shoulders, and tied with blue ribbon from the smooth krow; eyes, a quiet brOWH, and dear ' J ' . l, ,, ' T a Slimmer laKO. liiatwas all, 1 think, that I noticed. No, the mouth was very sweet and pretty, and to tally void of that socict' smirk and haughty curl which are so decidedly repulsive in women. I remember thinking ot that, and then quite for getting Miss Whiting until the fol lowing day, 'A very quiet, sensible-appearing and rather pretty young woman,' 1 had said to myself, 'and one not so likely to molest me in any way.' . I strolled out to a little arbor the nr-vt. forpnrnn. With a boo t in HIV , , r , -ai vi,;f ; ;i. uiiuu ami iuuuii umiiii;, nnu said aibor. 'I beg pardon,' I began ; 'I did not know that the place was occupied.' 'Make believe that it isn't," she said, 'and come in. There is ample room, and I am so much interested in my book that I shall not even see you.' Feeling decidedly complimented , i . I : .. t . .1 - t.ho ntinnnitR lmnrli !inl nwn td uiy boot. But I did not progress ed da-. ed of to of all for up up ing the As is his ia 'I a rapidly, Miss Whiting was such a pretty good looking picture sitting there, that I could not but watch her. How interested she seemed to be in her books, and how utterly ob livious of my presence ? Was I isuch a nonentity then ? I began to feel very uncomfortable. If she would but g'ancc at me, but she wouldn't. Once she picked some crawling thing from her dress and tossed it out at the door, but never glanced at me. 'Miss Whiting,' I said, at length, 'pardon me, but I'm tired of making believe. I had rather think the ar bor occupied.' Miss Whiting kept on reading, and answered quietly: 'Very well, consider me here.' Not to be worsted in this way, I saui Doiaiy : 'Well, but I want you to talk to me.' She closed her book, keeping one slender hand uetween the pages, and lifted her childishly calm eyes to my face. It is a very pleasant day, Mr Lester, she said, wilh perfect gravity. 'Decidedly, I responded Much cooler since the shower, she observed. 'It is,' I assented. 'Looks some like rain in the east,' she remarked. "It does ,' I said, and then we both laughed. 'Now, she said, 'I hope vou will let me go on with my book. It is Dicken's 'Great .Expectation,' and if you have ever read it you can under stantt my interest. 'Do you like Dickens ?' I asked, 'No,' she said, 'I love him. From the opening page to the 'finis' his books are gardens of delight to me. He interests you in his meanest char acter, and enlists your sympathies not with one, but with all. lie is ini mitable, he is incomparable. Otbers may, m their style, be as interest ing, hut to me there is none like him. . A deeper flush had come into her cheeks, and her eyes grew wider and darker. . , . 'Decidedly pretty now,' I inform myself, 'and really quite an in telligent little person.' After that Miss V hiting ancF I were most sociable. I sought her society, and she did not avoid me, but treated precisely as she would a younger brothe; not just that, either she was a little more reserved, and yet we had some very pleasant chats together. !6he could talk sense, and I' prided myself on my abilities in that line, and so almost a week slipped by before I knew it. 'I think I should find it very dull here but for you, 'I said to her one 'O ld, too, when I dreaded your coming so!' She looked up wonderingly,'Drcd my coming?' 'Yes; I feared you would be one the sloshing kind,and would dress kill, and talk me wild, and give no peace.' . 'What gave j'ou that idea?' 'I don't know, unless it was being bored to death by my chum, Fred Gorman, about a 'Captain Kate,' the belle of the season, and I thought you- might be her style.' 'And did you ever sec this Cap tain Kaie? asked Mis3 Whiting lift ing her calm lakes of cye3 to mine. 'No. but I can imagine her,' I an swered. "And what do you imagine her like?' Thereupon I gave her a descrip tion very much as I had given Fred, and" closed by saying: 'Now, that style of girl I cannot tolerate, and fearing you were one them, no wonder I dreaded you.' 'Then you do not consider me at like Captain Kate?' she queried, archly. 'Not at all,' I said decidedly, but you I should feel stupid and dull. Your society lenders it very pleasant and you are in all things the oppo site of my fears. - 'Oh, thank you !' She said it so dryly that I looted to catch the hidden 'meaning of her words, but she was reading, and her face wa3 calm as usual. Tbe next day Fred came. I was standing at the rrato when he came from the hotel, and, after the greetings Fred brought- his hand down on my shoulder. 'So, Ben, my U03', you jumped from the fryiug pan into the fire, didn't you? Ha! Ha! good joke. How do you like her?' I turned in astonishment, 'Like who? What do yon mean'?' 