Newspaper Page Text
KID AY 30RKIXG.JAN. 30, IS74
"""There U no pain which the
enUJir Liniment Till nut re-
U no swelling it
sulidnend no lameness wtilrh
It well Dot cure. Tills Is strata:
lnrn!e. but It U true. It lis
""oraduaed hki- core of rbeu-
tJTKT" mitlua, Dearalkla, iocrjmw
bansseJutieaiaa, eer-eehe. Pn tb
inu frame, and of train. spavin, falls.
eianpon animal In one year than " "
kite pretended remedies elnce the world bet
gaau it la a eoonter-lrritaut, an all lie n
pain nllmi Cripple throw away their
enriches, tb bat walk, poisonous bites are
reaeered birmlt. and the wounded are
nealed wltnooteaoar. It la no nam bug. The
recipe I pablJabed around each bottle. It 1
selling a no article erer before sold, and I
Mil became It doe tout what It pretends t
Co. Those who now aoOfcr from rheumatism.
lln or swelling dorenre to taller If they win
i,m aae Centaur Liniment. Hore than I'Mi
"runoales of remarkable cores. Including
'rosea limb, chronlc-rneumallsm. gout, ron
Un; tumors. Ad, hare been received. We will
send a ctn-uiar eontalnlng certificates, the
clpe, Ac. to any one requestlrig It. One boU
He ol the yellow wrapper Centaur Liniment
l wonb one huiggnC dollar for spavined or
"aJjSaffMu and mules, or for screw
worm in aheep. Block-owners this liniment
worth yoor attention. Ko family sbonld
lie wiUsuat Ceniaur Liniment, rjold by all
iruuew. 60 cents per bottle large bottles
w. J. B. iloeaACo, U Broadway, N. Y
Oatetorin 1 more than a substitute for
Cantor ml. It is the only toft article in exuo-
Uise which Is certain to assimilate the food,
rcvolate the bowels, cure wlnd-collc,aud pro-
.race neural sleep. It contains neither mm
rMi morpliine or alcohol, and Is pleasant to
. UiUdien need not cry, and mother
Religions Rev. Thomas Gordon,
of Pennsylvania, will preach at the
Ctncregational Church next Sabbath
morning and evening.
Good Steers. tew ago, Mr.
John Smith, whose farm is a few miles
norii of Findlay, sold to John Metz
ker two four-year old steerg weighing
intht agtrregate 8,004 pounds.
Nc Mall- Oving to the extremely
bad load a, or for some other reason
nnluUwn to ns, there Las no mail
went to or received from Van Uuren,
Bowlbg Green, nor any of the Pout
offices along that rouie for a week
The Cinrclies The several meet
lag mil continue at the IVct-bytenan,
lI9thodt, Church of Gtxl and La
theran thorohes. We understand that
there h considerable interest being
manifested. The congregations are
quite large every evening.
Newsjaper Improvement. The
Marion Independent pat, in an appear
loot on oar table last week, locking
"Mneataa on be" It has' been
enlarged to ft nine-cjlnmn paper, and
otherwise improved. The proprietors,
Messrs. George Crawiord & Co., are
enterprising genllemeo, and deserve
Stock of Goods Soli II. P. Gago,
Ecq., baa iiepowed of Lis slock 01
dry goods to Messrs. B. C. Barney
& Co., of Sin dusky City. It is the
intention of the purchasers to remove
the goods U Clyde, Ohio, and they
"in psckirg thim
3 v in aninmi
Direstorf Elected. The following
named gentlemen were recently elec'.ed
directors of tb Findlay Manufacturing
'Company: E. P. Jones, J. H. Wilson,
J. S. Tattersoi, W. H. Ilaven, C. E.
Niles. The other officers of the Com
pany will be elected in a short time.
FassangefXir off tlie Track. As
the express trah bound north on the
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad was
leaving Lima the passenger coach
jumped from tbc trick, and after sev
eral vain attempts to get on again, and
not wishing to miss the connection at
Fremont, it was left behind, the train
going throUriilvsVith ony tDe baggage
car. The train was nearly two hours
Citizens' Bank. The pnblio will be
pleased to learn tbat Mr. M. D.
Socej baa taken bis father's interest
in this institution, and will hereafter
act as Cashier. As Mr. S. has been
conn6cter"wuh""the bank since be
waa high enough to see over the
counter, and as a business man has
no superior in this part of the Stale.
We can congratulate the Bank, as
well ma its patrons, that the position
so long and faithally filled by the
father will be as carefully adminis
tered by the son.
A Young Bofflan. Last Saturday
night ft boy named Jerome Kibler
went into the saloon of E. M. Jones,
on Main street, and without any
words, or intimating Lis intentions
drew a "dung-shot" from his pocket
end struck anotherboy named Moatz
three heavy blows on the head, cut
ting bitn in ft frightful manner. At
ter hammering the boy to bis heart's
oontent,EIbler "lit out," and although
diligent search baa bean made by
the officers, they have been unablo to
find him. The matter will no doubt
come before the Grand Jury. Moatz's
wounds, though painful, are not dan
Improvements. S. D. Horn is
making arrangements to put np a
new metallic front on his business
bouse. The lower story is to be
changed so as to correspond with the
lower part of Mr. Fallhart's building.
Mr. Hocn Intends to put in plate
glass six by ten feet in size. When
finished, the building will present a
C. B. Haix & Co. have jnst com
pleted the repairs and changes which
they have been making in their lunch
parlors and confectionery room. They
have had the former handsomely
frescoed by competent artists, and
also newly furnished. They now
have a very neat establishment.
Badly Scalded. A very unusual
yet not unnatural accident occurred
at the reeidenct of Judge Cory,
Last Wednesday morning. A girl
named Emx. Bbard, who is in the
employ of the Judge's family, filled a
large stone jug with boiling water,
and corked it up tiht, and after al
lowing it to stand for a moment,
picked it up and started to carry it
to another part of the house. She
bad only made a few steps when the
steam which had generated w ithin,
borsted the jug, and scattering the
fragments all over the room. The
boiling water was throwed in the face
and over the personjgof Miss Biakd,
scalding ner quite severely. Per.
sons should be careful how they
pot boiling water inters tone jugs and
oork them up.
Eggs 20 cents.
OaU 32 cents.
Butter 23 cents.
Corn 45 cents.
Apples 5(60 cents.
Potatoes 81 30.
Dressed Hogs 86 00 6 26.
Chickens 6 cents.
Wheat 81 35.
Clover seed 85 00.
Tea 70 cenU(J8I 50.
Cheese 18 cents.
Prunes 20 cents.
Flour 13 00.
Cora meal 81 50 perewt.
Coffee 33 (35 cents.
The moon thlnes brightly.
Buckwheat Flour 85 00 perewt
Cranberries 15 cent per quart.
Tue lawyirs are full cf business.
Vsri Wert is to have a new Meth
The weather was quite pleasant on
The 14-h of next month is St. Val
en line's 'ay.
There is to be a Masquerade Ball
at Dunkirk to-nig&fc,
We publinh home interesting cor
respondence this week.
As a maker of fine and fancy can
dies Harry Bixcn excels.
There are some miserable pave
ments in difletent parts of this town
The Court House has been crowded
with spectators the greater part ol the
The chap who got ahead of ns the
other evening is welcome to the game,
We have potted up since.
One of the poultry dealers in this
city bought an owl for a pheasant the
The choir of the Presbyterian
church did eomo very fine singing
The sheet-iron cap on one of the
chimnies of the Presbyterian churob
was blown off last Friday night.
The boys aro am tons to know ho
it came about that "Paph." Snyder
went n at the wrong gate.
"Divine nectar" is what Capt Ty
ler, of the Fremont JMestcnger, calls
it. Ho knows.
The weather was cold, rainy and
cheerless on Tuesday.
