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- ' THE DAILY STAR, wow hi the pursuit of news. Papers usr TITSL ,
which denounced Irwin as a thief and , pads rashleas. , ' ' cRecause." - - RAILROAD TIRE-TABLE. A
, ,. The fashions are more than ever in- The word which surmounts this artio-
ATLANTIO AND alutAT wEiTzuw.''
ttlra lotonA maglt ,1A41 41A Attv. A, - Irk la ,,nwortvi nil yr 44,. ..tsvsnte n ha ills
ME DAILY STAR.
TOTSDAY .3ANtTART 26
LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE CITY.
lz rattison needs any help that
newspaper bill, let Mr. Archer and kir.
Boyce take hold. Thne is short.
Toms is not as much,probability of a
Vox with Spain as there is of a good deal
et money being recklessly squandered
ea the prospects.
Tux Northern Chin Journal has 'very
able editorials,but it is rémarkable that
most ol them have first appeared in the
editorial plumns of the STAR. "Credit
, - to whom credit is due," gentlemen. "
IT is now more than probable that the
Pacific Mail Steamship Company will
lose the additional subsidy granted by
the act of 1872. Those delightful excur
sions last summer were well enough in
their way, and would probably have
done the work but for the recent developStouts.
' , ' .L.AA-Ju AFL:L.111u A wnion aenouncea irwin as a tater ana The TIMMS are more man ever in- Tne wora surmounts
charged him with pocketing tbe moiler le is personally the propery of the un
Over brown moors and withered lea, It tangible, and 'more than ever defy de- ATLAN110 AND osssr WIAITIRL
which as spent in Washington have a 1 The angry winds were sweeping; journalisti It bore t e burden of
c. sex. Depot. Fifth and Moadly. Tim,: 7 irneinutasAfasit 1
Deport, rr v , rr
, TUESDAY JANUARY 26 ceased, and, strange to say, Irwim is to- Ov g Y
er the reat ra northern bees seriptioth What are being prepared un- Eves transgression and it comes to us On'ti. Destinal'a, ,
doll? ganornaht orif intaelð The ureeted waves were leaping; der the DAMN of novaltioa aro not the !titian with thp rporonohop of pond:mai1nm
New York Ex. daily.. D:40 A.M. A:00 A .M. 7:io P.M,
Naw YORKERS are testing the question
tit "no seat, no pay" in street cars. The
. - laws are on the side of the people it they
, will only assert their rights. Fare can
sot 'be collected of persons who are not
proyided with seats if they decline to
PAY. We should like to see Cincinnati
people awake tottheir rights in this re
- THE Chamber of Commerce will to-day
wrestle with the Texas Pacific subsidy
Auestion. If, as the friends of the road
claim, the project is a feasible one and
'the road sure of being a paying institu
tion, there are capitalists enough read y
to take hold of it without any Govern
pent complications in the matter. The
shape in which aid is asked by this coin
,. pang is the worst which the Govern
. , anent could become a party. A direct
donation is much better in the end than
- going security.
- THE introduction of a "Postal Tele
graph bill" yesterday suggests the in
spiry as to how roomy members of the
Postal Committee hold passes entitling
them to free telegraphy over the West
ern Union lines. Telegraphing costs
' looney, and a bribe in this shape may be
pst as potent as one in any other form.
Would it not be well enough for an In
- guiry of thia kind to be made? It is an
' Sounced that President Grant, on re
seiving one 'of these passes, at once re
turned it to the company, but it was re
!narked at the time that of a large num
, tier distributed by President Orton very
lbw came back to him.
WONDER if Tilton's counsel will pht
Ibe "Golden Age" in evidence? It would
' interesting for the jury to read in con
Aidering that part of the testimony in re
lation to the MOO mortgage on Beech
. srls house to secure money borrowed for
- the support of that paper. Beecher said
be wanted to help Tilton; and lest tbe
!Reedy proprietor of the Golden Age
Should refuse any assistance from that
' !porter, under the circumstances, the
looney was banded to the "mutual
friend," upon whom Tilton was constant
ly drawing. In this way Beecher's
stoney was paid out on the express
account of the paper- The point
clinterest is the fact that the Golden
Age was an infidel journal while Tilton
controlled it; and the question arises,
bow could the great orthodox Doctor
conscientiously support such a paper?.
Mit should be asserted that the great
philosopher, Dr. Reid, subscribed for 100
copies of Ilume's Treatiseof Human Na
ture, no one who knows the doctrines of
, . that work, and who Dr. Reid was, would
believe the statement. It is not in the
mature, nor according to the fitness of
things, that an Evangelical Doctor
should support the propagation
doctrines. But Beecher did con
tribute a very large sum to the Golden
Age, and Moulton says that he ,aided
ton la other sums of money.
Wby did he do so? That is the ques
- lion. There must have been powerful
reasons for such an inconsistency and
Incongruity. We look upon this matter
al equally mysterious with the letter of
oontritionon the suppoéltion of Beech
- innocence. Still he may' be inno
'Sent. Big theology is somewhat loese,
- and he may have taken pleasure in se
- Wetly supporting doctrines that be could
mot openly preach and keep up Plymouth
STOW COMMoN FOLKS ARE
lt makes a great difference who is who
la all the relations of life oh this planet.
31I wOuld not make any difference among
polite people, provided, that ol any.two
pen or women in question' both were
equally free from vice and villainy. But
: are not a polite people, and those
, ' Who claim to be the most courtecus are
the least so to those who most need po
- In illustration', take the cases of two
, lournallets who were lately brought be
, fere the PacilleMall CommitteeWhite-.
