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   Ohio Democrat, The (Newspaper) - March 13, 1879, New Philadelphia, Ohio                               (JO. Onio DEMOCRAT" is published i'HirsiUy morning, in New Ohio, it the following rates: 1 )ne year, if paid at the beginning of the year, or within three f paid at any time within the year..... 2.25 [f not paid until after the expiration of the failure to notify H discontinuance at i.'eendof the time suoscribed for, will becon- -iuered the same as a new sub- paper will be discontinued until all srrcaraSM Paia- except at the option of lie publisher. ASBIfRY INSIEY, mcy NEW PHILADELPHIA, 0. srivcn to Probate [Jan.KO-mSS Established A, D. "THE MUST BE a year, la VOLUME 40. NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO, THUKSDAY, MARCH 13, 1879. NUMBER 11 COUNTY OFFICEKH. AMWPATBICK, JR....Common Pleu Judge AOOB Clerk ILEX. H. BROWH.............Probate Judge ASPBRH. MirCHKL OSBPE LYONS. A. B, Auditor N A. WAGKBE.................Treasurer DANIEL >AMIKL KUHN, 1 OHM H. BENFEB, V commiMlcnen. IEXBYB.KXFFFR, J 'LIVER H. W. BOWERS. Hew LLEXANDEB BBOWM) iCOB WHERLEY, V Infirmary DireetoriJ 'HILIP LAHH, Temu Court. Irt. COM. PiBAsCocRT, Jan.27; May 19; Nov I. MT-TBB OHIO DEMOCRAT has a larger eire -lotion than any other newtpaper in 2 -ucarawas county. M. T. RUAM, Jr.. AT'IORHET AT LAW, AND NOTARY PUBLIC, JSTSpra-al attention given to collections. office, Sew Hhijjdel- paw. O. T. C. Attorney and Counselor Law, Mayor's Office, Town Hall, 5ew Philadelphia, 0. ALL entrusted to his care will re- i-rive prompt attention. Collections and biis.inc.-n in Protute Court a Specialty. Apr.-27'78.1y] _ ______ OLIVER H. HOOTER, ATTORNEY AT L.AW, AND NOTAKY PUBLIC, Sf w O, I-KICE with Hon. A. W. Patrick, Id story of the Williams' Block, near the Court- ouse. J. HSSRY BOOTH, ATTORNEY COUNSELOR AT LAW, Sew Philadelphia, Obio. JfiTOffice up Hairs opposite County Treasury. AVill attend promptly to all business in his profession. Oct.B.CStf___________________ MEDICAL. THE GENUINE DB, 0. McLANI Celebrated American WORM SPECIFiC OR 18. A. MACKAMAS, M. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. !kf in MillirS ISuildins. second floor, Auditor's oflu-e.JTSS XE'.V PHILADELPHIA, OHIO. April 11. G. I... TirVMERi KK-ii-KCTi''LLi.Y culls the attention of the citixeiiB of New Philadelphia and vicin- ity, to Hie Eclectic of Medicine and Surgery, moit scientific, successful, and trust- worthy. Patients vi-ited, when required in tny iia'rt of the country, i'lmc-c ,uid re-ulcnco opposite .M.L. Church. New Phii.icic-lntiia. O. ____June 12. DENTAL, 1. proinptancl careful attention to botb "X of Hie Dental Profession. OilU-e in northwot corner o. City Block, floor. JSTBcware of peddling Mavlj.lSTOtf HOTELS, CENTRAL HOTEL! (FORMERLY IMRS'EY WATER STREET, UHRlGHSViLLE, OHIO. Completely renox Ued ami refitted in first- class ityle. Commodious Sample Rooms for the n-rommocUtinnnf Commercial Travelers. f4ooil Livery ami Peed in connection with the Ilo'usc. Bu-, to ill rniiis. WILLIAM HILL, Nov. 1. W77-tf Proprietor. SYMPTOMS OF WORMS. HRHE countenance is pale and leaden- colored, with occasional flushes, or a circumscribed spot on one or both cheeks; the eyes become dull; the pu- pils dilate; an azure semicircle runs along the lower eye-lid; the nose is ir- ritated, swells, and sometimes bleeds; a swelling of the upper lip; occasional headache, with humming or throbbing of the ears; an unusual secretion of saliva; slimy or furred tongue; breath very foul, particularly in the morning; appetite variable, sometimes voracious, with a gnawing sensation of the stom- ach, at others, entirely gone; fleeting pains in the stomach; occasional nausea and vomiting; violent pains throughout the abdomen; bowels ir- regular, at times costive; stools slimy; not unfrequently tinged with blood; belly swollen and hard; urine turbid; respiration occasionally difficult, and accompanied by hiccough; cough sometimes dry and convulsive; uneasy and disturbed sleep, with grinding of the teeth; temper variable, but gener- ally irritable, Whenever the above symptoms are found to exist, DR. C. McLAXE'S VERMIFUGE ill certainly effect a cure. IT DOr.S NOT CONTAIN MERCURY in anj is an innocent prepara- tion, not capable cf doing the slightest injury to the most tender infant. The genuine DR. MCLAXE'S VER- MIFUGE bears the signatures of C. Mc- LAXE and FLEMING BROS, on the wrapper. 