If the river don't freeze np pretty
soon there will be a "coiner" in ice
Don't flatter yourselves that be
cause the weather was pleasant yes
terday it will he eo very long.
The Cleveland leader places re
views of Scieuliflc Magazines under
the head of "alou8emeDt8.',
Owing to the panio we aro com
pelled to declino the invitation sent
us to attend Iho social hop for the
benefit of the M. E. Church, at
There is no uonbt that when C. B.
Hall & Co.'s luan dropped a tray of
taffy on the pavement the other dy,
sweetmeats wore down.
Sam. Wheeler is going to Clyde ia
the employ of Barney & Co.
Mud still continues to reign mon-
arch over all the land that has been
surveyed aronnd here for the lata
The population of Eaet Findlay is
on the increase ; ta:a has been ten
babies arrived in that part of town
within the past three months.
Findlay has more plate glass
fronts than eny town of its size in
the Northwest, and is going to have
We notice by onr exchanges that
the good people of the towns around
are very much anaoyed by
"tramps." None of these strolling
Arabs come this way for which we
We would like to have "Old Prob
abilities" tell what kind of wealher
we are to have next. There has
been so many changes of late, that
the different kinds are about exhaust
ed. We suppose the next thiog we
will have will be combinations of all
From posters printed at this office,
we learn that on the 10th of next
month, G. W. Wiseley Esq , will sell
number of horses, cattle etc, be
longing to the esi a'.e of W. P. Wiseley
desccased. The sale will take ploce
at the late residence of the latter
five and a half miles east of Findlay.
A meeting of the proprietors oj
newspapers in England has been call
ed to consider the subject of the pros
ecution of public journals from vex
atious suits under the libel laws, and
to reform the statutes in regard to
libel?, which are a relic of the dark
Some folio v, who has become tired
of drinking water end chalk in his
coffee, has introduced a bill into the
legislature for the purpose of having
every one who dilutes the milk they
sells fined. The bill virtually places
an embargo on the sale of pumps.
Mr. Sard i a Birchard, one of the
oldest and most esteemed citizens of
Fremont, dic-d on Wednesday, the
One day last week, while Frank
Tripp, of the Carey Timet, was lying
abed, during the process of wash
ing and drying his shirt, some miser
able thief tried to steal it. Tripp
discovered the rascal, however, and,
wrapping himself in a sheet, rushed
out in time to save his precious linen.
Stealing an editor's shirt, as they
never have but one, is a most henious
crime, and any one who attempts it
should be kicked to death by a gov
ernment mule without benefit of
Several children in Morgan county,
Ohio, recently made candy from
sorghum in a brass kettle. It killed
three of them and made two others
very sick. As the maple sugar sea
son is approaching this sad result of
ignorance should prove a warming to
ttiose about to engage in its manu
Almost every day the correspond
ents of tho Cincinnati papers have
something to say about many of the
members of the Legislature, but they
never mention the name of the distin
guished "member from Hancock
They ought to give him a line now
and then, as his constituents want to
know what he is ding. If the report
ers have no other reason for saying
something about him, let them write
a paragraph or two on the same pnn
ciple that a certain poet wanted some
one to say a good word for the gen
tleman wnose domains are over the
Since the above was in type we
notice that the correspondent of the
" , lu" "ciuniey
- loo- une ratncE uenry- This
a .i -parted citizen, remarked that uhe
vnt clircyt haitdy aood a cofte. '
The people living ner the river
bridge, cn the line of the Branch
riilrond, want a side track put down
There was a good deal of interest
manifested in the ' railroad case' at
the Court House this week.
If Hancock county bad stone roads
mere wouid not be so much complaint
about the difficulty in getting to and
If any one thinks there is no mud
on the streets Ietlin travel around
town as "ye local" is compelled to
do, and he will find out better.
Members of the Bench and Bar, as
a class, can appreciate a good thing.
and we have no doubt but that the
following, taken from an old maga
zine, will, during the present round
of court duties afford them some
amusement, especially as it was writ
ten by a disciple of Coke-npon
THE LAWYER'S POEM.
WhereaK, on sundry bough and sprays
ow divers birds are beard to sine.
And sundry flowers their bead upraise
To bail the coming on of spring.
The song of the said bird arouse
The rnem'ry of our youthful hours
young and green a the said bough,
As fresh and lair as the said flowers.
The birds a foresaid, happy pain.
Love 'midst the aforesaid boughs enshrines
household nests themselves, their heirs,
Administrators, and assigns.
Oh! busiest lime of Cupid' court.
When tender plalntifts actions bring!
Heason of frolic and of sport.
Hall, as aforesaid, coming Spring !
A Compliment to the Little Folks,
We clip the following from the
Sunday School Times:
" The infant class, and the six pri
mary classes, composing the 'Mission
Circle' of the Presbyterian Sabbath
School of Findlay, Ohio, projected
and carried out mainly by themselves
pleasant entertainment on New
Year's evening. They planted a
Mission tree' In their Sabbath School
room, which they filied with Utile
articles which their bu-y hands had
been making for mouths at their
monthly meetings for work and pray
i be same little lingers nau maae
large letters with evergreen, spelling
words, ' Our Missionary Tree.'
The order of exercises, which inclu
did Scripture recitations, 'The Golden
Nine,' singing, etc., waa announced
a sweet clear voice by a little girl,
is President of the Circle, and
little boys of the Circle acted as
doorkeepers. After the exercises,
which were almost faultlessly render
the elder folks purchased the fruit
tue missionary tree to me
amount of HI 85, which has been
handed over to the Home and Foreign
Missions of the church. The whole
affair has been happy in its prelimin
aries, its conduct and the results. It
one answer to the question of the
song, ' Whet can little hands do to
please the King of Heaven.' ''
Bad Conduct at Church. There are
lot of boys in this town who, when
attend church, do not seem to
have any respect for themselves or
the place. There was an example
this at the Church of God Bethel
Saturday evening. Two boys
entered the church, one of whom
threw a torpedo on the floor and then
stepped on it, causing an explosion,"
greatly disturbing the people who
assembled for worship. They
impudently walked out. Then,
again, a crowd of these unruly boys
get outside of the churches and
engage in swearing and other obscene
to the annoyances of the con
gregations. They also frequently
an open line from the doors of
churches and compel those leav
ing church to walk through this gaunt
let, and then make remarks about
them as they pass. Up to this time
members of the churches have been
unable to stop this thing, and we
would now suggest to them that they
to their assistance the town
authorities. Persons who are so
mean as to disturb religions meetings
should be severely punished.
Agricultural Election. The elec
for officers of the Hancock County
Agricultural Society was held at the
Court House last Saturday afternoon,
with the following result ;
President Alexander Philips.
Vice President John Markle.
Managers Isaac Teatsorth, J. M.
There were thirty votes cast, the
largest number ever polled at an
agricultural election in this county.
The first meeting of the Board will
held Saturday, the 7th of Febru.
ary, at which time the Secretary and
Treasurer will be elected, ani the
time of holding the fair fixed.
A Man Stabbed to Death. Last
Saturday evening two men who live
about four-miles west of Custar, in
Wood county, became engaged in a
quarrel about some personal matter,
during the course ot which some
very hard words were said, which led
to blows. The two men were named
Samuel natch and A. Lewis. It is
said that Mr. Hatch made the assault,
striking the first blow, w Hereupon
Lewis drew a large kniie and stabbed
Hatch in several places, from the
effects of which he died in a few
minutes. Lewis was afterward arrest
ed, and on Sunday morning had a
preliminary examination, which re
sulted in binding him over for trial.
Was the Local ot the Jeff, very
tired the other morning when tie came
from Carey ? Conner.
We were a little tired, and indis
posed, but we were not as "weary as
you were the lime you were engaged
in naming over large cities in the
rear of a certain confectionary store,
with your head Vent down and your
mouth wide open.