'Y hy, Captain Kate, of course.7 'I haven't seen Captain Kate,thank 3'ou. 1 rephetl with tlignity. W bat,ion t Miss Catherine Whit board here with her step aunt, Mrs. Dearbone?' I jumped at least throe feet Into air. 'You don't mean ' 1 began, while Fred interrupted coolly : 'As a jumpist you are a successist. a stupid blockhead you also ex cel. Yes, Miss Whiting is Captain Kate.' 'But, Fred,' I said, helplessly, 'she so innocent ana euiiahke, anu rarely pretty, and so sweet an quiet.' 'All put on,' said Fred, shaking head gravely. 'She is a regular flirt, and those are her arts. Sue's weaving her net around yon,. I sec successfully." The emotions of my heart I should find it difficult to explain.'." But I found Miss Whiting in the arbor half an hour later, after Fred had left, and I lifted my hat with a flour ish, and knelt at her feet. 'All honor to Captain Kate, I said mock humility. She closed her book witli a yawn. 'You've found out,' she said. Who told you?' - 'trcd. And shall I ask pardon for remarks I made yesterday?1 'Certainly pot,' she said, sweetly. You had never seen me then.' 'And now I have a proposition to make,' I began. 'We arc to spend several weeks together here, and re port calls you a terrible flirt ' 'So it does you,' she interrupted. heard of you before I left town.' 'Very wcl'l,' I continued, 'the more need ot my proposition. It is this: Let us enter into a 3cguc to have rand flirtation ; each knowing there is no danger of a broken heart on either side. Thus we have noth ing to fear nothing to guard, and taa It very happy.' in of an of in to I 'But what is the need?' she asked, we haven't flirted before why need we now?' 'Because we couldn't help it, and it is better to go about it, with a full understanding than to be sly about it in the old way. Thinking you harmless, Miss Whiting I could nave gone au summer anu never dreamed of flirting; knowing you to be Captain Kate I shall suspect you of malicious intentions evcrv move you make. Therefore let us agree to a flirtation, and all will be well. 'I asrree,' she said, archly, 'and here is my hand upon it.' She gave me her hand I rem em ber thinking how soft and shapely it was and I raised it to my lips; 'Would your heart come with it? I said and she laughed merrily. 'Bravo! a good beginning: I sec you are no amateur!' she cried, and so we launched on the sea of flirta tion. ... I told Fred our arrangement the following day. I thought he looked pleased. - - 'All right old fellow,' he said shak ing my hand heartily. 'I am glad to know you are not my rival, for I am in earnest. I want to marry M iss Whitinsr if I can, and I didn't like to think 1 was fighting against you. You are quite sure you are not in earnest?' t 'Quite sure,' I answered. 'Go on my dear boy, with ray blessing; but don t marry her before I leave, and so spoil our flirtation. "Oh, not I shouldn't think under year. My business won t permit, and I suppose she will be wiling to wait;' and Fred looked as grave and thoughtful as if it were settled. 'No doubt she will wait any lensrth of time you suggest,' I said so dryly, that Fred looked up quizzically. See ing me perfectly serious, he contin ued: 'And, Ben, couldn't you seeins you have no intention there your selfcouldn't yon - speak a good word for my prospects? .Speak about that uncle of mine that went to India twenty years ago and has never been ueara ol since. lou ncedn t put that in, though; just say he went thee, and I am the only heir,' 1 assuretl t red that I would do so. 'Just as well as not,' I said; 'Will bring your perfections all to light. and say nothing of your faillings.' rreu thanked me warmly, and we parted. . Lapt.ii n Kate was in the garden when I returned. Shewa.s dressed blue thin guaze stuff, and a frill lace at her throat and wrists. She looked exceedingly pretty, and I told her so. 'Good!' she cried, bringing her shapely hands together. 'I dressed purposely to make you pay compli ments; have I succeeded. Am I really, truly pretty?' 'Really and truly,' I echoed. 'And my eyes arc not bold, and I do not seem like a trooper?' 'Xour eyes arc the sweetest in the world, and you seem like an angel.' She breathed a loDg breath. 'How nice! Now, where have you been?' To see Fred the finest fellow alive. Got a rich uncle in India somewhere and is his heir.' 'Does that constitute his fineness?' she said a little scorn fully. -According to a woman s idea, yes. But that is not all. He's a splendid, fellow good, intelligent, steady.' 'Rather a pleasant fellow,' she ac knowledged. 'And he waltzes like angel.' 'Are angels proficient ia that ac complishment?' I laughed. 'W ell, I suppose so, she retorted, 'You called me an angel, and I waltz beautifully.' 