'DR. C. McLANE'S LIVER PILLS are not recommended as a remedy -'for all the ills that flesh is heir but in aflfeUions of the liver, and in all Bilious Dyspepsia and Sick Headache, 01 diseases of that character, they slnnd without a rival'. AGUE AND FEVER. No better cathartic can beuied prcpaiatory to, or after taking Quinine. a simple purgative they are unequalcd. BRIVAFIE OF IMITATIONS. The genuine are never sugar coated. Each box has a red wax seal the hd with the impression DR. McLANE's LIVER FILLS. Each wrapper bears the signatuies of C. McLANE and FLEMING BROS. 'Vinsibt upon having the genuine Dr. C. Mc- LANK'S I.ivr.K Piu prepared by Fleming of i'itKbmgh. Pa., 'Jl'e market being full of imi'.-uio'K of t'.ie name SlcLtlllCf spelleti uiffeien'ii pronunciation. JAMES A. SJSJTH, pat fetal? AND AGFXT FOK Atchisou Cleveland 107 Miller's Block, Room n. Superior Stieet.JgJ All perinnitle-irini; to !my K or tiokets to Kunsa-, u ill s.ive money hv Ingme. J. A. SMITH. March 2S, WILLIAM DEAI.KIi R.YE J3-niPOBTED W1XES, GIXS..EJ Rt" J1S, JgJ Tbird Street, IThriehsville, Tuscarawas Co., 0. May 3, I877-tf S. MOMHELA RYE WHISKIES, IMPORTED "WISES, GINS, BRANDIES, KUM3IEL, Ac O. May 16, 1878-tf [P. 0. Box 7K FRAXCIS SCHWINOER, PIANO, ORGAN, VIOLIN.ETC., AND HARMONIE, (38 Main (EagleBloek.) :SKW PHILADELPHIA, Onto. EXCHANGE BANK. NEW PHILADELPHIA, O., A. BATES, BANKER. JOHN HANCE, CASHIER Cash unincumbered Real Estate in Ohio Business conducted the same as that of an Incorporated Banl Exchange at sight on all the principal citie of Europe. April PLOWS !_PLOWS! All farmers wishing to purchase the BEST for the least money, should try the Oliver Chilled Plow! Every Plow is warranted to dp good work Scour in any soil and to run lighter than anv Plow in use. OUIS ZELI.XEn. QUSTAVUS SKXXHAUSER Oity STOV The Puhlic aro JUMICU lu call aud examine the stock ot SSSSSTTTTT 000 V V EEEE SfcSSs T O O V V E SS SSSS TO 0 V V EEE SbSb SS T 0 0 YV E Sb SSSSS T OOO V EEEE SSSSS COPI'EK WARE, OF EVERY DESCRIPT10X, at the Store of Zellner Bennhauser, "WA K errs JMU. O, New We keep constantly on hand a large stock of all kinds of Goods usually found in a House-Furnishing Hardware Establishment. We hnveall the leading Stoves, noth tor heat- ing and Cooking the celebrated purposes, among which are IRON-KING ARLINGTON COOKIJTG STORES, for which we are sole Agents. We also call attention to our GRATES and MANTELS. We are prepared to furnish Grates and Man- tels, either Slate, Iron or Marble, at exceed- ingly low prices aud of any style desired. IgTSpeeial attention paid to Hoofing, Spout- ing, and all kinds of Job Work, in our line. ZELLNER SENXHATJSER. Apr.l 1878. A FLOWER FOE THE DEAD. BY JULIA 0. R. DORR. You placed this flower in her hand you say? This pure pale rose in her hand of clay! Methinks could she lift her sealed eyes They woujd meet your own with a grieved surprise! She has been your wife for many a year. When clouds hung low and when skies were clear; At your feet she laid he_r life's glad spring, And her summer's glorious blossoming. Her whole heart went with the hand you won; If its warm love waned as the years went on, !f it chilled in the grasp of an icy spell, What was the reason? I pray you tell. You can not? I can! and beside her bier My soul must speak, and your soul must hear, If she was not all that she might have been, Her's was the the sin! Whose was the fault if she did not grow Like a rose in the summer? Do you know? Does a lily grow when its leaves are chilled? Docs it bloom when its root is winter killed? For a little while, when you first were wed, Your love was like sunshine round her shed; Then a something crept between you two, You led where she could not follow you. With a man's firm tread you went and came; You lived for wealth, for power, for fame; Shut into her woman's work and ways. She heard the Nation chant your praise. But ah! you had dropped her hand the while; What time had you for a kiss, a smile? You two, with the same roof overhead, Were as far apart as the sundered dead. You in your manhood's strength and prime; and faded before her time, "Tis a common story. This rose you say You laid in her palid hand to-day? When did you give her a flower before? Ah, well! What matter, when all is o'er? Yet stay a moment; you'll wed again; I mean no reproach; 'tis the way of men. But I pray you think