Reid, editor in chief of theNew York
' Tribune, and Charles A. 'Wetmore, corre-.
pendent of the Alta California. Both'
these journalists had been criticising the
toommittee, and insinuating that there
: Was good reason. for the seeming hesita
tIon and delay that attended its in vesti
- gations. Reid had repeatedly published
wry ugly things about the committee
, and about Congressmen generally in re
': '''' octet to the Mail aubsidy. ' He had
barged that some members of the com
, stittee had been corrupted by the bribery
' fund. The worst that Wetmore had tel
: graphed to the Alta California was the
-"Leading members of the committee,
particularly Dawes and Beck and others,
' Who at first were very severe in denounc
big Irwin and id calling for an invest'.
!Jove become' singularly silent, pr
to one reporter seesing the ulatinguisnea LOWL iiir niii, eau iii.iiiicii II vet. y
i I eWu " Ya au: a I ngr t4t1; rlit"8,1 1071 v 111171Zel)luert 11'; Va'173't 117 1 . a .. A U. 3.AVIallerit liaL,,PA
W l's .ermes'IcoL14. NV load,. 10 years' lease, Address : .. ' I'
, ' Teading members ot tbe committee, arrivals as "ColonePP So.and.Se, of Men. the Friend's bead, and tb as e s , .
The front. lbSo to 189d, of tno prentiaes 25 51 -12 bv 185 -
A rtioularly Dawes and Beck and others, dote, and to another as the "Hon." Bo. of the 9uaker be stood there with his hat is furnished witb hanging becomes. feet on the west sloe el Main street, 76 feet IA . A . . Er i w -
, . - ho at first were verysevere in denounc. and-Bo, ot Mendota. And yet some peo. on, looking as coolly ou the proceedings scarfs, ot tbe same materna, are f.as- north el Second street, at an annual reut of
$1,500, with the privilege of purchasing tbe ' . -
' - lag Irwin and id calling tor an invest'. ple think there ill nO such thing in the as though nothing had happened to dia. tened under the left arm. The sleeves
, ' gallon, baYe become' singularly silent'''. world as gratitudyl .. ....... ,uri) bia equanimity, ,- ..... ., ,.. , ; are !Ike ilth iiiiirt.:.11arper:s Bazar, r , same for 44000. , , , , z , LINEAND 0, f : -
. . . . .
1 slow in- the pursuit of news. Papers
which denounced Irwin as a thief and
charged him with pocketing the money
which as spent in Washington have all
ceased, and, strange to say, Irwin is to
day ecarcely criticised.
"Developments of the investigation
have produced an ominous calm, and a
sudden disposition to check further in
quiry is noticeable.
"A strange rumor is afloat regarding
Beck and the Pacific Mail subsidy. Al
together Irwin is the only self-collected
man in this dirty business, and to-night
be is practically master of the situa
tion." Now the point we make is, that while
Reid was treated with the greatest po
liteness, Wetmore ' was shamefully
abused by the committee. Reid's of
fense was much greater than Wetmore's.
Reid had freely made "flings" at the
committee through his leading editorial
columns, conspicuously leaded, while
Wetmore had only the use of a solid re
porty's column of a California paper.
Readers always discriminate between
the two departments.
Much allowance is made for reporters,
while the editorial miters are expected
to exercise greater deliberation and care
in positively asserting anything that is
not true. Wetmore's offense was, there
fore, very slight in comparison wtth
Reid's. Indeed, it does not appear that
he was guilty of any offense at all, while
Reid did make charges and insinuations
of the truth of which he should have
. been informed. . .
It is a riporter's duty to give not only
facts but important street, bar and club
room gossip touching matters of public
concern:. It is the duty of the editer-in
chief to exclude from his leading columns
mere rumors, unless he knows them to be
Now contrast the treatment the two
men received. Reid was treated in a
gentlemanly inanuert and when one Of
the Committee insinuated that editors
should know whereof they write, the
whole Committee were reduced to sil
ence by the following utterance:
"Mr. Reid remarked that great injus
tice was done to Journalists in suppos
ing that they must have personal knowl
edge of everything they write, which in
the nature ot things is not possible pbr
haps once in a thousand times."
Mr. Reid testified teat the two mem
bers to whom the Tribune had referred
as "unfit to sit on the committee were
Dawes atict Wood;" and yet he swore
that he had "no reason to suspect Dawes
in the least!" It is clear that Reid had
nq reason to suspect 'Wood unless the
money had been found in his boots, since
be fought the subsidy from beginning to
end, and there was no motive for tender
ing him a "swag." On the whole, Reid
was a failure before the committee.
The manner in which Wetmore put his
statement was proper. A mere-reporter
is not supposed to know everything nor
to be a profound logician. And yet be
cause poor Wetmore did not feel at lib
erty to give the name of the person or
persons wliom he bad talked with on the
subject he was treated in a most brutal
manner. His statement WitS denounced
' as a ,,lie," "a baseless, malicious lie,
when it was no lie at all, because it was
given as a rumor. Wetmore refused to
give any yimes and he was hurried
away to prison. Look back and read
again what he did report, as quoted by
Mr. Beek in a speech on the subject, and
see how slight was the pretext for this
Now why the difference in the two
cases? Because Reid is at the head of
one of theleading journals of the eoun
try and is likely to be a permanent editor-in-chief,
while poor 'Wetmore - is
merely a reporter to-day and may be a
,,jour,, printer to-morrow i Reld stepped
, from tollege to the press and has rap
idly risen in his profession; while in all
probability Wetmore has been a school
master, or perhaps a shoe-maker or
1 We set this forth to show how short
the world is in true politeness. and men
, hood; and how abusively the aristocracy
feel at hberty to' treat a common mortal
1 who has little influence, while they will
&Inge and creep before one who occu
pies a position of power. So it.is also as
I between wealth and poverty; betw4en
those who do no work and those who
labor; 'between those who have influen
tial relatives and those whose associa
tions are humble; between those who
, are richly draped and those who are
plain in their apparel ; between those
who are expel fenced . and can protect
themselves ana those who are inexpe
1 rienced and easily confused; and be
tween those who are edudated and tal
ented, and those who are of mare. moder
ate capacity and 310 education.