Common Pleas Court The Janua
ry term of the Common Pleas Court,
of Hancock county, convened last
Monday afternoon, Judge Pillacs
on the bench.
The grand jury were called togeth
er and sworn, and immediately went
to work. Robert Morris was made
There has been com Herable business
transacted np to the time forgoing to
There has been several lawyers
frnm ftrira&d in AtlendjinrtA- mrmv
whom we noticed Judge Ssxrr. of
mffin, J. V. Jokes, W. J. Bjgbt and
I jr Everett, of Fostoria.
My father ana mother were raised
in the State of Connecticut, in Col
Chester county, and were married
there, after which thev moved to the
State of New York, and settled in
Brutus township, Cayuga county, and
jived there twenty eight years. In
the meantime their children were born
which consisted of six girls and two
boys, Norman and myself, I being
the youngest of the family. He then
emigrated to the West, coining in
a boat down the Ohio river. He
lauded at Lawrence, Ind., where
came very near being blotted out
for while I was playing with some
other boys on the bank of the river,
I slid down under the boat ; but my
sister Nancy, being there in the nick
of time, reached under tin boat and
got me by the hair and pulled me out
pretty near gone, and wet as a
drowned rat. My father stayed two
years near Lawrence, when he came
to Urbana, in this State, and remain
ed one year, and then came here and
settled on the land a part of which I
now occupy, one and a half miles
South of Findlay ; he arrived here
on the 15 Ih of February, A. D
1822. I was then seven years old.
I am now fifty-nine, and claim to be
the oldest resident of this county,
There were then six white amilies in
what is now Hancock county, to-wit
Benjamin Cox, who had then been
here about six years, and Wilson
Vance, William Moreland, Smith:
John Simpson and George Lake, who
were living up the river, at what is
now tne town oi ail xiiancnard
John Simpson waa living in a log
cabin which stood very near the place
where my house now stands. His
father lived with him, but was killed
soon after, by a limb or a tree. The
circumstance was as follows : As he
wis hoeing corn in the field In which
my barn now stands, north of my
house, there came up a storm, and
while he was running to the house for
shelter, a limb struck hiui on the
head and killed him instantly.
Tue other families lived in what
is now Findlay. Mr. Vance lived in
a log building, which stood where
the brick building which he built now
stands, owned by Gen. Walker, being
the first house, next to the southeast
corner of the bridge. Cox lived in
a csbin twenty or thirty rods south
east from there. Smith lived about
the same distance west, on the
river bank. Moreland live I acrots
the river north.
There were a good many pickets
yet standing of tho old Fort, which
was on the west side ot the street
from where Mr. Vance lived ; and a
block-house, which was built up with
logs, some six or seven feet, then
longer logs were put on, which ex
tended five or six feet over the first
wall, and built up another story with
logs of the last named length, and
covered. There were loop-holes
made in the walls all around, for the
purpose of shooting through to kill
Indians. William McGill, our near
neighbor, while living at Urbana, re
lated a narrow escape which he and a
comrade had in the time of tho war
ot 1812, while they were returning
together on business to Urbana from
Hall's army. They had to stop and
stay all night in the aforc-desenbed
block-bouse, when in the nigbt
the house was surrounded by a
band of Indian; There appeared
no hope of escape for them but by
strstagy, and so they commenced a
boisterous talking and thumping
about the room -that the Indians
might think there was a big force of
soldiers in the house. It had the de
aired effect, for the Indians took the
alarm and left, and they remained in
the house all nigbt unmolested.
Mr. Cox had seven girls one of
which (Elizabeth) married a man by
the name of Eberly, and is now liv
ing in Wood county and three sons,
Joseph, Thomas and John, the
youngest, who was about my age.
We had some very interesting times,
together with the Indian boys of onr
size, in the way of trying our dex
terity in wrestling, running and Jump
ing. Moreland had six children liv
ing here, four girls and two boys.
Jacob Moreland made the first im
provement on the Hamilton farm,now
owned by Aaron Baker, about one-and-a
half miles east of Findlay, and
was living a bachelor's life on the
same when we came, bnt gave it up
to J. P. Hamilton, who had entered
it. Matthew Biley moved on it in
the spring of 1822, and lost his wife
the same season. J. P. Hamilton
came with him and raised a crop but
did not bring his family nntil in the
faiL The country was full of Indians,
chiefly Wy andots. Those tb at we be
came the best acquainted with were
Solomon, Bigpan, Bearskin, Kuqua,
Johnnycake, Half-John, Tree-top-in
the-water, Isaao Hill and Armstrong.
Solomon had been a chiel in the
war of 1812, and he had the temerity
to boast to some of his white friends
here of his barbarous feats and in
human treatment ot his captives. He
said at one time he cut his prisoner's
tongues off; he compelled them to
put their tongues out, and as he
could not hold them with his bare
hand, he would take a piece of fl-in
nel in his hand and citch hold of the
tongue with that, and then he could
hold it and pull it out as far as posai
ble ; then would cut it off He would
make a gurgling noise down his throat
to mimio the victims of his cruelty
in their efforts to talk. He also
boasted of having killed twenty wo
men at one time. He and another
Indian went to a house, where there
were twenty women collected together
for safety, when he broke open th
door and went in,whilst the other In
dian stood at the door to prevent
their escape. He said there was one
woman that fought him with a chair,
and came very near overpowering
him, whilst the other women crawled
under the bed ; but he finally killed
the one who gave him battle, and
then had nothing to do but drag out
those from nnder the bed and toma
hawk them. Kuqua was their doc
tor, and practiced divination. To
cure the patient he would pow wow
around the sick bed, and thump
around the room with his "spiritual
Tappings, nntil the demons, which
was supposed to be the cause of thj
disease would be driven away, and
th natient be restored to health -.the
Indian, were generally peaceable.
Sometimes there would be difficulty
between them and the whites, gener
ally about iiog'. Their hogs rar
wild in fit wood?, a-1 oec-'io "..
arecklcM white man c:.li tra:;? c:-r,'
the roles o? discretion, ar- i rro'. ?
ki'l sornsof them, and i,- tUc ir.rr.
cent wonu oi oiamc-j. ui -- ...
had a yearling heifer stray stray fn
town, and when he went a'ur k ill y
had it caught and laiteuctl wi:h a
cord, and would not iva it cp ; m
father went and commenced ualyin?
it, when Bigpan came up and took
hold of his hand saying, "No, no, no,''
but father persisted sn I untied it and
let it go. The Indian said, ".Now
you steal my cjw and m3yb-2 you
steal hog." There were a few drunk
en Indians came into my father's
cabin one day. My sister was silting
in a cnair in front ot tue tire, wntu
one ot them came np behind her tn 1
nourished his biz knue over ner
head, making murderous demonstra
tions; but the squaws came irame ii
au?ly forwaid and tooX tie knife
away, and also took the weapons
away from all of tem and carried
them away to a distance. The In
dians eoon left. But the Indians
were a fruitful source of wea'td to
traders in furs and deer ekics;
Squire Carlin, when became, engag
ed largely in that kind of IrMli . I
must relate a good joke oa Mr. Car
lin that got in circulation. In his
round?, gathering up lurs, bo got
very hungry, and coaling io n 'ij-
wam, where the Indians bad come
very sice looking meat titucx on
sticks cooking around a firr, Carlin
could not resist the favorable oppor
tunity to satiate the pangs o! hunger;
so be began to eat lh.3 dried inea'
with avidity. The Iadiaa looked
with intense interest at Lim without
speaking, until ho had fir.isae l, and
then said, "You like um fox." Carlia
saw be was so!d,but said, ''Yes, don't
you ?' The Indian shook his Lead
and answered, "Kah ! for my dogs !''
at the same lime pointing to his ca
nine dependents. The Indians were
very ludicrous in kibiO rf their
habits. The squaws would tie their
pappooscs on a board, their faces
outward, tnd then they wculd strap
them on iheir backs when tiicy trav
eled out very far from their wigwr.ir.s
And when they wished to go into lha
honso of a whita man, they wuld
take off their pappooscs and board
and set them up against the house, cr
some other oljcct outside, wMJst
they wculd go inside end do tLcir
jsinees w:lh iLe icmatCH. Vhty
were very fond of ornaments; some
would have two or three silver lings
dangling from their noses. Eir-rin-j3
were very common, and somo woiild
have their clothes stuck full of siivtr
Advertising. The following cxeel
lent article on this important eulijeet
taken from the Osage csa, tr.l
we commend it to the perusal of those
business mzn who ucsiro t) push
their way to success :
"No business man can aclreve
great success without alverlwnj.
