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The Tiffin tribune. (Tiffin, Ohio) 1868-1887, November 05, 1868, Image 1

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READ! READ! READ!
NEW STORE,
IN NO. 3 EMPIRE BLOCK.
f T
J. LOUDEIMIILCH
IS NOW READY
T xhlktt to the Peopl of Ik It ud surronnd-
of eouniae a larye stock of
M n.i jo
DRYCOODS,
Ann1 wrdUllr Intltos tba
M Mil u siam
wnhulii eeiannalte
iloehl. stoek.
ITeeiing Confident
B Ml sellth.ra OOODH l h prices m
INSURE SATISFACTION.
Ill larae m4 splssdld sleek Nuliti la pr
SHAWLS,
CLOTHS,
DRESS GOODS,
Carpetn, and Oil Cloths,
Casslinerc.
Itlonrnlng Uoodn,
White .ood.
Embroideries,
Lvrns,
Iloxirry,
GIotc,
Hoop Skirts, Ac.
All t wklc ara NEW and purshAied at Ike
Lowest Cash Hates
.1
An will b nil SMerdierlT.
"-a ' j. LAiranRMiLCH.
Tim, 0., May It ,!. - 1 , naSlmosS
LOOK HERE!
The W rover & Bake
Sewing Machine.
THE VERY HIGHEST PRIZF
THECBOSS
L... - OP ' '
?att tAAt At ttAttAf,
lWas Conferred on the Reprcseutativt
OF TOR -, .
'
GltOVER & BAKER
I SI2WING MACHINE,
AT THE
IPJTlTSi 1867.
ho Attesting their great superiori
ty over til other sewing
f: (t r I I 1 iMschiDCS
I. Lid h u
i
BEAUTY AND ELASTICITY
OF STITCH.
ffERFECTION AND SIMPLICITY
Of Machinery.
Ileitis both Threads DI
rect from the Spool.
No Fastening of the Seams
HIT ; II A,N p.
Lnd no Waste of Thread
riaa
mt application wltWsal tkiwca
AuslaMftt.
Thl
earn Retains its Iteautjr
ana ftriuaess alter
wraahlnsand
irouiug.
eiidti ioiog all lindi of work 4oa
)j other oewiag Maohioei, thef
Unohiaei execute tb most ,
beiatiful nd perma
nent broidery and Ornamental Work
he G ROVER !t BAKER Sewwc
Maohioei old io od about Timo,
r gWicg UnivereilSatisfkction.
MRS, L. S. GIBSON, Agent.
., Mrksl Mrt,Tl'. hl.
Ma. , ine. wtsir
rm
HE
ani-irWk r-
vi mm vx n turn i
r
RI
BONE.
THE UN70N Or THE 8TATCS-ONC COUNTRY-OHK DESTINY.
VOLUME 21.
TIFFIN, OHIO, TIiqilSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, ISGS.
NUMBER 3.
WOMAN'S LIFE.
BY A. J. H. DUGANNS..
I kiifttxf ht In th pto of My,
A on hpr mother' breut sh Uy j
Her hrattth wm rwi k new-muwn hny
A 'why, tn whon .. !ri pb
Pull linftorfxj, m in toil urprm.
Some rrcollei-ttons of the kia.
I iiw hr hr with dinning hAnc.t,
Hh5 lifted up th mirntiitf ltipd .
llor young iirok likn an nUlop't f
A rhiM, hiw tlff wtit lik the pUy
Of fountain that, with minny tprny,
Mitkv music all th livelong dnjr.
Then, nulrnnth th roy noon,
I hurl hr nntrmir lovmy ttmr.
With hnrt na tmmnnte ah Jub ;
A .autm. oVr whoa life' ro-4
The womt'rnut hoaron of lot nron.
To rule it utu.iur ebbs And lluwa,
Whrn nmmpr9 mSor arAin wnt mown
Around thr gohh-n hurreft throne
I hw hor girt with virgin mc ;
Htit, tlrouuh the Autumn's ruddy round
Hhe WAlkvi, in wiftdy mtmo bound,
With motherhood oupremcly crewned !
And in th ploAAant mnrnt of Max,
A hnbe upon tier bosom Uv t
Un brrntli wns (( ha new mown hay.
Thm wutimri'p liidiMi life Ah Irnrna f
From inno em e to hive it yem
From liive to innwconco return I
Two Weeks' Sport at Put-
Two Weeks' Sport at Put-in-Bay.
The Angler's Sabbath—Strolls Down the
Reach and through Glade and Forest
Contrast of the Anglers—Mills' Pike
Contrast of the Anglers—Mills' Pike —Mores's Pleasure Cruise on Lake Brie
—In a Storm—Rebel Incidents of the
Philo Parsons—Start for the Fish Banks
—Jay Cooke the Early Bird–The Travailing
Trot line—Fine Successor—Lunch at
Balinst Island—Denation from Jay
Cooke—Fishing at Rattlesnake Astound
—Rig Catch—Hard Pull Home, &c.
SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE CINCINNATI TIMES.
PUT—IN—BAY, Oct. 12, 63.
"Oh the nallaal H.hrr's Ufa,
II a lht liaat of any t
Ti full orflr.iui-n, Tsitl of strifa,
AnU 'lis bclttrail b, tliaa,
' Utharjays
Arattutlujsl
Onlr this ,
Lawful Is;
Koc our skill !
, Brrr no HI - -
. Hutuotusnl and plaaaurs."