The people. should remember such in
cidents, and every time they think of
them say to themselves, "Gentlemen, we
will bide our time with patience, for a
day of reckoning is coming."
The Ban Jose Mercury tells this mov
ing tale. Her mother had told bet not
to marry until she thought she was able
to support a husband; but she heeded
not her gentle mother's warning; she
went and got civil-contracted to a man
that was a tine, long-winded talker, and
who could sit around and. keep a stove
warm better than any one she ever saw in
her lite. And then how proficient he was
In lying in bed and snoring, on a Decem
ber morning, while she got up and split
the wood, made the lire fed the horses,
swept the floor, boiled tile coffee, black
ed his boots, mended that hole in his
coat, sewed on that shirt button, and
laid a pipeful of tobacco and the matches
alongside his pillow. And how loving
she must have left toward him, when be
got up at last at about ten o'clock. curs
ed her tor making noise, and wanted to
know why there was no beefsteak and
eggs on the table and why she hadn't
pawned ber watchLit was a dying moth
er's giftin order to give him whisky
money. And when after three 'years-of
this, she left him, and went to work as a
sewing girl, people spoke of the depravi
ty of the womaii who left her husband.
'A retail grocer from Mendota recently
put up at a Chicago hotel and gave the
clerk &cigar.. That official gave his name
to one reporter seeking the distinguished
arrivals as ,,Coloneln So-and-So, of Men
dota, and to another as the "Hon." Boand-Bo,
ot Mendota. And yet some peo
ple think there is no such thing tu the
world as gratitutiot
brOwn Moors and withered lea,
The angry winds were sweeping;
Over the great gray northern seas
The masted waves were leaping; ,
And you and I stood close together,
In the chilling gleam of the wintry weather,
As the bare gatmt branches overhead
Shook their lingering. leaflets, gold and red,
While in every faltering word we said
Rang the pitiful wail for the days that were
For, by the sad peas, 'neath the storm-beat
Our last tryst we were keeping. 1 0
I scarce could hear the words you tiebbed,-'
' Antid''your passionate weeping,
And the giow from my eager prayer WAS
By the chill around us creeping;
From the silent paths, where In summer
Youth, joy, and music bad met together,
From the cry of the sea-mews flitting past,
O'er the white wild waves in the bitter blast,
From the breakers that crashou on the hoilow
From the sough of the breeze o'er the dull,
From sea and shore rose "No more, no more,"
As our tryst we were keeping.
There was not a mile butt left, in sooth.
1 tinul the dry leaves round us heaping;
The tter harvest of reckless youth,
Time's Iron hand Was reaping;
Our lips still said, "Forever, forever '0
As the trembling fingers clung togeater.
But even then each sad heart knew
What fate and circumstance meant to do,
, And the mighty billows boomed like a knell,
As wo turnett apart twin that iong farewell:
, And to wind, and ram, and the moaning main,
Lett the last tryst of out keening.
"Mother,,do you think be Win come to
night?" Ihe voice was low and tremu
lous, but it refuelled the ear of the lady
who stood gazing anxiously outof the
window. She crossed the room at the
sound of that voice and bent tenderly
over the hod.
"I Mist so, my child; but Ile still and
try to sleep. I want you to get welljutit
as last as y'ou can, for I am going to take
you back to your old homebaby, Char
ley and alland we will be so happy ouce
more, won't we?"
"Mother, I can not deceive you longer.
Ere to-morrow dawns yotir poor Mary
will be sleeping her last long sleep. On,
it Is so bard to dieto leave you child
less; but death would be sweet could I
but feel his arms around me once again,
and my head pillowed on its old resting
place, as in the days of yore. Olt, I A as
so happy! Charley was so good, so kind,
until. the tempter entered our home.
Then came the changelong, long nights
of bitter anguish atm words that hurt me
worse than blows. Oh, how I prayed,
plended tor bun to relorm; but it wais the
same old storya promise et amendment
until all hope died out of my heart;
and you can not know the agony I en
dured as I baw him Atach day sink deeper
and deeper in disgrace.
Her voice died away in a sob, and the
mother, pushing back the long, dark
waves of hair teat in her excitement bad
fallen over her lace, gently laid her back
on the pillow. Hour alter hour she lay
there, unconscious of all around her, and
it was not until one o'clock rung out,
kmd and clear, on tbe iniunight air, that
the invalid was R1'01180(1. Then she star
ted up, gazed wildly around the room,
and exclaimed, "Oh, God, not here!"
mullet' back sobbing in her wrettlicd
110M "Mother, I am dying' Bring me baby;
let me look on its dear little lace once
more before I go. Poor little one!" she
said, clasping it in her arum "Mamma
will never hold you again; never look 1
into your bright, laughing eyes, or leel
those rosy little lipa pressed to hers. Oh,
my child, why can you not go with me?
Mother, to you I give my babe. Be a
mother to it; love it, far the sake of your
poor Mary. And now,. Charley-7-oh, be
kind to him wheu I nin gone; plead with
Dim to slitin the cup that has been his
ruin;. ask him to strive, for the sake of
our little Maude, to be a man, and to live
true to himself and to his God. Oh, if I
could only see Ifini once more: But tell
him my last thought, my lust prayer,
shall be for him, and to remember some
times her whose young life was given all
She ceased speaking, a slight shudder
ran over her frame, and the.soul of Mary
Wentworth, the drunkard's wife, was
with the angels.
do not think that there is a man so
utterly debased but that there come, in
some period ot his life, seasons ol re
morse.: and only those who have passed
ihrough the same experience know what
Charles Wentworth's feelings were as
be bent over that still beautiful form,
and gazed on the wreck he had made.
Long he stood there, communine, it
may be, with his conscience; but anast
he went awayL-to reform, you think ?