1 should never have recognized Miss Whiting for the girl I had known before. She dropped her quiet, calm, childlike self, and. as sumed the gay, dazzling mask of Captain Kate. She dressed becomingly and ele gantly, yet with no show, or glare colors, else it would not have beeD becoming. She studied my taste, all things, and fairly dazzled me with her wit and beauty. Yet I think I missed Miss Whiting sorely for a tew days alter her departure and Kate's advent We walked, we sat, we droye, we talked together. Fred occupied all the 3pare moments, and, few as they were, he seemed very hopeful about all things,though never succeeded in any thing. lie had paid his undivided attention to three young ladies, at different times, and been certain of success, and each time failed. He was not cast down, however, but was now confidently looking froward to his union with Captain Kale. "1011 have helped me a great deal, Ben,' he would say, 'and I thank you heartily for your kind words. When I . am settled, consider my home yours.' 'Certainly,' I would respond,'! will, Fred.' So three weeks slipped by, and in wo more I should depart. Our flir tation continued unabated. Kate was bewildered, and I sometimes trembled for my own safety. Once, when standing very near to her, my lips somehow came in contact with hers, and I never felt quite safe since that day. "Kissing provokeih love,' said,, 'and I wnl avoid that here after.' . So I did, and we sailed, and rode, and flirted deliciously through the remaining two week, and one morn ing L aroso Willi the uncomfortable feeling' upon mo that it had all come an end, and I was to leave on the forenoon train. I also arose with another knowledge that I was very much in love with Captain ICatc;ycs, decidedly, irrevocably in love. I had aa odd feeling, too, that it was jnst what Captain Kate intended, and determined to keep my secret lock ed in my breast. So I compliment ed her, in the old mocking way, through the morning, and was con scious that under all her -grycty there was lurking disappointment. And then I nerved myself for it, and went to the arbor to say the last farewell. 'Willi my most heartfelt thanks for the pleasant flirtation you have indulged me in, and hoping you all the happiness ia the future, 1 will say good bye.' 'And who will I dress for now, and who will pay me pretty compliments, and admire me?' 'Fred will serve as a 8iibtiitntf won't he' I asked, but Le shook her head gravely. 1 O. of of of E I J Fred is not frivolous enough.' 'Thanks for the compliment,'- I laughed. 'And now may the Fates provide for you until you return to town.' So I left her with a greater pain in my heart than I evpr hnr? hot. a pam mat grew deeper and deep er every ptep I took, tilt at the foot 01 me nui it became unendurable, and I turned about and walked de lianliy back to the arbor, Captain ivaie s lace was in her hands, and tears were falling upon her dress. 'Kate, I said, sofliv, 'what is the matter.-" bhe started violently, and then laughing through her tears. 'I hurt ray linger with a thorn. and it made me cry.' Let me extract the thorn,' I said. putting my arm about her waist. 'And I came back to tell you that I was urea 01 maKe believe love, and wanted to play love in earnest; will your " 'Why I suppose I could only ' 'Only what, Kate?' 'Why, about the grand flirtation f . 'We will end it in a grand wed ding,' I said. , . 'I guess that would be a good idea,' Kate answered from my shoulder. I said good-bye again, and went to see Fred. n . 1. - , t , . . jjjt me way, ien, ne said, now you are going, I thmk I shall pro pose to Kate and settle matters.' U wouldn't, Fred,' said I, 'for she is going to marry me.' It was rather abrupt, but Fred got orer it, ana nis uncle really came from India and gave him a hand buiub lortune, anu ne married my preuy sisier ana is very happy. LAST OF EARTH. Funeral of Millard Fillmore. Tributes of Respect by Congress to Charles Sumner. Buffalo, N. Y., March 12. Tbe people here to-day exhibited in a, marked manner their veneration for one of the nation's most illustrious statesmen, and the heartfelt soi row for one of our oldest citizens, Mil ard Fillmore, ex-President of the United States. Flags were flying at half mast on all the public and private buildings, and from the shipping in, the harbor. Business was entirely suspended, and all the main thoro' fares end private residences along the line of march of the funeral proces sion were profusely decorated with mourning garb. : . SERVICES AT THE RESIDENCE.' ' At 9 o'clock this morning the fam ily of the distinguished dead and a few intimate friends assembled at the late private residence, of the deceas ed, where solemn services were con ducted by the llcr. V. Hotchkiss, of the Baptist church, and the Kev.M. Lord, of the Presbyterian Church. the conclusion of the services, eight non commissioned officers of Company D Buffalo City Guards, de tailed for