TbeGrat snbbnth I enjoyed here
during my prcient trip, and which
followed my first day' aogliug, wi
one of calm contemplation and poet
io eaie. The sun, as if to mike i
raetids forhis lung abscnoe, sent forth
bright, warm ray in most generous
muuuor, making field, forest and lake
look as if Dame Naturo had span
gled thcuc o'er with a new dress, such
as alio creates with a "brush of sun
beams dipped in morning dow." The
storms wore gone, the waning winds
bad diod away,
' ' And clouds bononlh the glancing ra
Mali ofl and lenva lha land and aaa
bleeping In bright tranquillity."
' The old Equinox had evidently
blowod out, and the barometer indi
cated "set' fair." Tho anglers, who
had retired tho evening previous,
disheartened at tho ' rough weather,
were now rejoicing at tho bright
turn of uirnirs : and us they convers
ed in groups us lha piaxsu of thn ha.
tollhit morning, their lus'U were
highly expressive of tho good time
e online, nicy bad lor near two
weeks been waiting for settled weutk
er, aud now that it had come their
couutoounces woro bright with sunny
smiles. .
Many were tho expeditions plun
ged "that day for the approaoliuig
morrow. Hope beckoned thom ou
with fair promises, and they trod the
rosy path as it the prize ot ploasuro
was in their grasp.
., Duriug the lovely day many wore
the strolls taken over the island.
Here you would sue a party walking
leisurely down the bejuh picking up;
sjmooth worn shells and bright peb
bles, aud scarring the tipups that
follow the retreating rollers to catch
the marine iuseots they leave, or ply
their spindle shanks shoreward as
they are ih.ised up the boaoh by the
iouomiog erf. ' J '" n
- There is a party dowu by tho old
haw tree, and with them a troop of
merry children, all eagerly picking
up tho fruit the wind hM blown to
the erouud. Yonder is a trii strol
ling through the forest that skirt
the rear of the island, aud but a
stoue's throw dowu the roid you will
observe i'iseator among the flowers
iu the highly cultivated garden of
Mr. Harns. Here, even till Novem
ber, will you find, in tha open air,
e most beautilul ol t loru s onerings
in full blooui and ripe berries that
ould make the mouth ot old Imhou
rus himself water to look at it.
And so the beautiful day passed
away, wmoi sow me pony in van
oub groups in tho office of t!ie hotel,
some Lalkinc of tut) approaclung e
loctioa with great earnentnebn,tuougii
I am pleased to say there was too
muoh LOod breeding manifest to
cause any bitter expression of polit
ical teeliug. ihemostot too com
pany had oome here for the express
purpose of having a delightful visit,
and some lively sport with tho buss,
and they all displayed the most cour
teous respect tor eauli other s opin
ions, political, religious or otherwise.
John Uaipe, we believe it was, had
iust oonoluded a snake story as
approached the ciroie wniou ne nan
evidently interested. Colonel Hayes,
who was quite a glib and pleasant
talker, at onoe kept up the tutr rest
which Uaipe had created by relating
some laughable incidouts about
' Mills Tike."
I can't relate tho affair as tho Gl
onel told it, but will endeavor to give
as near a version of it as poBsibe
Mills, it appears, who was quite
ancler. invited friend, whom we
will call Miller, to eo a nenmg wun
him te Chatauqna Lake, Miller, who
alwavi boasted of his suecass with
the rod and line, accordingly went
They both fished tho greater part
the day without success, wniou
distrusted Miller that he discontinued
his attempt to allure tha fish, and
returnod to his store at a neighbor
ing village some five miles distant.
Mills, however, remained over uutil
the next day, when he had the good
fortune, on ooutinuiug his fishing
to catoh an enormous pike weighing
over forty pounds.
This was glory enough for him,
and he, therelore, took his pike
i
an
of
so
aud
darted for home, residing in the same
tillaga that Miller did. Soon the
news flew around relative to Mills'
eapture, and Miller, of course, heard
of it, to hi chagrin. A party of
yoang men now determined to have
some sport with Miller; they, there
fore, concluded to each go separate
ly aud ak Miller if ho had heard of
Mills pike, hoping, thereby, to wor
ry the vainglorious angler.
So number ono starts on hi.i mi,
sion, and, soon as entering the Mil.
ler's store, commences as follows :
"O, Mr. Miller, have you heard ol
the big pike that Mills, caught this
morning? It weighs forty pounds."
" Ye," said Miller, not displaying
any feeling about it ; "Jones was in
here a moment ago, and mcotioncd
the fact to me."
Number one at this makes his ex
it, aud no sooner was he out than in
eomes number two, who commences:
"Oh, Mr. Miller I did you hear of
the big pike that Mills caught this
morning t I loaru it weighs over
forty pounds." 1
" Yes, I heard of it a few moments
ago," says tho unsuspecting Miller,
siill manifesting no aunoyauce at the
repitiiLn of the new.
Number two now departs and iu
comes number three, who no sooner
is at Miller' side tliau ho ex
claims :
"Oh, Mr. Millerl have you heard
of the big pike that Mill caught
this morning, down at tho lakf It
weighs over forty pounds."
" Yes," says Miller, beginning to
grow somewhat petulant, "I'vo heard
of it from several sources."
Out goes number throe, and in
eomes number four, ho starts off :
"Oh, Mr. Miller, have you heard
of the big pike that Mills caught at
the lake this morning? It woighs
over forty pounds."
" Yes, yos, I have heard of it, and
it is d ncd strange that Mills
can't catch a pike without having ev
erybody up in arms about it," replied
Miller, beginning to wax warm, and
show considerable annoyance over
the oft repcatod rbruse about Mill'
pike.
iHumbor four hero leaves, and re
ports to the remaining jokers that
the pill was tnkinj effect, and that
Miller was Cjuite excited.