No; but to drown again the thought of
his dead and of his cruelty alike in the
maddeniag potion that had already
proved his curse. And in few mouths
we lind hitnwhere F.sleeping beside
his angel wile ill a drunkard's untimely,
Long, weasy years have passed away,
and our little Maude is a child no longer.
She has more than lulfilled the promise
of her girlhood, und grown up the light
and joy of her grandmigther's heart.
Very beautilui is she BOW as she gazes
up into the haughty, handsome face of
Linn Meade, and very sad and tentler is
his voice as be asks:
"And this Is my an8wer, Maude?"
"Yes, Linn; I eau not trust my luttire
in yeur hands until you teach to taste
not that, which broke my mother's heart
and caused my father to fill an untimely
"011, Maude, I heed 'you so much. You
with your pure lite could learn me to
live for a higher, holier purpose. 01), as
you value my soul's salvation, give ine.
your life to purify mine."
"No, Linn; God alone min do that; go
to Him, and in good tiine HS will gave
"Oh, you do not know what you ask,
but I shall light and struggle, for I know
my reward is great. I go now; nor shall
I return until I am able to claim you."
Once again in society, it was a contin
ued effort for Linn Meade to resist the
temptation that constantly haunted him
and tried to drag him down; - lint he bat
tled on and in a year found his victory
coinplae. Ile went back to Maude,
then, and to-day, as be looks back, he
does not regret that long, weary year of
Waitilig, for it gained him anoble wife.
A Friend appeared in coust recently
during a trial, and stood, as Quakers are
accustomed to, with his hat on. A 'very
efficient marshal, employed for this oc
casion to assist in preserving order, re
garding this as an insult to the court
and to himself as her 'representative, ap
proached the - Friend and demanded
imperatively that he should uncover.
The friend explained that he meant no
disrespect, but it was the custom of his
people.' ..lt would not do. The brave
special marshal raised his cane and
knocked the offending broadbrim on the
floor. The Friend paid no attentionto
this but retnalued motionless. In a little
while the marshal returned, picked up
the bat and handed it to the Quaker,
who took no notice of it whatever and
the marshal deposited It on the ?able.
But the marshal was not at his ease, and
shortly after Able he again appeared,
took the bat and placed it very gently on
the Friend's bead aud the last we saw
of the Quaker be stlood there with his hat
on looking as coolly on the proceedings
as'though nothing had hapPOiled 4 dis
turb bia e4uanimity,
, , , - rads Fashions.
- The fashions are more than ever in
tangible,. and 'more than ever defy de
seription. What are being prepared un
der the name oi novelties are not the
dresses without polonaises or overskirts
of former times, neither are they dresses
with 'polonaises or overskirts, Via par
ticipating in both styles by the arrange
ment of the trimmings. The latter, In
deed, simulate on the dress the form of
a polonaise or overskirt, and conse
quently these garments are still worn
by those who have them. Keepitig pace
with the polities of the day, Fashion can
neither decide to accept boldly what it
has or to resist resolutely what It has
The association of two shades of the
same color, one very dark and the other ,
very light, or else of two different colors,
will be largely used during the coining
spring. Very dark blue-gray and very
iight blue-gray are the fashionable
shadds. Amon the different colors that
are combined in a dress, those which
are seen oftenest together are gray and
blue, olive bronze and blue, flesh pink
or salmon and garnet, and -violet and.
light green. The dressmakers of the day
are forced to study painting, or at least
the works of Colorists, for the least
doubtful combination would make this
fashion a ridiculous fright.
If every dress nas a different trimming,
it must be added. that there has never
been so great a diversity in the sliape of
waists and sleeves. Although the cui
rass or armor waist Is universally worn
for street dresses as well as for evening
toilettes, it must not be concluded that
these are all alike. It is true that all
participate in the same style; but us
ery lady has a number of dresses, she
naturally wishes them to vary in style.
Ile waists tire .therelore made with
1 round points in front and basqu es turned
up with revera single or double
breasted, and buttonatit the side; with
heart-seeped or square necks, or closed
at the throat and opening below over a
vest; but always, and above all, with a
prolusiou of jet embroidery or jot braid.
And this is by no means the old-fashlotted
passementerie braid mixed with 11
jet, but the braid is enurely composed
(diet, the long hollow beads of 'which, in 1
the seape of tubes, are strung together 1
without Interruption, so as to form long
glittering ribbons, with which waists to
all materials are striped, evening and
ball dresses being covered A ith them as '
well its those tor the street.
' Bonnets are decidedly, though intper
ceptibly, increasing in size. Each new
bunnet is a little larger than its prede
' cessor; and this progress will lead us on
witheut suspecting it to the large brims :
: which we havb announced tor straw hats.:
For spring bonnets there is in prepara,
tion tue ancient Fanelion shape, but en
larged and modified, and covered with a
mantilla of black lace embrotdered with
jet, and confined on one side by a cluster
of roses without leavasa tr.te Castilian
bonnet, which is appropriately termed
There is also In preparation both for
the present season and tor the earliest
spring-titne a great variety of felt bon
nets. Fashion has juut deemed that felt
Is more elegant than velvet, nothing
moreover is prettier when the bonnet is
well made and vvisely chosen, without
exaggeration of any kind. The Charles
a black telt botfnet with a broad brim,
turned up'on one side over a large Maui(
feather. which tails backward, is charm
ing tern pretty blonde. 31.xed bonnets
--that is, of faille and velvet, or gauze
and velvet or failleare trimmed with
jet (leaves and flowers), and also with
&were and omit, whim' are charming.
know wet' that this is heresy, from the
botailical stand-point, but never
troubles itself much about the exact std.
ences, but lavishes on coiffures grapes of
all (Mors and kinds; even ot gold, which
have never ripened, that know of, on
any vine, and perches a tropical bird on
a European plant, without caring for
The visit of the Empress of Russia to
Paris, short as it was, exercised an lin
mediate inlittenceon the fashions. We
saw large eloaks sprieging up in all di
rections. 0110 ot those, the Czarina,
edged with tar and furnished With huge
sleeves aimost as long as the cloak, with
small, almost tight, inner sleeves; has
the most cattan-like, Russianotud Ori
ental appearance that can be imagined.
aping out to see something ot Paris,
the Empress covered her bead and ears
under her bonnet with a long scarf of
white tulle, tied under the chin where
upon this scart at once became t'he fash
ion, and even received a name of its
own, the Frilease.