bearers, entered and bore the remains to the hearse, and under the escort of the full company con veyed the same to St Paul s Cathe dral, where they lie in state. TOE CASKET AKD1TS DECORATIONS The casket containing the body is rosewood, covered with white silk with eight silver handles and silver trimmings. On the lid was a solid silver slate containing the following inscription : of to of MILLARD FILLMORE. . : Born Jan. 7 th, 1800. Died March 8th, 1S74. While the body was at the family rcsidence.it was deposited in the west front room. At the head was a crown flowers, composed of earaelies,rose buds, etc., on the lid was a beautiful floral wreath and two large crosses; the right, a star, and on the left, boquets of cut flowers. AT THE CATHEDRAL. On reaching the Cathedral,the cas ket was deposited iu the vestibule of the church on a dais covered with a pall of black velvet, trimmed with white crape and silver stars, with va ses of exotic flowers at the head and foot There it laid in state with com pany D as a guard of honor.and not withstanding the cold raw day, lrom o'clock until the hour of closing the casket thousands of citizens and strangers thronged the vestibule to take a last farewell loos at the uis tiDguished dead. Shortly after 2 o'clock, the doors of the Cathedral were thrown open to admit the United States Senatorial and House Committees, the Legisla tive Committee, members of Gover nor Dix's military staff, the Mayor, city authorities and Committees of the Council, of the University of Buf falo, Bar of Erie "Coun'y, Board of Trade, and representatives of other civic societies. At 2:15 the family having entered the Cathedral, three sargeants detailed from the United States Infantry, stationed at Fort Potter, bore the casket from the ves tibule into the Cathedral, headed by Rev. Dr. Shelton, and the Episcopal clergy of Buffalo and followed by the pall-bearers,' eight of the oldest and most influential citizens and friends the deceased, and deposited the same in front of the chancel. The ceremonies ia the Cathedral were of a solemn and impressive character, including a brief resume the life of the illustrious deceased by the Rev. Dr. Shelton, tbe venera ble rector of St. Paul's, and a life long friend of Millard Fillmore. The casket was then borne to the hcrsc, and the procession moved forward. The hersc was decorated with Na tional and funeral emblems, and was followed by a long line of carriage, with bearers, mourners, National, State and city representatives and citizens to the Forcsttown Cemetery where, after the final services of the i-copal church, the remains were deposited in a stone jrravc in the fa mily lot, adjoining the graves of Mil lard Fillmore's partners, Hon. Solo mon G. Ilavca and Judge M K. Hall.' ACTION AND ARRANGEMENTS OF THE SENATE ON THE DEATH OF SUMNER. AVasiuxotox, Mar. 12. Icries were crowded before the hour of meeting. The chair of the tale Senator Sumner was draped in mour ninrr and a large boouct of white (lowers placed on his desk. The chaplain in his opening prayer said: "O, Lord our God, our Father ia I Teave ri, we all do fade as a leaf be fore Thee ;One generation cometh aod another gocth, and so Thou slandeth this day to plead with Tfcv pcople. Twohonored heads lie low. and tuc sighing of sister cities res ponding in thrir grief 'is heard in .1 1 the land. The grave must rerei its own. We bow in silence sad sub mission to Thy stroke. Christ is our only Shield." Senator Anthony rose and said: 'Mr. President, in the absence of Senator to whom this saddest duty appcrtains.and who 13 detained from the Senate by illness, (the Senator from Massachusetts,) I -have been requested to make the formal an nouncement of an event which my heart refuses to accept, and which my lips hesitate to disclose. It i ai event which needs not to be an nounced," for its dark" shadow rests gloomily upon this chamber, and not only on Senate and Capitol but upon the whole country; and intelligence of which, borne oa the mytcriou3 wires which underlie the sea, has been already carried to the remotest lands, anel has arousetl the profound est sympathy wherever humanity weeps for a friend and wherever lib erty deplores the loss of aa advocate. The oldest member of this body in continuous i-ervice, he who yesterday was the oldest, beloved for the gra ces of his personal character, admir ed for his genius aad accomplish ments, revered for the fidelity with which he adhered to his convictions, illustrious for his services to the Re-. public and to the world, ha3 crossed the dark river tlfcit divides us from' the undiscovered country. Charles Sumner died yesterday. To-day, in humble submission to theDivrne will we meet to express our resTect for his character, our esteem for hi3 memory; to-morrow, witn sorrowing steps and with