when some fairer face Shines like a star from her wonted place, That love will starve if it is not fed, That true hearts pray for their daily bread, Afternoon for March. LOSING THEM BOTH. The dearest little rosebud of a girl, with cheeks where a pink flush came and went, and blue eyes, with long golden-lrowa Jashes, aud hair that waved without the aid of pins or irons. I always thought her name the most suitable that could have been chosen fur her, though the only wonder is that old Farmer Bndd did not name his daughter Dehorah, Rebecca or Sarah Jane. Roseanna bad fortunately been her fa- ther's grandmother's name, however, and so she came as Rose Budd into the world; for Mr. Budd had made the Anna a mid- dle name instead of the first and dropped it. When I began to like Rose Budd so much that I seriously thought of proposing to her, Riram Roper liked her too. He was five years older than I; a plain man of twenty-nine, with faint sears on his face, and a .bald spot on the top of hi? head. A poor man, studying medicine late in life because he had not been able to study in his hoping for his diploma in a year, with a practice all in the future; and I, at twenty-four, had the Mosswood estate fur my own, and money enough to live on comfortably. There eould he no comparison drawn be- tween us, I fundly hoped, that, would not be favorable to uie; and I coolly, though politely, took my place before him, and cut him on all occasions with Rosebud. I, young, rit'h and handsome, and, as I supposed, elegantly dressed; he, plain, poor and shabby, looking ten years older than he really was. What chance had he against me? And so he slipped quietly into the back- ground, and I made love to Rosebud, and one day kissed her on the cheek, and told her life would not be worth having if I could not win her, and she said nothing, but outblushed all the roses, and she let me kiss her again. After that we walked boldly arm in arm through the village, and friends teased me, and the beaux dropped away, and one day I gave her a ring to wear upon her left band forefinger. Two weeks from that day I went to Lon- don on business. 1 intended to stay a week, but I was so successful that I remained longer; finally I went into business in the city and began to know people. I visited at the houses of wealthy mer- chants and mol their wives and daughters, I shall not copy that cowardly letter love me then and does not now, and I had here. lost her. And Roper had won her. When it was in the box I did try to fish 1 live alone at Mosswood now, an old it out again, but it was too late. bachelor, with a limp and the dyspepsia, It had gone; and its she and a boqnet of little blossoms "Thanks, Miss Budd, for your friendly flourish over the way at Dr. Roper's. i anxiety concerning my am sure _ Sometime, perhaps, I may to BUl'll ft City. Mr. Budd does not share perhaps Flint would have me, and ao would the :he worst of all the lines by which I told Widow Wiggins; but whatever I may her, not in frank, honest words, but in a' gather to wear over my heart it will not De manner that no woman could fail to under- i a Rosebud I threw that away long ago, stand, that I did not chooseto remember and Roper picked it up, and it makes his that we were betrothed. I life fragrant. After that, no more letters in yellow en- velopes came to trouble me, and I paid at- tention to Miss Hanover, and invested my money according to Mr. Hanover's advice. And days and weeks and months rolled by, and if I thought of my little Rosebud, withering because the sunlight of my love was withdrawn from it, crossed my mind, I drove it away with a sigh. I could not help it, I was fate. Fate meant me for Miss Hanover, and we had met, that was all. No, not quite all; for one remem- ber it was the day after a splendid ball, and I called on Miss Hanover, whose escort I AKIGHT TO BE REMEMBERED. Six Attempts to Destroy Colnmbus by Fire on a Sunday Wildest Excitement in. tne Capital City. COLUMBUS, March night was one that will be long remembered by the citizens of Columbus. About 8 o'clock the alarm of fire was sounded calling the depart- ment over the river and into the eastern portion of the city. The fire was found to be in the three story extensive brick ware- house of William Moneypenny, which was i filled with graiu, stearine, flower, etc. j By the time the fire department reached Painful Consequence of Swallowing- His