The fashioa of woolen fr.bries cep
tinues, and is adapted to all occasions.
For theta nee, a dinner drese which I liftW
yesterday in preparation, and which is
destined for a very yvealthy and ex
tremely 'elegant young married May, was
composed as follows: Very long skirt of
pink faille, trimmed with ruches of the
same faille, ravelet out on each side al
most their entire width thus resembling
so many bands ot featlere, but iighter
even than feathers themselves, and, at
all events, more brilliant. in front of
these ruches were arranged ,iu curves on
the bottom of the skirt, while In the back
they extended up very high...Tablier of
cashmerti,of a paler bhade of pink
than the skirt,' trimmed witit slimier
ruches, and tied behind under a bow of
pink faille ribbon three-eighths of a yard
wide. Corso:go open en carve, but ar
ranged in slice a manner as to simulate
a faille corsage over which was wurn a
cashmere corsage shorter than the first;
Faille ateeves, with cashmere trimmings,
reaching to tne elbow, With full under
sleeves of fine lace. The same lace edged
the neck of the corsage. The dress WIIS
completed by a parure of diamonds and
garnets en cabochon, composed of a neck
lace with peudants and a large breast
plate. These garnets are considered as
representing the dark shade of the
toilette. In the hair wait worn simply a
rose supporting a biltterfly of diamonds
Stufis. laces, passementerie, fur, and
feathers are no longer deemed suilleient
for the trimmings of dresses. Metal
even is mixed with them. Large plates
or buckles of gold and silver are ueed to
lasten the drapings of over-skirts and
tabliers. And even these are not
enough: little chains of lold aDd silver
are added, according to the dress and its
ornaments. I mention the fact only to
fulfill the.duty which makesit incumbent
on me to chrouicle everything that is
morn, but I refuse tny approbation to
this strange fashion, and hope and be
lieve that it will continue to be stamped
as au extravagance. It would be strange
if we should choose the instant when we
have become a republic to cover our
selves with chains.
The fashiou of flower garments be
comes more and more marked at this
season of ball toilettes. , To the täblier
of flowers worn over a tulle dress has
just been added strings of ilOWCTS which
tall behind on the back' breadt'ha the
whole length oi the skirt, scarfs of flow
ers worn diagonally over the bust,. like
the ribbon of some order, berthas ol
flowers, and a host .of articles of the
same kind, such as flower belts and
I omitted to mention the appearance
of Princess Aprons. The waist and
apron are cut in one piece, and worn over
a skirttto match. Itrthe back the waist
is furnished with banging basques. The
searfa,,of tbe Immo material, are f.as
tened under the left arm. The sleeves
are Jae the ekifter,liarpees Bazar.
: ' cllseause."
The word which surmounts this artic
!le is personally the property of the un
journalistic. sex. It bore the burden of
Eve's transgression and comes- to us
laden with the reproachea of generations
of sinful matures. "My dear," bays
Thompson (with a "p"), over bis stalled
ox and plum pudding, "why didn't you
tell me you were going to give my best
, unmentionables to the heathen to Mrs.
T.'s heart flutters, conscious of well-doing,
as she replies, "Well, my dear, be
cause" and with this Archimodean le
ver of evolution she moves and explaina
her word of reasonsthe mental pheno
mena that niade a pair of African legs
the prospective recipients of Mr. T.'s
pantaloons. Uttar with matchless pow
er once announced, "I came, I saw, I
conquered." Cornelia's tongue would
haVe told the earth. with even
greater eloquence, because.. 'Tis the
shield of assertion when logic is at fault.
Crime and error, the faulte and evil of
all mankind and womankind, must be
forgiveu, because Would we know
why the history of the human heart in all
time is the same? Why Jacob toiled
twice seven years for Rachel? Why the
sweet-tongued Petrarch, lived his lonely
Life, and died mid dusty books? Why
the boy Will Shakespeare wedded the
woman Ann Hathaway? One key un
locks the mystery, and deciphers the
mystic characters drawn by the fates,
because. 'Tis a magic world. The sit
tux of the unlearned ttgt well as the learn
eit world. The problems, true or false,
of mathematiclansthe dreams, proven
and .doubtful, of astronomersthe vaga
ries of the poet, right or wrong, offer ho
mage at the shrine of this mighty mon
arch. It is the arbiter of destinythe
twe edged sword that cuts in.both directions-5.
weapon and defence. "I stole,"
said the slave, "because your doctrine
of necessity made me steal." "And I
flay thee alive," quoth Zeno, "became'
tne same necessity forces me to do it."
Hinges of mortal actions ye never turn
but that your muskier discord is attuned
to 'the strain "because.'"rhe sun rises,
the stars shine, men love and marryare
happy and miserabledte, reach Ilell or
Heaven, because. Into how "mall a
compass is the universe compressed? To
what au insignificant ending must all
thiugs come? Nineveh has been, and
Thebes, Pagan Athens and Rome once
knew the grandest of wordly dignitiee,
yet now remelt' sittetres only of what
thev were, because. This spirit , of
deitiny turn where we will, meets us
and smiles or frowns. It lived in the
highest heavens ere the world Wal, and
will continuo after 'tie no Moro, be
A recent writer speaks thus of the
possibilities of the granges in the obtain
ing of accurate statistical iniormationt
The National Grange might open corres
pondenee each year with paid agents in
Russia, Hungary, Poland, France, Eng
land, Germany, etc., snd obtain positive
and reliable information as to the quan
tiiy of wheat raised; and at the same
time each subordinate grange in the
United States dud Canada might report
to the National Grange each week, dur
ing the growing season and harvest
time, the amount of wheat on hand or
harvested in their respective localities.