Fine stores, good merchandise and
low prices will always attract a cer
tain amount ot custom ; but these
are partial means to an end. Uuyera
mast be reached, ficir attention at
tracted, their interest excited, :nd
their necessitities appealed to, if jou
would have a lively market. Various
devices are employed to effect this.
But above and beyond them all is
newspaper advertising. The daily
and weekly journals go to the horn 1 8
and places ot business cf everybody.
They lie in wait lor customers by the
fireside, ia the cilice, in the public
conveyances, and wherever mtn re
sort, and sooner or later the persist
ent advertiser in them meets hi-! re
ward. If he has goods of uss or
ornament to sell he familiarizes the
fact. To-day ,t0-aaorrow,or next week,
his wares are to be wanted, &nd the
purchaser naturally goes to him vno
makes his business a household word
through the newspaper. Therefore,
advertising to be successful mut be
persistent and continuous. If you
are able to spend 850 or 8100 a year
in advertising, yon had better devote
at least half the sum to a regular ad
vertisement or card as large or small
as it will pay for, the balance to spe
cial advertising or "local notices" &;
opening of your "season," or wheD
oa have especial advantages to offer
your customers. The standing ad
vertieement you keep tbe year round,
keeps you before the attention of the
readers of a paper for all that time
far better than the sign before the
door attracts the attention ot the
passer by, and when they want any
thing in your line they will be apt to
remember you from having ecen your
name in tbe paper. Ten chances to
one, there ore.they will come to yoa to
make their purchases. Tho best way
for the advertiser is to keep a certain
amount of advertising all the time,
an I twice that amount in your par
Original and Spicy Locals The
mean temperature ior December was
meaner than usual. lloston Globe,
The mean temperature of the
weather has been a little meaner than
usual lately. Jeff. Jan. 22d.
We find tbe above in tho Courier
of this week, and now wo wish to
call attention to a couple :
There are several 6caly looking fel
lows loafiDs about here. .Look cu
tor them. Jlctquokcla (lows ) ienti
nel, Jan. Tld.
Ther3 are several scaly looking lei
lows loafing around town. Look out
for them Courier, Jan. 29A.
Yon also published an elaborate
Christmas article which you should
have credited to the American En
cyclopedia, and once on a time "The
Editorial Free-Horse," the honor of
which belonged to Pryor of the
Galesburg (111.) Free Prist. It was
simply out of respect to the profes
sion at large that we did not mention
these things before-
List Of Letters remaining in the
Post-office at this place for the week
ending January 29,1874 :
Samuel Auracd 'i ; Catharine
Bachcrer ; J. W. Bookwater ; John
Bonmanter ; A. W. Cook : Michels
Clark ; Sidley Clark; Angie Dilwonh;
Mrs Almeda Fellers; Ben EladJox
4; William Ilarman ; Kate Or wick
Mrs.C. M. Ramsey ; J. P. Radfern
Jacob Shafer ; A. W. Thomas ; Cur
ney J. Walker; David Fillhard
Persons Calling for these letters will
they are advertised.
THOS. E. ADAMS, P. M.
Tiim.b i young man in this town
who owns a thirty-dollar dog. He has
I Which? The young man or the
Local Correspondence. [Correspondence Jeffersonian.]
NEW BALTIMORE. O.,
Jan. 24, 1874.
Eos. Jeff. I see in looking over
I'm colut.ius of your excsl-est paper
coarauTiifi'.ions from almos" a;l parts
of ti:e cou:i'.v. so I thr !?';? prrlisr-s
li.tie vilin-e, tiioi bs ia p'ac, aad
raisrht possibly be of tome i.-.tt rest to
year numerous rea 'ers Ne Bi't
more, ss it is kow ana:'-, was Fr.runj:
into being by Hie location of i';c IJ,
P. & C. UK- It i3 situated rmdsy
between Fosloiia and DusLkr. T
lo atica of New naltiraore is as nice
a cou: 1 be des'red to make a thrivins
town, beicg cn a nice elevation oi
land, fiurrouuded by a r;ch farming
country. Building i.&d been going
on rtp'.dly, until cold wea'.her stt ir,
shea all w&3 stopped only to be re
sained with more vigor tban cvrr m
the JSntictr. There co.iid bo thirty
houaes renc-1 here at present, U tLey
Could be hai. A fereat many arc
buying lots and preparing to build
oa iLera ia the .Spring- V e arc ex
pecting the ealaliishrneat of a lVst-
offics here now ev( .y Jay iouie Llu
we iise-i vary iftuch at present, Laving
our mail sea; lo jl irea, wii.'j-i
is very iaeoiivcu'.ent. Lave u;
to this l;:ae two Dy Go.l store?,
-ucj kiCfcu:;; u general t.ock. Two
Grocerlea, one Il-.rdwarj &-.! e, cut
Srv'.ale and Uarne:5 shop, cna Dlf-ck.
smUii shop, cue Sa Mill, one Siiingle
Factory f.sl or2 Druo- S o.e, scon to
bi ia opc-a'.iou; r.bo Stova r.sd Tin
ware f-iore budJicg.
Busine3i has been pretty good coa
s:dtrir.2 the extreme bud rond of the
winter. 1 snppoao therj U no bitter
location in all tbe country fo. a gcod
Flouring Hill than r.t .Li3 plate,
being in a j'oid gr ia country, snd
then the rai!r:f.y facilities are teond
to nor.o, r.ivirig a good cntltt Esst,
VesKor:h sn.i S..-tyh O-io mere
t'lii'p, and thst is a Stave F-t.tr.y
ar.d I neo.l L'cl dr.t'.l cn ihl-, ?.s :!'
will conoid'! at rnee tli.'.t the feur
roundinqs ? ere csnn; be ' ci.t 'or r.
Stave Fsctcry. At prer-a..! ve Lave
four iraira ai!y riinr.i.: only to
Des'ilwr r-n the D & M. Mil. V.'oik
U progrsi -g on lUe C. 1'. i' C. UII.
Tapy nill be'.n to l:vy iro i fci-st week-
Moisr?. K-li'-irs, tVai.: I l-avt
already wearied your patieic?, I Will
Ki3 Jeff. : I noticS" in your
vvwr aoa;e Trw;;? n-rj '.".., tu. i.i-
;i!r, ol Mi-i.ifi WviHliio, h i sliip
ied a ve-y lirgn s;f. N w, .
Blanc!i3riT ip-vrsui c!.-uit t J 'c2 tiic
baiii-er to'vashi:! ia ru:nb::r, weight
and qralu of h?r c.Ule, I thought
would report vhafc we c:'.n do in
I.h;s morning s?sisterl ii weihirg
one hnu 're.l sn-1 four henl o: cattle
b-Ioriic to Jlr. A'.frod Davi.i. Ooe
Qae gra le four-year old nlcsr weighed
,9'JQ pcua''. nd onj t'lrjp jcr o!d
wti r'ie.1 I,&'J'J p jtinds. iiie . ia-.ier
was not qai-.c ho 2 is gr.jd.?. TUe two
leers wero rrii-ed a:)d fed by Lewis
Dukcr, Jr, and soi.l lo Ir. Davis
ome weeks ago. Mr. Davis sold
Lem to SJcsrs. Tm ley a-.d Myeis
ofFioiliar, who left with thr-ia la. t.