Number hvo then enters and com
mences iu tho samo strain, when Mil
ler, beginning to see tho drift of the
joke, interrupted him before ho was
through by telling him that he hud
heard enough about " Mills I'ike."
Number six now has tho danger
ous part of the sorvice to perform.
but nothing daunted, enters and gets
as far as "Oh, Mr. Miller, have you
beard of when Miller, frantic
with rugc, bursts out "D n you;
u cverydody; d n Mills,
n his pike: d n the whnl
town I" ami with - ""ur ,ua,. a
dash for linn, but failed to catoh hi in
as the jokist was too expert. '
Miller wis now a leartui sight to
look at, and it would not to contin
ue the joke, lie took an ax handle
at this stage of the crisis, determin
ing to brain the next one that said
"Mills pike" to him.
Auother effort was to be made by
the jokers to give the grand olimax
to the affair, aud that was to poa a
letter that should contain the same
query, whioh another ot tue party
voluuteered to carry to tue nigniy
angered Miller. The letter was at
once prepared, and the boarcr start
ed on his perilous mission. Ap-
proaohing Miller, he discovered hi.u
on the alert with his ox handle, aud
lookinir so ferocious that he thought
he would hurdly run the gauntlet
with safety.
He, however, dar d the lion tn his
den. Assumiui; the moat serene
oouutcuuuee, he entered, when Mil
iar, raisini; his ax-handlo, at once
nxeluimed:
" I) n vou. don't vou say 'Mills
pike' to me, or I will scalp you."
"Why, what do you uie.in, Mr,
Miller, to accost me in this rude mau
ner? I just loft your cousin Henry
down the road, who requested me to
give you this letter as I was pas
inr? .'
" Very well, then." says Miller,
and takino the nroffored letter, he
comma joud oDenius it. when ' tho
bearer made a hasty departure.
No sooner did Miller oast bit eyes
over the letter than he saw , he was
soldacain. He turned to vent his
r,Aiif..im r.T. ariiinh nrnfl now huh
r .
bling over like a red-hot volcano, ou
the bearer, but he was nou etl.
The jokers were sutialiad at this
coup d'etat, and for n long time gave
Miller a wide lattitude.
Mills pike" however, still re
mains a standing joke in that village
and it must be quite ilcroulos that
even now dares to say anything be
fore Miller about "Mills pike."
" Mills pike was heartily enjoyed
by the crowd, for the Colonel ralated
it with snob a Humorous nonohaiooce
that there was no resisting its mirth
ful influence.
No sooner waa the laugh over than
Mr. Morse gav. his experience of
fifteen days fishing and sailing cruise
in a schooner on Lake Erie, in which
quite a number of other Cincinnati,
ans participated, anione- whom
George High, now of Springfield, 0.
One of the stirring adventures they
encountered was beiog caught la
heavy storm aa they were making
Middle Bass Island. It was
dark when the storm mddenly burst
upon them. It howled madly over
the sea, the billow rolled feai fully,
the wind blew a perfect bumoaoe,
the thunder boomed like a park
artillery, and tho lightning Sashed
with a vividness that appalled
stoutest heart, and it looked indeed
a if we would never make port..
mi when the boat was changing
a
a
for
of
the
It
for
a tack, and the waves breaking over
her, that one of the party, tleorge
High, in very excited state of mind
approached the captain and very nor
onsly asked : '
" How much is this boat worth?"
"Twenty-five hundred dollars,"an
sworcd the captain.
' Then run hor ashore."
" No; I'll not do that, but wilt try
to make tha pier."
" What t and risk tho lives of all
on hoard ?"
" It look ratacr dangerous.but I'd
rather send her to Davy Jon' lock
er in making for a port, theu be dash
ed to pieces against those rocks."
Tho dock, much to tho delight of
all aboard, was safely made, and then
eommtoed a desertion of the ship,
and a hasty retreat for a distant barn,
which waa only reached after numer
ous tumbles oxer old stumps.
High, to this d iy is frequently
quixscd about the value vf thiit
schooner, though ho stoutly avers
that he was not so much olarlnod, a
he was anxious to onoe nioro tread
lernt ftVmu.
Some one who wo a passenger ou
tho Fbilo Parsons when she was cap
tured by tho rebols on the lake dur
ing tho war, told some very interest
ing cvonts concerning it. How ths
baggage of a certain editor's wifo,
who happened to be among the pas
sengers, wn saved; how the eaptiin
of the rebel crew luocccdod in procu
ring himself a nice overcoat and a
gold chronometer from the passen
gers, and how he, the relator, was
very fiercoly ordered bolow for a sharp
denial relative tn his having no arms
upon his person.
And so the cvoning passed, each
contributing some uarative of interest
uutil the party broke up and wout in
search of Morpheus, that souiuoluut
god,
Tho long looked for morning at
last caiuo, and early there was a hur
rying to and l'u of mauy fishermen.
Tho placid aud serene West, the
bonifuie of the hotol, was early at
his desk, and as each of those who
were to muke a raid on the finny
tribe descended tho stairs, ho saluted
them with the glad lidiugs, "Brak
fast is ready."
They must first have a look at the
weuthor, and the Bass, which is at
tached to tho weather vano, aud find
ing thoso all right, they thou htstily
tested the in or Us of au early break
fast. My companion for tho dy, 1'isca
tor, was punctual to time, and I
believe w bad the first breakfast and
atari llf tle f.ntt' 'UiIt.