These reports could be tabulated and
suimuarized, and furnished weekly to
every subordinate grange in the United
States. The farmers would then have
reliable information based upon actual
data, and not be compelled to accept the
guesses of the itAricultural bureau; or
the gaveled reports ot interested bulls
and bears. The National Grange could
also give, in these weekly statements,
the amount of wheat consuming popula
tion in each nation of the world, and the
average consumption of Wheat per cant-.
ta; and could ttitn calculate to a cer
tainty the relation of supply to demanO,
and what the Price of wheat shpuld be.
Cols (Atli 011,,
The case of ex-Postmaster Thomas
Foulds against Wm. Lutlistrom money
order clerk, to recover $825 stolen from
his desk, was before Judge k'orce yes
terday. The testimony showed that the
package lay near the edge of the desk,
and that it was probably taken by per
sons in the crowd on the outside. Foulds
clainied that there Wag a box provided
to put tile money in, but the witness for
the other s!tte showed that the box was
only for distributed inoney, and not for
packages, and that Luthstrom had no
other place to lay the money, aud that to
open and stint the box whenever be paid
an orderwould have caused him to lose
more than an hour's time every day,
witile in fact be was so hurried that be
could not even get time to eat lunch at
noon. The judge rendered a verdict in
favor of Luthstrom, exonerating him
from blame in the matter.
In a suit ot Decker and Barnes against
Oscar Gerard, to recover the value of a
piano sold the latter tile jury disagreed
and were disehargea. Nr. Gerard de
pies the debt, claiming that Decker &
Co. promised to make him an agent and
tailed to do so, and he consequently
cialins the neat Hide sum of $4,800 dam
ages Hugh Merrie's win was. probated yes
terday. The property disposed of
amouuts to $12,00.0.
Mr. O. Cox's suit against S.
Goodwin,to ree0Ver $1,725 for extra work
oil some buildings near Mohawk Bridge,
was yesterdaydecided in his favor.
Catharine Roesner yesterday brought a
divorce stilt against her husband George
Roesner, on the grounds that he had
committed adultery with Anna Lamin
and that he is now living in adultery
with Christiana, whom he supports in a
hottse near 'Mohawk bridge. He denies
the charge,but Anna Lanun teatilled that
while she was employed in his family be
used violence ln effecting his purpose;
that she threatened to have him ar
rested, but that he begged off; when he
repeated the offense, in September last,
she did have him arrested. A decree
was'granted and half the property given
the w I re.
Margaret Davis was granted a divorce
fröm her husband, R. R. Davis, oil the
ground of habitual intoxication. She
WM; granted $330 alimony.
Mrs. Maggie Fergueon yesterday
brought a stit against her husband, Jno.
Ferguson, on the grounds that be aban
doned her three months after marriage,
and went as sutler into the army. The
Judge said it he died in the army, it
would not be just to cast an imputation
on his character by granting the divoree,
and postponed the case.
Charles Bleichert was on trial before
Esquire Evitt yesterday, charged with
embezzlhe, $900 from Geo. Weber, while
driving a beer 'wagon, by changing the
accounts of customers and not returning
full collections. Councilman Braunies,
who was on his bond, withdrew after
hearing the testhnony. The eaSe will
probabiv conclude this afternoon.
Neat Estate 'masters.
W. D. Lovejoy to Warren Durham,17 acres
in survey 1,126, Anderson townshin-14uu.
T. S. smith to M. and J. Mosier, 23i years'
tease of the premises 63 feet trout on the north
west corner of East Second street and satin-,
ders alley, between Ludlow and Lawrence
streets, at an annual rent of 21,Elk.
The Dockland and Wyoming 'Improvement
Company to Wm. Doold. lot 4-1 by 150 feet on the
Southwest corner of Worthingtmi avenue and
Harriet street; also, lot 13 by Ito feet on the
south side of Worthington avenue, 97 Sect
west of klarriet street. in Lockland-41.
Fisher Ames to years' lease,
from. Pk to Mit, of the premises 25 la -12 bv 1st
feet on the west sloe of Main street, 76 feet
north of Second street, at an annual rent of
$1,500, ivith the privilege of purchasing the
Jam for 4S5.000. -
- RAILROAD TIRETABLII
- ATLÅNTIO AND alutAT wEnzuw.''
Depot, Filth and Homily. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Depart, Arrive Arrive, '
New York Ex. daily.. 9:48 A.M. 8:00 A .M. 7:i5 P.M,
New York Ex. daily.. 9:50 P.M. 6:30 P.M. 7:05A.111.,
CINCINNATI, HAMILTON AND DAYTON.
Depot, Fifth and Madly. Time, 7 minutes fait.
Dayton 'Ex. daily 9:40 A.M. 5:30 P.M. 11:115 A.M.
Dayton Ex. daily 9:50 P.M. 15:t8) A.M. 12:08 A.M.
Toledo Ex 7:00 A.M. 10:25 P.M. 4:30 P.M.,
Toledo Ex. daily 9:80 P.M. 5:00 A.M. 6:35 A.M.
Toledo Ae 2:20 P.M. 4:00 P.M. 11:10 P.M.
Indianapolis Ac 7:30 A.M. 10:25 P.M. 1:00 P.M.
Indianapolis Ac 2:39 P.81. 1:30 P.M. 8:10 P.M.