Satuntav o-cr the C. S. r:: l C. Rsii
road for the Wechrtwkcu yard.-, Xcw
Yoik, wLore '.Ley espxt t. trii"
them fcr grter.bacus. -' sucaK cl
thetbove mcn'.ir.ccd c.Ule 'or qurilily.
We now wiah to menlion a feur-
yer old cn B'.3nch?..d River whkh
weichs tbe fpo iitllo fi;;'ito oi
2,700 poumiu. Th;s csammoth st'-or
wa3 raised by Mr. T. B. SleClisli, o.
this town-hip, sr.d Te l by Ur. George
Keber, cf Bhndai J towtship, Put.
Diim cui.ty. iur. lvob;-r xiccv3 lo
feed this steer up to 3. COO rounds by
the middle of Juce nexii The aniaatl
is very growihy and fst, Lut n&t o!
very fiae grude. Mr. Joel Hall, o!
Cleveland, owns a half itlerist in
hiic. and txntct,3 to sliunhier win
, 4 s
in that city for l!ic coming Fcuith o!
M. T. WICKHAM
M. T. WICKHAM Blanchard Township, Jan 27, 1874
FOSTORIA, O., Jan. 26, 1874
Eds. Jkff. As I thought your
readers would like to hear how v.e
are getting alocg over here, I have
come to Ill's cenc'usion to bo ceigh
borly, end cs we casDC-t talk plsr.s.
an'ly with c?ch other, we can at least
c.icvcrss through the columns ot j our
paper, which you were so kind a? lo
set aside for ihit rurprs. As fcr
having much to write that would be
in'.ereslic7. I racst a-'la'.i; that I urs. a
lailtirc this time. In the firai, ph te
times are fo da'l hst it nibke? rr.ontj
scarce, end when rconey is scarce
there is nc excitement ; ar.d when
there i3 no txoi omen tl;cro is noth
icg to wiite abr.it How ii ' b:-.t f
an rxcu e, accottling to logic ?
have not even a Granaer' Club
sroun l ht-:o to talk aVicn. ; but rx
oect to have socu. liuiutas Las
beun to ''pick u; pome bUly, in
we may 6a!tly lock for a lively lim
in the Spring hen til hands wi
have work again. The B & O. F.R.
Co. have hired back most cf the men
they discharged at thi3 plac.'', snd
that helps us that much.
Tee churches have been holding
revivsli here lately, but wi'.h what
succes s I cannot say. There are five
churches here, viz. : Mf.thouib Pres
byterian, Ucited Brethren, CV.Lolic,
and the German LuLhcran. Sir. Mer
riot is Ifieiatir.ir &t tbe JJethods,
Mr. Vandike at the Presbyterian, Sir
Crouae at the United CretLrcn, Fath
er Young, f.f your p'.sc?, a". tl:c C-th
olic, and I have not learcedthe raise
of the C-errcaa niinister, la i tbir.lt
tbe Findlny preacher cf lhat denoa
iaalKm alao visits thi place.
Via hsve fix or seven go-id Dry
Goods etorts, a d about the s&rcc
amount of Greedy and Provision
stores. Two of them ere run by ncn
of your place.
"We have good schoo'3, both Ca'h
olic and Pictestaut. The Protestant
schools are superintended by Prof.
Hartley, and the Ca'.holie by Father
Young, B3sistrd by , well, I
have forgotten the fe&chei's uarre,
which is qaita natural for m: to do,
as I cannot rexember mj own some
Oar Fire Department is deficic-t
as- yet, which I hope will eoon be
remedied, as it costs the town as
much for extra insurance in a year or
or'.rza a sjilecJi-.l
tj Si l.U.J
Ve 1'TVe a "cod
' Y? L car cf the JrFr.
i i'-j.:. i) rcen'.ir.n imswehsAe
hm- f!'st-vU-s D.ug Storej, ia whie
;t a-'l ' :':. drus aal book. We
:s.vc- z'.n a vtry geed pV'er pub-
i nej h.-e by J. V. Jcne, lUq., with
EJ:n Joars as Asscc'ate Editor.
I: iis e-.l!c-i the F-jitorii Review,
Now yru may say, th-t, with what I
ir.ve i' 1 1 ynu 0f, ec 1 two good rail
roidi Turning through hers that we
tae a j refy good 'own and tell the
truth, and ycu will be backed by
Us. VAN BUREN, O., Jan. 28, '74.
Ed3. J.tff I a'aLa drop yon a few
!inM a'tcr a week's absence from this
town. Since ray return home I have
heard bat little of what hw been rro-
I lonr.d Mr. TVhetstor.o, who was
injured by falling on a hay-rake, some
tiias i-inc., gelling along fine, and he
t::ioks he csn go to work in a few
weeks a rain.
We b.iva been withoat a mail here
Miice I ii Tuur-tdiy.on account of the
recent high water : the mail carrier
lias teen unable to come through the
Black Swamp, cor.qnently I have
not seen my last Jeff., but I hope,
wiien I do ko it, I will hear from the
l'!:iia Ilrothers; I do like the senti
ir.eut they advocate, and hopo the
eoplo generally do. I think the
time his come when all good citizens
hould give that matter their atten
tion, i learn tr:at they are after our
"nlcon keeper this court, aud it U to
be hoped they will C3tch him, too; for
le deserve panMimont, if there is a
i.nn living t'lat does. I hope that
Jonathan an 1 Nathan Piain wiil con
tinue thtir contributions to the Jkff
until all of tho reide's will wake up
to a r-enso ot their duty ; and also
would like to sea somo one contribute
to the C mrier oa tho sarno subject.
Not ia the Exercises Last Thurs-
liy mornin;' there was a little occur -
rar.r-u ia thy school taught by MLs
Lizzib Gralel that was not se
d vn en the programme of exercwes.
It Ppp-MM tliai while the school wns
enLWiiii ia its inornmir work, and
VvryJi'mr, v.'ii cxijeediugly qaiet, the
scholura were Kt-.rtled by the report
o! ;i pis'.nl ahot, winch caujjd tliem
) :-in h) FiOiU their Boats ia a harry,
arvi irjigiaa they wero attacked by a
jurty of wandering Ki-K(ux. An ex
inaiijati'jn oft'iHtviuso of the sboot.
ii .-Vi loped the fn-t that a boy
iiae 1 Jr. .e RE3itErto had brought
lot io'l pi.-tol tj dch l with him, ind
riaj i-c'iool htndel it to auother
oy nsTdi-t Willis Ikiholkt, and as
lie latter wa trinij to get it into his
pocket, with out being d covered by the
te-mher, tha wo ipoa went off. For-
uaattily it was not loaded with ball,
and therefore no damage was done.
Children ehould not be allowed to
c.irry pi.-.to:s, it any way can bd de
vised lo prevent it, and the school
aiuhorities should puaiih every boy
everely who bring-i a fire-arm to
Marriaga Licenses, The following
s a li-it of the marri igo licences issued
hy Ju5-! IlLFr.iAX durin-r the
m;::ln cl January, being tnree less
than wa-i issued durir.g the same month
in 1873 :
tT.-Hh o. Williams and Anna E. Henry.
V. N. Holnii-i and H. 1. Tillla,
K-i ir Iiishop aud Anattatia Rolstoa.
Jnbn D. Mt-nitt and KeziaU McC'ollom.
lIiir.nreT. Teritinxand MartliaC.Kllea.
Wiltii'.nSiiiipson and Sarah Tippia.
V,'. V. Krumt and Emily Adams.
T O. Ibtrnlilll and Mary J. Rennlncer.