the premises the flames had gained such headway that all hopes .of saving the build- ing were abandoned. The firemea worked heroically, but failed to master the fire fiend until all combustible matter had been A TEBBIBLE DEATH. An Accident Which Compelled a Man to Starve to Death. False Teeth- Weeks Food. Without PHILADELPHIA, February ing to the report of a local paper a man IDSt.. had been the night before; one day I made this latter statement to Violette Hanover, and she, having heard bestowed on me her most aristocratic stare, and asked me if I did not know that she had been engaged to Mr. Twentyplutn for six long months. "And to be married next week, Mr. added she. "So you see you must be mistaken about fate." "And you have only been flirting with said I bitterly. "Do you know that you gave me reason to hope everything from ''I know it is time for me to dress for a she said, "so you must say good afternoon; and don't look' so ridiculously tragic, Mr. lilarkham. I hate scenes." And I felt that I deserved it all as I went for the last time down the steps of Han- over mansion. In a fortnight Vioiette was Mrs. Twentyplum. In a month Mr. Han- over was-a of those who take a foreign trio with plenty of money in their pockets, while others lie crushed beneath the fragments oF the broken benches at home. went with his. I had come to the city with a moderate competence. I dad increased it by speculation, until I was IS STILL IS THE Clothing Bnsinss AT. THE IS THE POWLESO> BLOCK, nd has just opened a STOCK OF absolutely wealthy. Now I found myself almost poor. There remained to me only the Mosswood property, which must bo turned into a farm, and I myself must leave my hope of being one of the city millionaires behind mo and become a plain man of the same social status as Rose Budd's father, without his comfortable knowledge of money in the bank to co_mfort me. However, with the burstinjr of the bub- ble fortune, the circle which gathered about Hanover had been seemingly scattered to the wiiids, the people knew that Miss Vio- lette had jilted me, and knew also that my money was gone. The city had lost many of its charms and I wrote to the old woman who had kept the house at Mosswood for my widowed father until his death, to make it ready for my return. Then sending the furniture of my bache- lor rooms, and packing my smaller belong- ings in a trunk, I started homeward. I must go back to Moscwood and become a farmer. I should find Rosebud fading gradually away, of course, aud yet I knew that she would be prettier than ever. How she had loved ungrateful I had been for that love. Now I would make amends. I would write as many repentant letters as were necessary, and she would, of course, for- give me. No woman ever forgets or ceases to love any man she has ever loved, you know. Yes, after a little maidenly resis- tance, Rosebud would bloom again fur me. I WHS sure of this as the train bore me oo- ward. as I was sure that the moon would rise that night. There is no adage more true than the one that declares that misfortunes never come alone, but always in troops. Often, of course, one brings the other. In my case, the anxieties that had trooped so thickly about me made me uervoasf and so led to a severe accident. Having alighted at a certain station, I delayed my return to the carriages until they had started. I remember running af- ter them, and do I remember then! Darkneei, dreams, pain, an awaken- ing in a little room, with white curtains and a toilet table, and a vision charmingly dressed. Then some one saying: "Yes, yes, yes; I think he'll do." And, understanding that this was my friend, Hiram Roper, I asked: "How did I come trying to sit up and failing in the attempt. said Hiram, "wife and I were at the station, and I saw you were a good deal and wo brought you on. You know this is my said I. "And you are mar- ried and in practice, I suppose." said Roper. "Oh, yes; getting on famously. And you've had a bad time, but you'll be all rightsoon. Come and tel! him he will, Rosebud." And there was Rose. After 1 had ruminated on that fact a few minutes I felt that truth was stranger than fiction. "Are you better, Mr. saic died here on the 4th singular circumstances. His name was Wagonseller. He was thirty-eight rears of age and was employed in a cotton 'actory at Fairtnount. One evening in De- cember last he entered a Chestnut street to get