Connersville Ac 4:20 P.M. 9:40 A.M. 7:28 P.M,,
Richmond Ac 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. 7:40 P.M.
Chicago Ex 7:30 A.M. 9:25 P.M. 8:40 P.87i.
Chicago Ex. daily 7:181 P.M. 9:00 A.51. 7:40 A Ai,'
Dayton Ae 5:00 P.M. 9:10 A.M. 7:25 P.M.
Hamilton Ac ....... 9:15 A.M. 1:30 P.M. 10:25 A.M..
Hamilton A 6:10 P.M. 7:55 7:20 P.M.
nitTnitiOn A c 11:30 P.M. 6:15 A M. 12:411 A.M.
Hamilton Ac 4:20 P.M. 7:10 PAL 5:35.P.M.
OincisiXAm. nSlail,7071 AND INDIANAPOLIS,. -
Depot, Fifth and Madly. Time, 7 till flutes fast.
Indianapolis Ac 7:30 A.M. 10:30 P.M. 1:00 P.M
Indianapolis Ac 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. 8:10 P.M.
Connersville Ac 4:20 P.M. 9:40 A.M. 7:25 P.M
CINCINNATI, RICHMOND AND CHICA00. i
Depot, Firth and Homily. Time, 7 minutes fast. '
Chicago Ex 7:30 A.M. 9:25 P.M. 8:40 PM.
Chicago Ex. dully 7:011 P.M. 9:00 A.M. 7:40 A.M.
Richmond Ac 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M 7:40 P.M.
1.ITTLE MIAMI; PAN.IIANDLE, EAST.
Depot, Frent and Eilgour. Time.? minutes fast,
New York Ex. daily 7:011 A .M. 2:60 P.M. 11:46 AM.
New York Ex 1::81 P.M. P.M. 7:35 P.M.
New York Ex. daily y:10 P.M. 5115 A.M. 10:311 P.M.
C. dr M.V. Ao- 4:15 P.M. 6:35 P.M.
Springfield 4:00 P.M. 10:30 A.M. 8: IC
Morrow Ac 6 P.M. 8:45 A.M. 716 P.M.
Loveland Ac 12:0A Pitt. 7:10 P.M. 1:26 P.M. ,
Loveland A c 6:30 P,31. 8:46 A.M. 7:40 P.M.
LovelandAc 11:30 P.M. 12:0 A.M.
The 7 A.M. and 4 PM. trains connect for Yellow
Spcings nod Sprincticid. The Church train WRVS"
Loveland Sundays at 9 A.M., and returning leaves '
Cincinnati at 2 P.M.
CINCINNATI AND VALLEY.
Depot. Front and Kligour. Tinie. 7 minutes fast.
Zalictivilis Ex 4:I5 P.M. 6:15 P.M.
Circleville Ac .. .. ConsP.M. Hon 9,10 p.fd.
Depot, Mill and Front. Time, 12 minutes. slow.
Ft. Wayne Ac 6.30 A.M. 6:20 PM. 3:20 PM.
Monist Ac ... .. 4:00 PM. 8:10 A.M. 8:20
old AND MISSISSIPPI.
Depot, Mill and Front. Time, 12 minutes slow.
Rt. Muhl Ex 6:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M. 7:30 P.M.
St. Louis " 7:30 P.M. 8:is) A.31. 8:16 A.61.
Loulaville Ex. daily. 6:30 A.M. 3:10 P.M. 10:00 A.M.
LonisVille Mail 6:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M. 12:00 61.
Limisville Ex 7,30 p.m. omfi 1,31. 12:20 P -
Osgood ACc011 4:30 P.M. 8:50 A.M. 6:50 P. 1
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI.
Depot,Pearl and Plum. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Parkili'g Ex. toil A.M. 6:26 A.M. 5:25 P.M.
Park'big Ex. . 4:30 P.M.. 7:00 P.M. 11:60 11.2IL
Parkibig P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:50 A .3L
Chillicothe Ac 1:20 P.M. 2:20 A.M. 8:36 P.M.
Hillsboro Ac 3:30 P.M. 9:30 A.M. 6:2611.111.
Loveland Ac 9:15 A.M. 7:00 A.M. 10:34 A.M.
Loveland A c 6:00 P.M. 8:00 A.M. 6:2S
Loveland Ac 6:'20 P.M. 3:20 P.M. 7:43 P.M.
BALT12101112 AN9 01110, VIA PARKERSBURO.
Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time,7 mibutes fast.
Rohl icor Ex daily. 93Si A .61. 5:25 A .31. 10:20 A Nr.
Baltimore (Ex. SILL) 4:20 P.M. 7:00 P.M. 1:50 P.M.
Baltimore Ex. thilly.11:10 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 10:40 P.M.
BALTIMORE AND 01110, VIA COLUMBUS. .
Depot, II ilgour and Front. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Baltimore Ex. &oily 7:00 .M. I0:30 A .M. 10:20 ,
Baltimore Ex 7:10 P.M. 10:35 P.M. 10:40 P.M.
DAYTON MORT-LINZ AND CLEVELAND.
"Depot. Pearl and Plum. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Cleveland Ex 11:20 AM. 6:10 P.M. 9:30 P.M.
New York Ex. daily 9:40 Pit. 8:20 A.M. 7:10 A.M.
Springfield Ex-. ...... 8:40 A.M. 4:00 P.M. 12:10 P.M.
Springfield 3:50 P.M. 10:30 AN. 7:30 P.M.
Dayton Ac 6:0211.M. 7:45A.M. 6:30 P.M. '
DAYTON 811-011T-LINE AND COLUMBUS.
Depot, Pearl and Film. Time. 7 minutes fast.
Columbus Ex 6:30 A.M. 8:35 1:31. 11:60AM.
Columbus Ex 8:40 A.M. 4:00 ri.31. 4:40 P.M.