Oliver )'. Hutlt-11 and Olive II. Morehead.
'!, ;i A. Wlnelaod and Mary E. Hufltnan
V. L. Davis and Anna Spcccer.
P.tvis J. Fu'h and Lydia A. Loj-an.
Houton HwHDk and Hamantba Farmer.
Jos. pli Grant and Samnrtha J. Bailey,
(i.i.r r K. lV:nnlmn and Anna E. Beach.
Jolin W. KniolCM and Marietta Jonea.
l;..'iijam in U. Knill b and Sarah Stubba,
Siriire Carlin, ol Findlay, is favor-
tlie Jefr'erionian with interesting
Personal Keminiscences. Z. G. Sen-
Reminiscences furnished us by the
eirly settlers of this county will be
one ol the intereslinf; features of the
Jsffsrsokian during the present
year, they will present in a con
densed form the history of tho early
settlement of the County.
Tone them Down. Findlay has jart
at the present time ono or two very
hard saloons. They are both on Main
street, and something should be done
to nibke them a little more decent.
It the proprietors won't do it.the town
authorities should teuder them a litt'e
Local Business Notices
F4ew Meat Market.
Fretl Karj lias moved into Lis new room
just n.irih of the Odd Fellows' liloeic. He
:3 nr.-i-ir.'! to furnish our citizens with the
it - :,-.t of all kinds of Fresh Meat.
i'.-.v.r'- l een in ILe business for many
vc::', an-1 fully understanding the wants
of t::e i conic, Mr. Karjr is able to supply
j :i sr u.-it ilic citizens reiuire.
f "'-"-i Ci?irs will find a fine line of thorn
at CHAULli. HALL X to s.
A New Lot of Whips.
Th nicest end best, and of tbe latest
v'.rs of whips, at Goo. KuM s, east of tbe
Don't Go Hungry
Wlios iu can n irixvl dinner
' 23 cents at CONSTABLE'S.
Gcit ilvu-ie Block. ro. od4.
Call snd ;ee the Tribune Stove at Mor
rison & Rickets. Zt
The beat Cigars In town can be found at
Maltby'a H. & M'a,
at CHAULIE HALL & Co s., Oyster fcepol
A. V. Davis,
Of this i.'acf, will be cnr2e'l la intro
.luc'.n; ani stllinz the liavis Sewing
Machine throueh this county lor a re
lay yet, but in the meantime he is bavin
the rooms over his present place of busi
ness fiie-1 up in stjle, anil will be realy
onn to make pictures 90 joi ana so cneap
that every one can be Bati"fiea He wi
till sell the liivis Dewinjr Machine, which
Jon t fail to see before buying any oilier.
Iaterestisg to Sportsmen.
Powder. Lead, Shot and Caps.
warranted to kill every shot, at
G. W. TwivHG'a,
Td Lever Clothei Wrnger i the best
Wringer in the world, ior sale by Mor
rison St Kicketa. oi
R?'. Tbra. Gr,!en.
rv-iir'.i.cl 1 :..':rc.
doming an j eynin.
s iiuuii UIIUIUl
CAKES AND PIES,
ever? dy at CU.VULIE HALL i Co
Bakery and ConfectionaiT.
ICE CREAM CANDIES,
Taffies, Carom!, fine Can, It, freVn exvrx
lay, at CUAELIE HALLi Co CoufLVtioa
ry. TURTLE SOUP
Ercry Saturday, at CHARLIE IT ALL & Co s.
O.XLT 13 CL ISA 1HSH.
Bcr your Lar J Cana of Morrison .
Served np ia all style, or for sale
by half can. can, pint, quart or o-sl'ot,
at CONSTABLE S. G is House
Clock. Xo. S3w4.
A cooj Dwelling House on Easu Main-
Cross Street. House new anj in yx-l v
lpr fT-(nint fruit of all Tritit' -n.il
muter .nil in &11 nnp itf t!r mnt ilfir,;!,? I
places for a resilience in findlay. Will be
soM cheap if applied for soon.
For particulars call at tie Jeff, ofrice.
Jan. 9, '74-tf
On Friday. January 2:;ta. 1ST1. to Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Millr. son.
On Saturday. January tth 171, to Mr. ami
Sir. Henry Gaul I, a dauuter.
OnHunday.JaDuary 2th. 1!C4. to Mr. anil
Mrs. Xelou riiUlip. a Uauluer.
On Wednewluy. January 2ln, 1S71. to 3lr.
and Mn. Aiubrone Marvin, a aun.
On Thursday January. 2sth. lst. to Mr. and
4r. Marian Cobb, a daulitr.
On Wedn silay January IStb.lS74.tn Mr.and
Mrs. A. J. Jrviii. a son.
SMITn-STPBltS. At thr EnsitWh I.n'ho-
ran paixonae, jan.,, i-.-, iv r-v. j. n
Miller. Mr. Benlainin tsraitn ana mt. runui
Stubi,a'lot this county.
BROOKS .TON E.S. On Mondiy evpnln-'.
Jan., 3ith, 171, at lh rtrHidiu ft
liraUe. by jv. R. H. Hoilyday, Mr. JoUu
limoks to Miss Marietta B. Jont.
DRSSISOX BKACH. On the 3Tl' inf,
Hie resideiire of liu- bride' parfnti.by Kt- .
tl. Maw, Mr. Ueori;- K lennixn. ol iuuluy,
and MUt Anna E. lVaeU.of Kawson.
paknnela, January lxth, 17 1. Dr. Kdward
VonBeiteler, agedt5 years, 1U moutii'sand is
In the providence ol God we are illed to
mourn the death ol one ol onr oUlrst and
most rrnpected citizens, Paul Sours, who de.
partol this life on Wednenlay, Jan.Sl.ltr-i.o;
erysipelaM, having been confined to his room
but a few days. Mr. 8. was born In Adams
county. Fa., Feb.27, 1RI2, and emigrated to this
place in ISM or S, and baa been a ci.i7.en 01
Findlay nearly forty years, lie wns a me
chanic by trade, a Joiner and cabinet maker,
and In this humble calling be spent some
years, atltl growing in favor and in the con.
lidenceof tbe people, lie wase:octl Justin
the Peace, and held the oillce of i.ouniy
Keeorder several terms wilh much rrrdit t
himself and satisfaction to Uie peoplf. Ou
retiring from orlice be associated himself with
tbe Messrs. I'arllns, In the Citixeu's Jiauk, as
Cashier, which position he held at bis t.-th-He
was faithful and honest, prompt bo
obliging in all hlstransactlous, and bis uicin'
ory will long be perpetuated in the ht-art
many who have long associated villi
tilm and worshipped wita In in t the
same altar. Ha unitel himself witn fiu
Presbyterian Church, at Findlay, early in
life, being one amongst the first memtiersnt
organization In Findlay, Hamts it county
Ohio. Ho was a faithful and devoted Chris;
tlan, regular In attendance at church, consis
tent in all his duties, a good neighbor and
esteemed citizen. He was a kind and atrec.
tlonate husband and father. Then, I wonld
say to the bereaved wife and children, your
loss la bis eternal gain. Mourn not witliou
hope; we shall meet blm again beyond tbe
JEFFERSONIAN OF FICE,
Findlay, Jan. 19, 1874.
Wheat In cood demand atllJTj per bu.
Oats Wanted at 30c y bn.
Oors inck sale at s)45 eta.
Feathers Finn at ofl60 ct.
Potatoes Wanted at UOcSI.10 per bushel
Apples Green, VHHHO eta.
'Dried In demand at fi-S ctx.
BiA! Steady at II HOntU uu per butiiel.
Bcttib Steady at 3JQ27 eta.
E.:os 90 eta. per dozen.
Lahd Dull at 57 ets.
Hat Firm at 115 009S20 00 per ton.
Beeswax Dull at au2S eta. '
Tallow Brines 8 eta.