Bull iintf Voodiu.iusiii men ioiiow
od. After thorn came Morse and
Rainc. theu Captain Kyle and broth
er, ami later, Col. Hays and a bunker
from Davton. and ono or two other
fleet. We
concluded to try Ilallust Island, and
had it all alone ss we thought, but on
nearlug tho pluce we discovered Jay
Cooke aud Ins party earnestly at it
pulling in the buss with their dipsics
at a lively ruto.
The fish are biting well this
mnrnlue, says cooko, as wo ncarad
them.
"Ulad to hear it," answers Pisca
tor. - '
At this, up comes tho dipsy, or
"traveiinir trout liu, as Cuptuiu
Kyle bus dubboil it, with two sue
bass attached to it, .
" That's the way to bring them in,
oouics from tha victor.
Yes, one way," Bays 1'iscator
lotto voce, " but uot the way tho true
angler desires.
"How many have you caught?
goes forth from our boat.
" ibirty-uve, and wo II make it
hundred before dinner," comes the
reply.
XUi boat now passed out or near
iuir. for oue fishiui: with a dipsy has
to keep the boat geutly on tho move
A dipsey, wo will hero expluin, is a
piece of whalcboue bent at right an
gles, at each end of which is placed
a "loader" with several hooka. At
the eud where the triaugle starts the
line is attached to three striups that
come together some five or six iuehos
from the whaleboue; immediately un
der theso strings and boneath the
whalebone, haDgs tho fisherman, a
plummet of lead weighing about a
pound.
This bait is kept moving along
when Cubing, the bolder aouudiug
the bottom every now aud then. Tho
fish percoive the buit as it float with
in few inches of them, and whorl
they bite at it the plummet or fish
erman says "no you don't," and pulls
as they pull, booking them more se
curely, and oftener than can the most
accomplished angler. I speak by the
ard, for both i'iscntor aud myself
gave them a fuir trial during our
stay at the laluod, thanks to Mr,
Cooke, who presented us with'
eouplo. Ibey are, indeod, a regular
"travoling trout.lioe," if not equal to
"pound. . We voted the use
them uuBportsmun-like, not even
equaling the respootability of the
"pot hunters' " trolling spoon and
line. . Ihose who go fishing simply
for quantity, and not sport, should,
by, all means, take to tbe dipsy.
During our morning nshmg
caught thirty-five fine bass, and then
went to Ballast island to partake
lunob. Hero we feasted lik eploures.
tor besides tbe nice eold lunch,
here obtained fine watermelons, can
telopes and crapes; and, with
bottles of new made wine, wo were de
oidedly far better off than Esau, when
be offered so soil bis birthright for
moss of pottage.
Dinner finished ' we commenced
starting out, just as Jay Cooke
bis party came in to refresh tho
ner man. They bad their hundred
bass, and insisted on lengthening
our string, ' which they did with
very
catch
liberal contribution of their
No wonder, theu. that th
fishermen that evening, aa they came
to make comparisons with rauh other'a
success, found themselves far distanc
ed by us, we having about three to
their one. "
The Cooke party promised not to
go back on us relative to the dona
tion, acd faithfully they kept their
word. But now that the eoutost for
supremacy in angling is over, I foci
it my duty to make the confession,
Inst some of tho nartv we so badlv
defeated will take to the dipsy at tho
next season s fishing, and thus aid in
soon spoiling tho jipleudid fishing
grounds around rut-in Bay Island.
Tho aftiiruoon's fishing was equally
as good as tho morning's ; and ou tho
next day, when wo visited Hattlesuake
Island, we found the fish iust as eauor
to take tho bait. Our catch that dav
amounted te seventy three, ninotecn
of which were lost from tho strinir by
tho carelessness of the oarsman.
Of course the capture of suoh a
number afforded us much sport, and
hud it not becu for two four nound
bass wkich I had lost from my hook,
there would havo been no rcirrets.
Wo flhed till ucur sundowu that
day, aud when wo started on the home
trotch we noticed after leavini; the
loa ihoro that the wiud had freshened
and quite a sea was on. Wo did not
relish tho pull ever, for every now
and then tho boat would com down
with a heavy thump into th truuirh
of the sea, and theu tho rolliug whito
caps treated us to a shower bath we
did not nt that tun fancy or dusiro.
However, by alternating at the oars,
we. otter an hours hard du Uutr fl'or
the wind was dead ahead of US') cross
ed the Hellespont nnd thou rounded
reach rotnt into the biy. where the
flickering lilits from the hotel erod
ed our vision like twiukliuir star in
the firmament above
fow minutes, and wo wero aloni.
sido tho fish box, where, after consid
erable fumbling, the lid was npuued
and tho fish deposited, aud the day's
sport considered over. W had a
keep appetite for tho warm supper
that awuitcd us, 'and tho fay the
servaiit-uiaid eyed us a wo dispatch
ed dish after dish of food, she doubt-
ct-s thought we were quito furnished.
As for our brothors of tho rod. thov
had most excellent sport as well as
ourselves, and to hxar the talk after
supper of how this fish was wou and
and that ooo lost, you wvuld bulievo.
dear reader, that there was great ex
oitemeut aa well us tranquil enjoymei t
WALTON.
[...]