Borrowing hearts we- shail bear him to that Massachusetts which he served so faithfully, and which loved him so well. And to her soil, 'precious with the dust of patriotism and valor, of letters and of art, of statesmanship and elo-. quence, we shall commit the body of one who thus is worthy to rest by the side of the noblest and best of those who, in the centuries of her history, have made her a model of a free Commonwealth, But the great duty which illustrates his life shall not lie with him, and never shall the earth cover the immortal principles to which he devoted every energy of his souL the consumation and vindication of which, as his highest reward, a Great God per-, mitted him to witness. Mr. Presi dent, this is not the time, nor is the office mine to pronounce thewonls that are due to this event- A future hour and more fittiDg utterance shall interpret to the American people the affectionate respect of the Senate to qur dead associate and the homage with which it renders his life anu character. ' I therefore offer the following resolutions: Bawleed, That a committee of Members be appointed by the Pres-; ident pro tempore of the Senate, to . take order for superintending the funeral of Charles Sumner, a Mem ber of this body, which will take place to-morfow at 12:20 P. M., and the Senate will attend the same. . Jlesoheil. As a further mark of re spect by the Senate for. the memory Charles Sumner and his long and distinguished services to his country, that his remains be removed to the Commonwealth of Massachusetts ia charge of the Sergeant at-Arms, and attended by a committee of Senators be appointed by the President of the Senate pro letnuore, who shall . have full power to carry these reso lutions into effect . Iicsolcd, That aa a mark of addi tional respect to the memory of the deceased, the Senate do now adjourn. Senator Schurz said: Mr. Presi- dent I can say nothing, but will of fer the following amendment to the resolutions: IicsoiKert, That the Secretary of the Senate bo directed to communi cate these proceedings; to the House Representatives and invite the House of Reprcsetttivestoattend the funeral ceremonies fn the Senntc Chamber to-morrow. The amendment of Senator Schurz was adopted and the resolutions a? amended were agreed to. THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE HOl'SE. In the House the only a'Uision" made to Senator Sumner's death In the Chaplain's prayer, was an ex pression of thanks for the true and courageous man ever raised up to defend that which is just and right, and of the hope that the dispensa tion over which the nation mourned to-day might be sanctified. Soon a message was received from the Senate, and thereupon Mr. R. Hoar of Massachusetts rose, and in trembling voice and great sadness of manner, said the event which the resolutions of the Senate announce, fell upon the ear of this House and the country yesterday with startling suddenness. To-day wherever- tbe news spreads over this land, and not only in this city, among his associ ates in the public councils, not only in the old Commonwealth of which he was the pride and ornament but in many quiet homes of the poor and lowly, there i3 to-day inexpressible! tenderness and profound sorrow. Thera arc many of us who have known and loved him, whom this event unfits few public duties or for any thoughts other than those of that pure life, that faithful public service, that assured immortality. In response to the invitation of the Senate, I offer these resolutions: T.tsolceil, That this House attend tho funeral of Charles Sumner, late Senator from Massachusetts, in the Senate Chamber, to morrow, and on its return to thi3 House, the speaker shall declare the House adjourned. Jicsaleeil, That a committee of nine Members be appointed, who, wilh the Members o? the House from Massachusetts, shall accompany the body of the deceased Senator to its place of burial in that common wealth. Ecxolceil, That as testimonial of respect for the memory of the de ceased, the Mcmbeis and officers of the House will wear the usual badge of mourning for Z' days. Tlie Resolutions were adopted, and the House thereupon adjourned. . Wheat seeds caa bear for several hours a temperature as high as ibe boiIia T point of water without losing the ptfwer of germinating. Farming that will pay does not consist in grain-raising alone, for that will reduce the farm. He should do a little dairying and wool-growing also ; then he will fee I the fod and grain on the farm, make manure, and thus be enabled to keep the land in good condition for grain and grass. Cropping and grain ing helps one another. C uc should be taken to select aud raise good stock, Animals kept warm wiii fat lea on less food tlan if exposed to cold weather. Mind to do your seed ing, t the proper time.