Hides Green 5 cU, Kip 7c, Ta!f Rc, Dry V
B acos Hams 8 eta. snln and shoulder 5 et
Focltrt Turkeys 8c, Dock 7 Cnickena ii r.
Bogs Dressed 5gc, Live 4Me.
Salt No chanze 12 25 per bbl.
Wool Notbi n do ing.
Live Stock Markets.
BUFFALO, Jan. 27.
Cattle Receipts, Including reportel ani.
vaU, 1,972. Total for tbe week, 41. The
market opened draglne, o uern dcmanclint;
e advance from la.it week'a cloning prices
The few Bold commanded Yfi ad vacc -. Koy rr
account ol repotted heavy arrivals, art
holding on foradeciiue.
riiiEEP AKD La m m Recel nix, luciuiiiir,'
reported arrivals, fcuo. Total for the v.e. k
lOJ. The market opened Willi llsbt reef Ipts.
bat some fifteen loa-Js b-ld over lnm 1k1
week. The market waa active at ?i advance
on laat week'aclosing prlcea.
Hoes Bece:pU,lnclndlni reported arrlvali
100. Total fortbe week.i.nj, agalniit 13,: 0
for tbe same tlm last wetk. The inark t 1"
brink, with liKbt receipts, at ti V.'-i'i w lor
Yorkers; SO euia 25 f.r bi-avy h.. Al
offerings were disposed of, and the .t-ns ar-
bare of stock.
EAST LIBERTY, Jan. 27.
Cattle Arrivals bears. Jfwlium, I';'" -c ;
common 4J435c; atockers, SX ,,u,ls'
Hoes Arrivals, 14 cars. JJeht,
Yorkers, 6095 .
8HEEF Arrivals, 5 cars. Best, S'i WS;Vmc.
medinin, Hi'jc ; common. V-t, (c.
NEW YORK, Jan. 28.
Noreeelpts and no trade yesterday.
slx cars shipped for tn-daj"s mxrkct were
stopped at ilarrlsburg. 1 he demand was llli
and prices ranged 'Ac lower than on Monday.
Tbe sales were mostly confined to s;oc i'.iii
over from Monday, and included oruinnry to
fair Tezans at 8'9'Jc, and coinnion to ciio'.i e
native steers at j.'m2'--
Hheep asd I-ax b Receipts ye?terd:iy acl
to-day J cars, or ZftVI Uentl. Tlie market
closed with a dull fcelins at b''.'rAni ii
Hwcs-BecelpU to-day S! t or rrj) head.
The market waa steady and Him at -j'W' f"r
Uvo hogs; dressed aiV,'y fur c::y, an-1
BUFFALO, Jan. 28.
Cattle Receipts to-day, inelndirg r-i.rt
ed arrivals, LOW head, making tli tot.-il .
tbe week. 5.:K2 head. The mark. ', w.-.s
owner aaklns firm last week' s pricts. I.u; tr-
on account of the overcrowded condition of
tbe Ka&tern market. refue toop- rate. A
sales were made to trie local and our. try
demand. The bulk of the sales will be!.:p-
ped East In first hands. Bales of Un bead a
a range of M I2S,5 SO;
utteep An IjUfBa Keeeipts to-u;iy,iiic;u
din reported arrivals, LSOO head, maklnu the
total supply or tbe week, neaa. in
snnDty was totally Inadequate to tbe dtm.iii.!
The market was act! ve at VS? alvanre on
vesterdmy' price. Hales of ijtt) nead at a
range of 13 3Wi ,or 'cnigan ra-rr,
and M 1V4V fortanaaasnewpano mn.i-
nor.9 ReeelPU UXay, Including reports
arrivals. 1.8JH bead, making tne una' lorrr.
wme J)0 bead. The yards are Dare oi swx-e,
Sales of Yorkers atSiTVK; heavy hoirs
at W 009 15.
The Wool Trade.
The Wool Trade. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 27.
WooL-Bteady ; in lair demand, awl
Ohio. Pennsylvania, and West Virginia,
double extra, ana aoov-, v;y',
SVy,7c; medium, StVjWe; eoarse,S'j.T. New
York. Michigan, Indiana, and Western, fine,
.y.v.ic ; coarse, owjoc; comuiua, w-.-...".
5P46ie. eorobing. nnwbed,4?ts-: Can
ada combing, te; fine, unwashed, xvare.
eoane and medinm, washed. ; tub
washed, Wryjz extra and merino pulled.
School Examiners' Notice.
THE Board ofBehool Kx miners of Han
ojck Coonty, Oliio, wiil meet lor tne x
aminaUon ot feacneisln Dietrtct So. , in
KindLay, during Uie nA . I l""t, a
follows : , .
Thefollowlng ra, nave beea adopted and
will be strictly enforeed:
1 fcxainlnalloua will beln promptly u:
nine o'clock, a. maud coutiaoe wiluout any
Lntrmlwioo ontll Sour p.
i NoTppUc.nl wlU be received alter Ids
"if Eseli applicant mnst furnisb writ'en
testaruoniala ol good, moral ebararter, and
iT UiLO Uie ia.iu .
! animated, ez-
. ,1,1 nr utued without
j A. FlTTIKurtu. i
c. i. BlIELlx, VKxamlnra.
The Wool Trade. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 27. New Advertisements.
:n .,. .. f coi.urtttsetwtn.naa'
a-'r." .., ui .... , tavret,,.
.' - "i in:-1 - Illvr ran
r.liiv ., .. . 1 . i itf nmr' vL
!.i:.;i-r tuili-.. theo j.ows W1LU "
e!Pl t :it i.iir KHi'il:y nu-i e.auiae lhtse
i'iows btrlure buj.E any Uicr.
We also ttfp had a
.wo. l vv ooa-sawui itiacaine,
Farm 3eUs, Kettles,
Oili Ht f:ie .tl ja-son Foundry." E?st
YiOL- iz POWELL.
A NeTspcper, a Literary Paper, a
Story Fupor, asd a Picture
n:vi ::'irT',l-r rMnit':t: l.c cot of a
yi-ar! su.-serinon,will becutilled torecciv.
.lAti-MFICEXT (IIKOliO I'liTlUE
''THE GUASIilAN MaEL"
Th Ir'-.r an! "v !f :. nt. wm k f nr? ever
-t!t red as a j.rt'miara to ut'ffjs vc u?.st'ril,-
This CVmo 'm pi p-rirP'? T.i'i7i w
for "ulrMTi'H-r-1' Tm k V k ;lv I'Hir tI
iut imkI I nmifit ii,''!.! r.fiJ m i -13 l
lh Pirlnrv' Moffs. ; t.-.i 1 .11 r .f.i fs'-
cu vl itmn: hH l tin t, i iti '-v-t t :iI
tsimiwini tl'ii;tii. :trw ur, MiiiTis -tMis
havt ! 11 it jironiMtn t t of (lit
!iiwt HHHtutii ;ttnl a 1 trieLhnMiHMfcVtr ex
hibited lu Hie Lulled si;i.s.
LltffmT'fH-n tout w'tttafti tnttiilupvt errri
C'Htnttii th L nttfl&i'ttt,;- r'i.n j-,f Ti H
WEAKLY I' I A 111 IV. "r ,s,utri Katr J;f
tnrf Vint-, byihw w'A the Cnhjuc tmti At
trareire fmfurt or . J'npr ;VfW,rr t2w 71
rom)Htmhtr Jttttu't f -r Jrrt,nitM L'hromo,u: r
fttrienf inthtremrnis t ewtinr ;Ye or
.(oro. A'tts In urntrrut. tnw irra.-;r , f,itr
One Aniir'f, 1I s.V' tira :'it;. AO W J.s TUb.