BY JAS. T. WORTHINGTON.
a
ot
we
of
we
the
and
iu
out
Tho capabilities of our climate,
owinc chiefly to tho extremes of heat
and cold, about which so much com
plaint is made, are much greater
than those ot the r.uropcnn countries
from which most of us derive our
ancestry. The capabilities are, as
yot, imperfectly developed, because
we naturully cling to the productions
and the modos of oulture inhorited
by our fathers, however unedited to
our surroundings. But the frequent
failures of late yenrs of somo of tho
fruits on which we wero wout to roly,
notably, apples and poaches, should
make us turn to others, though
heretofore uoknown among us,lf equal
ly valuable, and bow cert.iiu to hour
regular crops in our climat.
Among these, after trial of moro
than thirty years, the first of exper
iments, and latterly of complete
suocoss, I believe that the old fashion -ed
Biblical fig is ono ofthe most prom
ising.
The fig tree is hardy, boalthy, and
a quick grower, suits our summor
cliraato admirably, and is easily pro
tected without removal through our
severest winters ; is a sure bearer and
very prolitio. It grows from the slip,
aud i have had trees throe or four
years old bear a fuir crop the year
at tor they were transplanted.
After lao trees are tour or Ave
years old they produce from the same
area, with loss laoor, larger ana
more certain crop in Southern Ohio
than either potatoes or tomato.
The large yellow fig begins to ripen
about the same timo as the earliest
summer apples this year (1808) on
tbe 14th of July.
The smaller purple fig begins to
ripen about a mouth lutcr, and has
succession of crops until October
sometimes late iu October.
I mention these two varieties be
cause they have auoceedud best with
me. 1 have this year, for the first
time, dried a few of the large 'yellow
fiirs ftlie common fig of commeioj)
aud dud them at least as good as thosa
we import. Those can be produced
iuour climate as cheaply as dried
peaches, and much more regularly.
I like mem uestiresuirom tue iree,
aud often breakfast ou them, iue
demann by the family has been
great tbut I have not thought of dry
ing them unti' tin season wnen
have a cart load ot rip Dgs trom
area of less than four square rods.
Fbe fit: is not ukolk to be grown
in large orchards, but is eminently
too fruit of th oottager and villager,
and when ita merit and adaptability
to our olimate become generally
known, will be a regularly grown
family use, all over tho Ohio Valleys,
ss tho potato cr tomato.
" A great obstacle to tue latroauc
tion of now orops, is the suspicion
the maeh abused public, that any
thing new IS highly commended,
ehloflv because of tbq profits to
cruo to the aommonden For the
treo, I ean safely ssy that it is
easily and surely propagated
multiplied that although it will
very profitable to the cultivator, it
oot likely to bo so with nursery moo.
THE BOURBONS.
As it may now be regarded as eer
laln ' that Quean Isabella and her
Children Will be excluded from the
throno of Spain, w hav in her ex
pulsion kuother example of that
retributivo justice whirh has followed
tho race to which alio belongs for the
last 80 years. The question of who
is to be her successor being yot un
settled, it would bo premature to say
at present that she will to the last
reigning Bourbon sovereign; but it
the meau timo we give a brief sketoh
vf that celebrated royal hvuso, the
history of which the events taking
plaoe io Spain iuveit just now with a
peculiar interest.
ORIGIN OF THE BOURBONS.
Tho Houso of Bourbon, whioh has
given so many sovereigns to France,
S(ain aud Italy, is of French origin,
deriving its Da mo from the old lords
of Bourbon, a noble family whioh
touturioa ago held very large landed
possessions iu the former proviuee of
Kourbonuain, situated in tho cooler of
Fraooe, Through th marring of a
moniber of the Capet family with a
Bourbon heiress, the noble house
beuain allied to royalty in tha thir
teenth century, aud about the middlo
of the sixteenth w find th first of
the race on throne, in tho person of
Antoiue do Bourbon, King of N'-
varr. Antonio was the father of
the gallant and renowned Henry of
Navarre, who afterward became King
of France uuder th title of Henry
IV. With this celobrattd l'rinco bo
gius th history of
THE BOURBON DYNASTY IN FRANCE.
And what a history I Extending
from 158'J, when Henry IV uscoiidod
tho French throne, to 18:t0, wnen
Charles X was driven out of his
kingdom by the Revolution of July,
it embracos a period filled with
events of the deepest interest nnd of
the highest possible importance to
the human family. From the acces
sion of Heury IV , up to tho timo of
tho first French Evolution, there was
no break in tho royal succession of
the Bourbou line in Fruuoe. Louis
XIII, Louis XIV, XV, and Louis
XVI, woro all Bourbons; but, taking
tho first and tho last of thoso five as
regards their qualities as rulers,
nothing could present a sharper con
trast than tho character vf tho first
French Bourbon sovereign, Heury
' the great" aud "tho good," as his
people dolightcd to style him, and
that of the uuft rtunate "son of St.
Louis," who full by the guillotine.
W - .- . '.-: t .-::.v.. ;, ;-
that the first voUauiu outburst of the
revolutionary ' spirit first shook
Frauce and tumbled a dishonored
throne into the dust, tho raoo had
become woefully deiruooruto. The
guillotino did not, however, finish it
in Franco. From the stormy days
of the Revolution, and through those
of the CouBuluto and the empire! the
two broth, s of tho uufurtunutu Louis
lived iu exile; but when Napoleon
lull, tho elder of them was placed on
the French throne by tho Allies uudor
tho il Io of Louis XVIII ; a son of
Louis XVI, who d eJ while yet i
ehild iu 17 'JO, bad been tbe seven
teenth of thut uamu. Louis AVlll
bud no children, and on his death,
which took plaue iu be was
suoceoded by his brother, Charles X.