0Indiana Ac 3:50 P.M. 10:30 P.M. 10:10 p.m.
CINCINNATI AND SANDUSKY. .f
'8:00 A.M. 6:50 i
ne, 7 minutes fitst.
6:2.5 A.M. 5:25 P.M.
, 7:00 P.M. 11:50 P.M,
6:00 P.M. 6:50 A.M.
9:30 A.M. 8:35 P.M.
9:30 A.M. 6:25.P.M.
7:00 A.M. 10:34 A.L,
8:00 A.M. 6:20 P.M.
3:20 P.51. 7:43P.M.
me, 7 mtnutes fast.
5:25 A.51. 10:20 A .mr.
7:oli p.m. 1:50 Pit
6:00 P.M. 10:40 P.111.
ime, 7 minutes fast.
10:30 A.M. 10:20 A.M.
10:35 P.M. 10:40 P.M.
r) CLEVELAND. ,
ne, 7 minutes fast.
6:10 P.M. 9:30 P.M.
6:20 A.M. 7:10 A.M.
4:00 P.M. 12:10 P.M.
10:30 A.11. 7:30 P.M.
7:45A.M. 6:30 P.M. '
ne. minutes fast.
8:35 r.M. 11:50 A.M.
4:00 P.1S1. 4:40 P.M.
10:30 P.M. 10:10 P.K.
le, 7 minutes fast.
6:10 P.M. 7:09
6:20 A.M. 8:00 A.M.
11k30 A.M. 10:40 P.M.
sington. City time.
6:20 P.M. 12:35 P.M.
11:30 A.M. 5:10 P.M,,
4:20 A.M. COO A.M.
9:00 A.M. 6:30 P.M.
8:46 AMA. 915 P.11r,,,
8:45 A.M. 8:00 P.M.
12:45 P.M. 6:45 A.M.
10:55 P.M. .7:10 A.M.
8: A.M. 11:05 A.M.
3:10 P.M. 6:30 P.11,.
7:05 AM.. 7:00 P.M.
Depot. Pearl and Plum. Timo, 7 minntea fast.
Sandusky Ex 8:40 A.M. 6:10 P.M. 7:09
6.indusky Ex. daily 0:40 P.M. 6:20 A.M. 6:110 A.M.
Kenton Ac 3:50 P.M. 10.30 A.M. 10:40 P.M.
Thmot. ath and Washington, Covington'. City time.
1.; ic liolasville Ex 7:00 A.M. 6:20 P.M. 12:33 P.M.
Nicholasville Ae 2:im P.M. 11:30 A.M. 3:10 P.M.
Nichol:ovine 31ixed 7:311 P.M. 4:20 A.M. 6:tai A.M.
Falmouth Ac 4:00 P.M. 9:00 A.M. 6:30 P.M.
INDIANAPOLIS, CINCiNNATI AND LAFAYETTE.
flenot, Pearl and Plum. City time.
St. Louis kx 7: 0 A.M. 8:45 A.'61. 9:23 PM.
4 Ilicago Ex 7: 0 A.M. 8:45 A.M. 8:00 P.M.
St. Louis Ex 2:09 P.M.. 12:45 P.M. 0:45 A.M.
Chicago Ex. dailv 7; P.M. 10:55 P.M. 4:16 A.M.
Lawrenceburg A.1 9:3u.A.M. 8: 10 A.31. 11:05 A.M.
Lawrenceburg Ac 5:00 P.M. a: it) P.M. 6:30 P.M.
Valley Junction Ac StO0 P.M. 7:05 A.M.' MO P.M.
EDUC-ATION A L.
Advertisement No. it
How to Teach. Political Economy
in the Lyceum Institute.
Political Economy is one of the most imp6rt
ant branches of study, because it covers the
most practical relations of life. How to obtain
subsistence for the body and the means of com
fort for the household is the first question that
concerns the mass of men. and ought to be the
first question with every young pers'on. No one
ought to consider his father rich enough to
raise him above the necessity of applying tbe
first efforts of his early mamma to the purpose
of obtaining a living.
Tile Lyceum method can be fully understood
by a single Illustration. Suppose we lire .en
tering upon the topic of Labor as an element of
pmduction. The Professor glies a lecture
chiefly for the purpose of showing the class
how to investigate it for theinsolVes. , He then
assigns the leading authors to the members of
the class; to one, Adana Sm Bli's Wealth of
Nations, to another, Say's W ork, to another, Elie
montli, to a fourth, Senator Tracey, to a .fifth,
J. S. Mills' Work, to a sixth, Thornton on La
bor, to a.seventh, Cathy, tp the 'eighth, List, to
the ninth, the Work by Horace Greeley, and
so on through the whóle class. Probably three
days should be given to preparation for the
recitation. Each one is required to condense
into as brief a compass es possible the most
important viks and facts given by his author,
and deliver his synopsis either orally or front
manuscript to the class. Three days are given
to the preparation, and the recitation weepiest
half a day; the same topiò to be continued up
til thoroughly mastered by the class. Most of
all, the students areAtiged to have opinions of
So, also, when the subject of Money and
Banking comet up, it is investigated in the
same way. The authors are distributed to the
class, and all Views that have been urged are
brought under consideration. The professor
introduces it with a lecture in, which he ex
plains the function of money, the different
kiwis et money, such as metalic, mixed and
paper, the nature of banking, the experience
of nations with the different currencies, dc..
thus enabling the students to search the au
titers to the best aavantage. After three days'
preparation, with several Kither studies en
band, End half a day's recitation, the class wilt
lied all the fog that hangs between the subject
anti the vision of the people dispelled, and the
comfort of a lifetime of intelligence on this
subject, so dark to nearly all the people, is se
cured. So of every other topic in this science. -
addition, it is seen tliat the students have
practical composition, oral speech, grammar,
rhetoric, independent thought and free diseus
sion while learning Political Economy.'
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