supper. When about lalf through the meal he suddenly felt something sharp and pointed going down iis throat, causing him intense pain. For i moment he thought he had swallowed a large sharp piece of bone, but putting his land to his mouth instinctively on feeling the pain, he found that his false teeth were missing, and he knew that it must bave been they which had gone down his ihroat. The teeth were three in number. They were fastened to a silver plate, and bad been in his mouth for many years. Recently the hooks holding them in place had worn loose, and the artificial teeth had annoyed him by falling from his mouth several times. Plate and all had gone iown his throat, and he could feel them lodged against his breast. Alarmed and suffering intensely, Wagonseller went to his home, which was in a suburb of the iity in Paxson street, be- tween Fifty-first and Fifty-second. He could cat no solid food, and for two days took nothing into his stomach. On the third day he managed to force down a lit- tle bread and milk. On this day the suf- ferer went to the University Hospital to see Dr. Agnuw, who, after examining him, seemed to have little hope of saving 1 1'J? Ins life. Wagonseller then came to Philadelphia to stop at his sister's house to receive treatment from her physician, Dr. Stew- art, of No, Green street. THE MAN GROWS WORSE. Dr. Stewart was called on to visit the paaent on the fifth day after the occur- rence. He advised him to take a swallow of gin as the readiest means of dislodging the teeth, which still remained in his throat. The patient followed his advice, and almost immediately felt the teeth go- ing down. But this only lead to a worse result. The teeth moved down and lodged consumed. Just about the time the fire per a man 8pent jts fury and the firemen were under very I thjnidna, of eoine back to their resoective and by degrees I began to understand that bendiDg t'oward- avelini aseiits for this Plow, an only sold in thl y a little party of masked freebooters, tut the foot-pads had the drop upon the unsuspecting passengers, and what could ihey do? The officers may have been neg- igentinnot having their arms in their lands, instead of underneath the seats of their vehicles, and in not having their guard immediately at hand, but when they were ordered to throw up their hands in .he presence of experienced road agents ,he time for the exercise of valor was past, and discretion was about all that was left. All the circumstantial evidence now at land leads to the belief that, the robbery was deliberately planned, and that the 'ootpads knew that the ambulance con- tained a considerable sum of money. Lieut. Rioe inquired of the captain of the road-agents whether any wagon had passed on in advance, and was answered in she negative. But then the robbers were not communicative by any means. The robbers spoke to each other by numbers instead of by names. While they were ;oing through the officers and Mr. Cohn, _jieut. Ricegnizzed "Number Two" about the Indians in the country, and the robber Tell into the lieutenant's trap, but was quickly snatched out by the captain of the gang singing out, "Number Two don't talk so much." Rice wanted to see what kind of a voice the robber had. The captain saw the point, and kept his numbers one, two and three quiet. The captain did what little talking was necessary. "Silence was golden." Talking of legs, Mr. Cohn says that they were about all of the person that was visi- ble, the black masks completely Covering their faces, and their buttoned coats giving all of them a similar appearance. Mr. Cohn critically examined one of the two pads, whose legs was encased in dirty- brown overalls, and he was about to pur- sue his inspection, when the road agent in his rear ordered him to keep his eyes to the front if he wanted to save his head. Colin remarked that his hands were cold and he was trying to keep them warm. "Stand just where you are and I'll get your and going to the ambulance, be got the gloves and gave them to Cohn. These road agents, by the way, were cour- teous and high-toned and though occasion- ally harsh in their language, they were not disposed to treat their victims with un- necessary violence. "And I have always loved you, 1 in a church; no mark where he was buried he.d ac St. Louis, adopted the following as Do take your toast." said a mouthful, Rosebud, until you assure me that you will forget the past, and once more give me the "Mr. she cried. "Call me said I. "Rose, if you had hated me, would you be here so kindly ministering to my wants." said she. "Where should I be but in my cwn house? I'm sure I've noth- ing to forgive you, either. Since you al- lude to flirtation of three years ago, and since you will talk of it, IwiH'tell you once for all that I don't think we ever should have been happy together." I. 