Uut exponeuce had utterly luucu io
teach wisdom to this vbstiuute and
tvratioical ru er. who sought to re-
. ' . -Mm-.
store the absolutism of tue vronon
muuurchv. the cjuseouenoo of whioh
was thut a revolutionary outbreak
occurred in Paris, in July, 1830, com
polling the Kins to Hoe trom Trance
aud finally to abdicate. The latter
he did iu favor of his grandson Heury
Duke of Bordeaux, but the act came
too late to Bave his house. Louis
Philippe had already been ohoreo
King of tho French, aud tho Bour
bou. were, to all human appearance";
forever excluded from tho I'rcuuh
throne. The ouly surviving desuond
aut of Charles, and representative
of the alleged claims ofthe Bourbous
to the Freuub throne, I that unit
grandson, now known as tho Oouct
de Cbambord, who is 4 years or ago
He is. of course, an oxile, but is re
garded as tbs lawful King of Frauce
bv the legitimists, whose hope ot
restoration ho feeds by ocoaiiouully
holding levees iu kingly style.
THE BOURBONS IN SPAIN.
so
i
so
for
by
ac-
fig
so
and
be
is
Th establishment of tho Spanish
Bourbon dynasty originated with
Loui XVI of FraDoe, who iu
year 1700 succeeded in placing
grandson Philip, Duke f Aujou,
tho throne of Spain as Philip I.
desoeudants of Philip ruled without
iuterruption until 1808. Napoleon
oompellod King Charles IV to rtsign
aud uoiuiuated a successor to him
the person of Joseph Bonaparte,
Emperor's own brother. Charles
at Rome iu 1811, aud after tho over
throw of Napoleou th eldest son
Charles asceuded the Spanish throne
as Ferdinand VII. Dyiog iu
Ferdinand left the crown to
daughter Isabella, in whose favor
bad set aside by Royal decree
Salio law forbidding a furuule to
upon the throue. The claims of
bella were contested by Ferdinand's
brother, Dou Carlos, whieh gav
to the Curlist - war, but Don Carlos
haviue failed to establish bia preten
lions eventually resigned them,
diod is 1835. His son, tbe Count
Motitemolio, in 1860, renounoed
claim to tho throne of Spain.
Bourbou prinees of Spain have invar
iably exhibited all the worst charac
teristics of their race foremost
among whioh are passion for
lute power, and a proneqess to sensual
sell indulgenoe R'ld under their
nieious rule every interest, th fros-
perity of whioh constitutes the
trength and glory of a nation, ha
dwindled awsy.
THE BOURBONS IN ITALY.
Th 1st Bourbon dynasties of th
Kingdom of Naplo and the duohios
of Parma and Piaeenia wore fouodod
by Philip V of Spain in the early
part of the otghtueuth century. They
wre overthrown for the time by the
fir. .t Napoleon, but after his downfall
the Uuurbooa wer restored to th
Kingdom of the two Sioilies, whioh
they continued to goveru till th
revolution cflrtO drove Fratici It
to Owta as a refugee. This prin.-e
still lives, an txil and a murderer,
and it doc not iem probable that
he will ever recover hi lost possess
ion. The Uourbons of Parma aud
Piaceuia lost those duchies In 1859,
whioh were anuesed lu SardanU, aud
now form a part of tbe Kingdom of
Italy.
THE YOUNGER BRANCH OF THE BOURBON
FAMILY.
That branch of th Royal Family
of France, know as the Hous of
Orlea-i, i younger branch of the
llourbon family, aud was founded by
Philip, Duke of Orleans, the younger
brother of Louis XIV. From him
deseeudid that Duko of Orleans who
played so remarkable a part in the
hrst I'rent-h Revolutiou aa Citiseu
Hyalite, and met bo tragioat a fate,
perishing by the guillotine iu 1793.
Louis Philippe, chosen Kiue of the
Frouch in th Revolution of July.
I jii .... .. -V'
was tue son ol Hyalite : aud the
vuuui ui x aria, grauusoo or JyOUII
I hilippu, in the present representa
tive of th Orleans branch of th
llourbon family. It will be rmem
bured that this priuoe and hi young
cr brother, the Duke of Charlres,
were with our army for some tim
duriug tho late war. Tbe Count of
Eu, auother of Loui Philippe'
grandsons, i the husbaud ofthe eld
est daughter of tho Emperor of Ura
sil. tho heiress to the throueof Uraxil;
aud th Duk of Mon'penaier, the
youngest sen of Louis Philip;;
murriod to Mario Isabella, inlante'ol
Spain, and sister of Quoen Isabella.
the party in Spain, known as the
I-ibcrul Uuiun, is sunposod to be iu
favor of hi election to the Spn:sh
throne, in the room of Isabella. N.
Y, Tribune.
Moral Influence of Boots.
tbe
his
on
iu
the
died
of
1830
his
he
the
sit
Isa
lis
and
A writor in Casell's Magasine has
dissertation on the moral signifi
cance of bad boot when found upon-l
'" ; niup.iv da .moana in tins t ,
shame seems to have departed also
What terribly bad boots w se cross
ing-sweepers followiug their proles
siou in. JJUt tnese are sometimes
put on to excite pity. We fel this
ud tho elloot Is lost upoo us. Jiul
is there a more pltoous sight than a
poor beggar with a boot on oue foot
and a shoe ou the other? A man
brought to this point of degredatiou
must be demoralised beyond the hope
of recovery." -
lie then diroots his remarks to the
other sex in the following language :
With womon th moral iufluene of
bad boots ia not so great as with
men, for the reason that they ooo
trive not to ahow.thein; but tho
physioal influcnoa is fur more serious.