UMh TO HJ-JwlJi. IVIf.W VF.OPLJ-: Alfh
DRvris: th; in hubsvujptioxh to
IHnMrti.Hi. .Nn.s, licao .Siory laud t auiiijf
PrinltJ on rii.c i r r.;n jnsr :: y:v, and
form for omdiiaj:- i'ubiixued every e I no-
Onr ri .. j R'."
'V n 4'0' , , r.M
Itir:. . o)l 4 .. . m
k AilJ OF.r Ioo.H
NiitjM-rilwr. 1'in C'lipuno di;vred tre.nu-
.MU!Hd an' rHf-(;ant, .)) C.-Ur 111 Jt.Mioli tr
tUe utjM;xipt;ou mu-sL le !eut.
nuiy Iva n ii r-r rrit -n nil suOMTipriMUM,
n id Hii( ri-ie coite.- ui Club raua a!Ur tuey
IimiCt-nee may Ii iiiiJo by lira It,
SHE'JlHiiN CUP12J SENT FREE.
CJ:vrt'tTiii anlr-s in full, including
Sta.lt uud L'ouul, and address
THE WEEKLY GHAPHiC,
mm karst, m
Wiali"'.- to h-t fohis oM rnvn:crT.M tUat
iitj IxjA rwinovwl tun
Slock of Groceries
fonn'-rly Hsit' ""..rT-'-r., vi;rr- l.e pre
pj i confute luml-r htr.ctly lo t.;
Grocery szid Provision
X A C-sAC
Ky nilherlng close.'' tiio motto of
.) v M A Pr:t:F: r?V
IIlpc'H to svc hiitiHiaciion
to tzU 3I pt'o: .iiU gait
J in i.'::--if
LUNCH ! LUNCH ! i
War :ci fjlca.s !
lino ir' ii. ijni o
Hot Coif cc cjxd Tea, !
s m ex.
WEST 0? FIRST I. ATWXAL EA.NX
GiVf US A TRIAL.
Steam Power Stone
'j'hfrvri'! of towrvN nrr-arel to
t,r-x nd lo I of
uisu ;lie sauj T
o-J ior i . varioui
.r,rIi-',- 'or wjwa evw
art ir ih l- aM.
tuua tviil e t armlbis4 at
Sixty Cents Per Perch
Or Iter w'..
be iLallvere v 'J dsir"l,
As Ia lialcs as tua
L c AU'orded.
5P It 1t uiatls by n-
W I J i.irlhi.t nut
I J l 1,1 ait-ie . in lullu
THE YOSERITE VALLEY.
1 lx- lMkf,l 17 Oil Cmtwn.
Xt-m, on yxr, with :-
nx.iliir. o,, ear, with l"i
. 1 5-1
Siliij a! Pnssiia Litis.
T" rii-.tn, .rlMllls fttr tk-
yrlr ml st.tmi tiptrlnml
" hd1 othen, ta kuu U m r
iMla'.aUiliwii:ii Mau-ii,c tlUrm
K- fI TJ,rnib lrir.
41 Pari Row. ti. . tiiy, or New
burgh, New York.
ell proloac taeirliYee. make Vettu
1 ameer tara moaey easier
aud faster, by uuig the
'Meiner Patent Head Blocks.
Descriptive circular ent npon application.
200 QURB AM ORGANS,
.Yr aiul vernft-Hamlt of FSrtt-LIfts Maker
Mifi tut Jtl at C'terr i-?re for ra.'J,oroii li
xtiftmfHt,. te i.'j " Cnntrv. tiunnff this
'Htnruti 1'r-TtM tttui the Hotianh, by HOKAVH
H A TKHS .v S'S. 4l Krvaiiuity. l?ur ever be-
f'r ofTtrext ih ip Y'rk. wU ntmled to aril
tut tmlttrenteiiLt to the Trate. A. ton? tUs-
ruti to MtHisterMm Vhurche, Sumiajt-fichoQi ,
roit tue BEsrr:rn r
PUBLIC UBSASV 0FKY.
DKAWIXIS DKPrKTlCr) TILT.
31st of March Next.
t'roin:iete thesaleo: li k9 s and make a
FULLDJ i-A.AVI 1S"G
12.000 Casli Oi?, will bo
liiatribnted ov i t anocs
L.IST OF GIFTS.
OXF tiRANnfAHIl OIKT
I. NtUKAN'lil'AnH itl.-r
10 CASH UIHH, iim.iuewh.
.Ml CASH olf ls, j.ms)eacb
OOCASH .lh"lS, l.li,acli.
Wi CASH lil m, Mtiearh
1'tlCASll liiKJS, '-t.i
l.siCASH 1.1KTS, :1 rx.-ti
iMM'.VSH U1KTS. ei-li
:kicah likix, j-HriK ii
II, UUU CAaH U1K11S, i-
Tetel.I'.Mn ;irtt,all raah,
miHiusilsE l V '.
aqt.Tli i'iii!trt aud distribution nt aiui
win jtitir-ttii'i iiwmii..iv rie ..'ocvoe
.. it .-.it fLif't miiuin-r il titty tii'keis :re
m.:1 r i.ot, and tit, ivi icitts all paid in
proporllou t Hie liilmlicrol UoKwtH sold.
i'KI I tl O F Tll'Ji ETS.
Whole tickets SV': HhIvm.3J: Ten Mi;, or'
i4'h hvu, ; Kiovv!! Wftolf I'u'iietH for
iors-jo': 'ZS WH.e tifKew lor ilu.tiA. Hi
iliM't.uriL tin Ichm tban 3Uj worth of iM-SeiA.
AiiiH-H:ioTi for a;t;tiii-r4 uutl on tent for
!ic'ii.t-Ui c Lou Id Ixj aJtirKNcU U
Agent. I'll blic i.tlirury Ky.. aol Mnnager Citfl
t-A P""!' AKrt wnt9d f A!
-yt $UJ cia.HMoa oi worn in people, cr
cuher He., ounic or old. ihmIiii uioidiod
vy ut work lor ua In tiifir n re momut
oruii iijb uiuh, mau n anyintntc dine, rai
tifulurH free. AUure U. arts os Co., Port
to In Wail HL often leads to a
fortune. No rifle. &I-ane pampblAi.
r.rn Aiun. Valknt:nk Tl'Mbkiix.m
Co.. KMnkeni ui Broken. W W&U tit .
ftfiQHYl'lIOMtXCY. il OULCHARM
ISii.' Howeitis flwrlnaJe
nu kiu iuv ivo auu as..cwjviirw ii uj jt-
xiu thy choiMe, liist.tt.i . Ibla liup
menu I atiuirtmeat itliiH !.- . fret, by
mail. lor C?uU; UmeiM-r i jnamiw
Ouiil, KyytUn Ora.;to. i-r. Hintu i
liuiu h. A ttueer ioofct. i,n t mm4, Adires
T. WILLI AM A CO.. fubii.ni is rl.iauelpbJA.
Holiday Goods !.
A Inne stock ol all kinds o
Don't boy your Holiday Goods until yoa
exannne my ntrck.
Aliio, .lull line of
Glass, and Wooden
87 Wain Street.
MAIN STRBr, OVEEJ
TABLE3 OF FIRST
CLASS PAT a -L N NS.
The Bar i3 stocked witli th
best ol WINES. ALES, an
(10 UQTO S1DI-
m NOT ALLOWfci
Oldest and Best
Stove & Tin Store
Gcit House Bloc:-
Viwa-t keps vn hand all of the
nl sells tbe saini as elieap. If not a
cheaper than an cr'-'r store.
II also manufactures a.i-l k??pa for
every (ieser pnon ot
Tin, Copper M MimWi
jFaLooilntt; --.' rou tin-
r.ir'.ieular artnilcn jc: i to Boofia; a f
utine. All work ! by nrst-clni
workmen, an-i will be warranted. I'm
ae low a3 u- loresr.
January 9, liT4-a;'.-Ur
U 1 MIL