'Tis true a syren laid her spells unless surne child or children should _ be! one Of tne piank3 Of the'platform, expres- but the hallucination once moved to_plac_B _one no mourning! nnnn tlin Biihinpt nf flhi- "I shall thinkyou are wandering said she, "if you don't stop talking so. Rosebud, upon me. views upon the subject of Chi suaded this has become solen.n nese immigration: and no eulogies over his remains. Reform is necessary to correct the omis- there was one trait of my he j sions of a Republican Congress, _ and the said, "worthy of imitation, then imitate it, errors of our treaties and our diplomacy, and with the last look bury all my imner-1 which have stripped our fellow eitizens_ of fectionsand infirmities with my remains." foreign birth and kindred race recrossing These requests he directed to have read at1 the Atlantic of the shield of American citi- his funeral. It is said that the leading traits of the man's character were honesty and truthfulness. So More Hard Times. If you will stop spending so much on fine clothes, rich food aud style, buy good, healthy food, cheaper and better clothing; citizenship, and bave exposed our breth- ren of the Pacific coast to the incursions of a race' not sprung from the same parent stock, and in fact now by law denied citi- zenship through naturalization as being neither accustomed to the traditions of a progressive civilization nor exercised in lib- erty under equal luws. We denounce the get more real and substantial things of life policy which thus discards the hberty-lov- And I always liked Hiram the every way, and especially stop the ing German and tolerates the revival of only he was so shy. And, my goodness, we, habit of employing expensive, quack doc- the coolie trade in Mongolian women im- were married es soon as he got his di- ploma." using so much of the vile humbug ported for immoral purposes, and Mongo- medicine that does you only harm, but put lian men hired to peiform servile labor your trust in that simple, pure remedy, contracts, and demand _snch a modincation "Why, said Rosebud How else Hop Bitters; that cures always at a trifling of the treaty with the Chinese empire, or should I be here? You know this is Dr. cost, and yon will see good times and have Hnn.rKs w.thm nnnnti- Roper's house. Didn't you know I was g0nd health. See another column. i his wife before? Dear old fellow he Mch. 6-w2 best husband woman ever had, I-'m and, Mr. Markham, I know now that 4; WHISKY is now made from leather, and such legislation by Congress within consti- tutional limitations, as shall prevent the further importation or immigration of the MoncoHan race. never really loved you." this may perhaps explain why so many Nillson writes to a jady friend in Boston I don't know whether that was truo or persona who drink it are always "strap- thatsheintends to visit America again next not, but it did not matter. She did not ped. season, That Terrible Tragedy. Troubles that Threatened the Throbbing Twain Triumphantly Tossed to The thick thunder threatened torrents; the tempest tossed the trees, throwing the trembling trunks topsy-turvy. Tripping toward the town, Theresa thought, "To night Theodore treads the tiresome thoroughfare, thinking things Thud! The terrified truant turns to trace the threatening turmoil. There, toward the tool-gate, tramped trying to throttle two thieves. "Take to the timber, thun- dered Theodore. "Tell that to timid thought Theresa, treading, tiger-like, tip-toe toward the trio. Then, telling Theodore to throw the taller thief, Theresa, taking t'other's toga, tied through the thickness the thief B throat. Thus terminated the terrible troubles that threatened the twain. They turned triumphantly to the town, there to to tell the terrible, tragic tale. To-morrow ties them together. ITALIAN SLAVERY. The Horrible Brutalities Practiced upon Helpless Child Musicians. UTICA, N. Y., February weeks ago the Italian Consul at New York city received a plaintive