Ihe writer speaking trom a long ex
perience in the practice or a dispau
sary, whero the poor mainly apply,
can safely say thut not a tithe of this
class possess sound boots. - Hidden
under the petticoats, tbey ar allow
ed to wear sometimes until the feet
are just upon the ground, and tho
wearer a stockings are from morning
to night, iu wet weather, in state of
sop. . .,
This may seem a minor evil, but It
is just the evil that causes half tbe
'disoases uinoiin the poor women,
whose constitutions render thom far
less able to boar exposures - ot this
kind than the othor sex.' There are
olubs aud benefit societies of all kinds
but wo cannot fancy an institution
that would do moro immediate and
listing good than a "good boots
club, for the benefit of women Wo
msy ascend higher in tho social scale
and find tbe earn evil prevailing,
Many poor govcroosses and sorvants
are shockingly shod. It is just the
weak point iu their dress, which they
can ludo, and they invariably bid it
whereas it lies at lb foundation of
thoir health and that of their ohil
dreo, and it should claim their firt
attention. ' We luugh at the clatter
ing wooden sabots of the rreuch and
Herman working olasses, but in eom
parison with tho flimsy, ill-made foot
coverings our own poor indulge in
they are more healthy and lasting
but fashion, even with tho poor, i
far more powa.l'ul, we fear, than eon
siderations of health or sorvies.
We bave sid enough to show that
"bad boots" may be considered on
of those social evils of th day
worthy of reeognitioo. : It was the
ish of -ORS of th best trench
kings that very poor mso. should
have R fowl io bis pot. If wishes
had th power of fulfilling them
selves, It would be a good wish that
very poor woman had a sound pair
of boots to bee it. ir thatwtr
th ouie. there would be far less
disease, and half tha dispensary
doors in towu would bo elosed.
de
all
The
per-
' Ther Is o plaoe lik home,"
aavs to poet. luitnil unies n
the bouse or tho vounnr womsu you
ara afor. This is su exception
course.
, " Husband, I must bav a little
ohanifo to-day." " Well, stay at home
aud take care of lb ohildreo. . Thut
will b a ehauge." 1
a
TiffinTribune.
-t-
ADTAHCI.
$7,00 FER mtJM lit
lockes 'k Iqlymyer,
BOOK ANDPRlimNO
or srskf Dkarairtio
1oi) Na,ljr AliA Prrrrnpfly.
Moral Influence of Boots. Business Directory.
ATTORNEYS.
r. a. aaa, ..
LEE I BREWER,
ATTOUNKYB A.H IaAVr,
V H. MrRCIl. tTTRajTIO tMK T
IV a all kiwis at kflUtaw rial -a. au.k a..
aunty, Panalona. fcs. -m-ala Naitnaal
""'" IWock aejroalta thaConrt Itaara
imn.ohlo. liaallal.lf.
mio; a. a. rsaaiHarra'a.
GlBSOrt I PEHMliGTOM, ' '
ATTOllNKYM AX la A V,
TIFI'IS, OHIO.
r Offlra la rust Nstlosl Rank filnck ,
afaia'Mn.wjt.
svsas.
ma a a a. aaa.
BYERS A PERSONS,
Allornay'a AcCaunarlnrs at s.MVt.
a. a Aollrltara tn kanaarr. uaasial laaas"
V ansa Anis. Altanilon al-a Io proaa.,,..
n elatrns. attlln aat.taa. maktn rnllrl,.ns
ailaaourtna patants. Offfloa A Natttmal Karhawt
Slo.k, Tirnn, Ohm. May Mr. Ian,
CEORCE E.SEKET. .
Attorney rt XarsXKT
TIKK1N. OHIO. '
OMa raraar Mala aaa. Fatty uaan. ,:i
.,'fMTT.:: '
a. w. lAcnsMs. s. . csibis.
BACHfflATt A CRAMER, .
Attornoyn nt ItfxXy
TIKKTN. OHIO- 1 '
H-ENt'N and Claims promptly aollaattd. n(.
Aoaorar Ikwla a Co 'a stora, Waa!aaloa
Iraal, Tlttln. Ohio.
Nev.M, l1. ' t . ; '"
ROBERT LYSIE, ' ' 7
IrOTA.i-Y- PUBIilO
nKKUVMORTHAGKa, POWER, r A.TTOM
NKT, Aa., rroinutlT and aratty maatrltdj
alluthar bu.lnas. ivanalnlng 10 lha offlrt alias-
ta on raaaoaabls tarma.
OMa la Kyaa-s Bla.k. aaaaalia aaawM
itaasa, aa eastaa riaar.
Tim., r.h. . ism. ,
aottly :
C. J. KEEN,
.Attorney nt Lnw,
NOTARY PUBLIC RtAV CSTATI.
CLAIM AND
OENERAI. INSURANCE AOERT
Oftaa In Commrralal loir, appes!ia th first
National Rank.
Tuna, Ohio. Jua 11 I Sua. - . a ly. .
MEDICAL.
; W; H. STOVER, , r
HOMEOPATHIC
PHYSICIAN AND SSURQEON,
f TIPSIX, OHIO.
Orrias Rati as From Io lo, a. a., and I to S r. a.
rfctturOavs, from I a. a. aa a. a. -0rics-iin
M.irkot slrrat.tnu door of Hi
M. K, ( liiir.-li. ,
aprllui:ni.
DR. J. D. O'CONNER, '
fTAVISJU lKHM ANKNTI.Y MH'aTRA III
XX TlOln. has u,ana,l an ntflna lu TomO's Blucka
Immadiataljr over tha Pnstoltli-a. Ha hopaa, bv
trial attention to huslnrsa, with twant.-rnlir
Mars aaparlenea In tha profaaalon, te awrtt lib
sral ahara of tha public patronage.
rate henra from S a. a. to . .'
ar Ketueao-oae mile South of Tlflln, on Ik
Plank R.1. . (aoTXHaam. ;
C Sururnn In tha armjr has prmanntly loat'
ta la TlUln and havtn- had Bftarn years asparl-
nra In the praolir. of Mnllolae, he kopet la
kirrlt and shart the puhllo pattonara.
I imo In National Hall hnlldlne;. - 1
A II sails attended to. either at nlht or day.
A so, rsamluinj surttaoa tor ren.inaa.
aprlt'Mtf II. B. MARTIN. M. P.
MISCELLANEOUS.
robert:lysle & co
rlraarat Insuraara Aeau, l.tfe. rr laaas
I r'lra, aad Marlua Insurance don. ose tne aioai
fa.arahla term.. Iifflre In Hyan s ttlorfc, eevoaa
Soar, oppoalie th rbaaliaa House, Tiffin, O. i
l.rl. '7 I yr. i
VOLMER k KIRCHNER, ' i
MKUC'll ANT TAILOItH,
AND DK.tl.KR IU RR AOs M ISSCiaia.
lea. tients rurnlahlac (JooAs, Hale tape. Aa.
Can.taatly en; hand. Bmad . a
aeree aaa atiaas, a n,B.i - j -
Parllsillar attention siren lo luiisa r.r..
All orders will lk praaipt aitnlloa.
If- N H. We have the Afenejr fat ts
ewlac Mashln now la an.
aaraatw.
LUMBER AND COAL YARD, '
1KlMHIIKH(.KIt v imo.
SOCCIBSOHS to I., riunui. ... -.lads
of Lumbar, Ijith, ahlnalea aad Coal. A
r''v",,":"vi.""v:.:vr,;T.v:;:.i..k.;.
kana. rieorms ......a. i' --":.
lareask. Olra us a call. OBloa apposite Laa
alnahasj's warahous.. .-,,7
TlfSn, Ohin, U.r, im.-...
THE TIFFIN WOOLEN MILLS.
DIISOTSll
W. WR AN, , 1 A Mr FA A. LA J. O,
I. M. N A V 10 R, . ' A. O. SJJ YlBK
S . S.HEATH, C. w. RORKIRR.
i I . JOHN G. 080S4, Praaiuaat. .. :
M.nafaatararaar rl.naala, Tweoda. Ceeelaieree,
SatlnMM, Cloth., Blaokeis, aadaekln Va.
OAB1I I'AII FCHt VVOOU
vr. C. HEDGES, StU.y.
Ttma, April stb, ISA. -. ,. , i
KLINE, LOWE CO.,
Manuladtu rrra -and IJelar las
;, - . . . ' SASH. , . "-. ' ...
Doors, Bllndl, wora nconag , o
Hln RAILIMJ.ACKOM. RAWIR)ANS
Moillillafof al klnde and elrre mad a
at skarl notloa alia on liberal tenia. f . .
Thasa daslrln lo build will vd fa call Pa
IS b-f..re purohasln elsewhere.
tf Allurdars SUed on the ehartest aotlee.
Shaw aa H.trket strae, Wrot oi Use CU't rlousa
ia aoatthe wooden bridge,
IirriN, OHIO. ''
janl MnUjl. . il.
ME a:
L. aUl:
of
WM. GALLUP,
JKWliLLKU. i lFl? IN.O' ,.
OrrtRS FOR BALE
Vlatehea, Ja.eiry,
Sltv.t ripoons, Fort,
Buta-r Hnirrs, Napkln-
runi,r...,v,., mmm
olarf a.Mls u.aallv ktal
Ij th trade.
Rarlnr baen "retiaielruoteo" I a a) imi io (ia
ai; undivided atteulion ta my huainass. All .
warrantao aa -.rrwnt... ewr. f F "-
Caurt House, Main street, -
July m, inan IT- '
wT3ElSrTISTItYl
Dr. O. O. Kr.ilhi.r-ti, baa ma area aa
Cammarelal Row. ako.e J. Jahne Draf
Stnre. an Sttad up a B RATAL StRAa KAa
TBRS, what he Is proaafed do woe la all
lha various daparlmrnta of D.ntlstry la la
.pprorad a..r of Oaatal Aaiaae.
Prleashaaoodowo la noal all DanaHaianta
af buaua.,aa4 nmet I p.itirr. full,
determined kosottaor prtotata taeaMllty af all,
aad daoor ,h lweei poaelole ratea.
Teeth .straciea w n mm ,n.i,, , -
waal arilSaiai laath. Wa ara prepare u aaliaci
seal wllhuui pain. h Ike a.acy of a a? al ika
ataans aow need (or thapurnoee !e this aauatfy
Taatk Sllad wtiA pare gold la a eueerloi njaaaat.
All peratlons warranted.
, Time, July 11, 1 ML -am.
Caaia and aaa aa
C. C. bk.ll.HAAX
HARRY CROSSON, '
' 0 ' Book binder.'"; ,""
I'nper IBok ITfiiiiiiraf.iirer
.. Tiran, OIilo-
4
I I. klnda of Mairalura.
Ao., bouud In t'-d aiyia
V US aalT, '
Milalti. Pantpl'leta
aad at h iiai
Aooa-fy.

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