letter, dated at Syra- cuse, from four young Italian musicians, praying tu be taken anayiug from a brutal padrone named Giovanni The Consul laid the case before the Socie- ty for t-he Prevention of Cruelty to Chil- dien. The padrone, hearing officers were on his track, fled to Canada with the boys, where he remained one month. Recently the padrone tod his four little slaves came to Utica. The boys had been instructed by the padrone to give fictitious names, in hopes of throwing the officers off the scent. The Utica police finally succeeded in estab- lishing the identity of the padrone, and he was yesterday arraigned before the Record- er of this city. The testimony developed was pitiful to the degree of tragedy. The musicians told of the brutality of the padrone, and of their own starvation and suffering from cold. The boys are all below thirteen years, but with violins and harps have made an average of per day for the padrone. Returning with a less amount they have been kicked, starved aud beaten. The padrone, when arrested, had nearly on his person, of which was is gold pieces, sewed in the lining of his eoat. The Superintendent of the New York Society appeared as prosecutor, aid- ed by eminent counsel. The padrone was ably defended. After hearing the evidenee the Recorder fined the padrone, and com- pelled him to pay each musician The evidence shows that the padrone system prevails throughout the United States and Canada. The padrones are banded to carry on this traffic in musicians. They have large funds at their command. Letters found on the person of. the padrone convicted here to-day show that in the past eighteen months he has sent to Italy- over realized from the four boys just released. The Superintendent of the flew York society says Romagnano will now he prosecuted in the United States Courts, and that conviction is assured. The boys left for New York last night, and will be sent back to Italy. The padrone has a handsome estate in Italy, and the Italian Consul gives assurances that the authori- ties there will proceed against Romagnano for violation of Italian law in taking chil- dren from parents under false representa- tions. The padrone is a brother-in-law of Antonio Brigliors arrested in New York for a dastardly assault on the persons of little girls whom he held in slavery as mu- sicians. The New York Society is deter- mined to break up the padrone system. Killing of Onail Prohibited. Following is a copy of the bill which has passed both branches of the General As- sembly, and is now a law, prohibiting the killing or injuring of quail, or Virginia par- tridge, or prairie chickens in this State: To prevent the killing or injuring of quail, or Virginia partridge, and prairie chick- ens. SECTION 1. Beit enactedTiy the Gen- eral Assembly aftfie State of Ohio, That whoever, in any place, catches, kills, or in- jures, or pursues with such intent, any quail, or Virginia partridge, or prairie chicken, before the fifteenth of November, one thousand eight hundred and eighty, or disturbs or destroys the eggs of any such birds, shall be fined not more than thirty nor less than three dollars, or be impris- oned not more than thirty jays, or both. SEC. 2. This act shall take effect and bo in force from and after its passage. "TllATyoung lady tried her best to catch your husband before you married remarked one lady to another, as a mass of curls and braids, flounces and over-skirt, passed the window at which they were sit- ting. "I wish she'd got was the quick reply. And then dead silence fell upon the two, and wonders in crotchet- work were accomplished in the next half hour. Jefferson county takes care of 110 pau- pers. OHIO STATE TEMPERAXCE CONVEX- TION. In response to a call for a State Maae Temperance Convention about forty per- sons met, on March 5th, in Columbus, and decided to take steps for organizing the State to secure an amendment to the Con- stitution to provide that no liquors shall be or giv- en away in Ohio except for medicinal or mechanical NEWSPAPER! BUSINESS. A gentleman recently about to pay his doctor's bill said, "Well, doc- tor, as my little boy gave the measles to all my neighbors' children, and were at- tended by you, I think you can afford, at tha very least, to deduct ten per cent from the amount of my bill for the increase of business we gave yon." IV   

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