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title: 'The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, December 27, 1878, Image 4',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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WHAT FOLLOWED INTRUSTING ITS EDITORIAL
CONTROL TO SEVERAL PROMINENT CITIZENS.
CONTROL TO SEVERAL PROMINENT CITIZENS. I.
It was oooctry editor.
The which had settled down.
To print a weekly Journal In
A little Western town.
Tbey did salute his sheet. .
With men eoconlBtpa "bright,'
-Lira," parklins?." "newsy,- "neat."
Then thejrawt down to "personals,"
As ta his feet and ears,
And forred statistics of the use
To which he pot his shears;
Tben carve insinuations dark.
And reptile rivals hlated
The handbill did reflect tbe town
' Or hamlet where t was printed;
That patriotic editor
Would eiank his warlike shears
And revel in the fierce delizbt '
Of battle with bis peers. ; .
He'd grant a real's postulates. .
And add "Suppose that they did.
As wttb an wiring, by our ears
, We, at least, are not shaded."
Our brother tlilnl i the Clarion by .
Ilia log is perplexed: .
Tbe engraving show what he is like
Ct, Ril'oct In our next.
But not for this the editor
Reflected what was new;
He gathered the local item op.
Ho wrote out the interview.
finding- "flood morning, sir. Good day.
"Our reporter then withdrew. "
When a nromlnent citizen broke his leg.
An old resident's bouse did burn.
Tbe Clarion printed an item that
Began "We regret to learn." -' --
There were shocking fatalities galore.
And never an fasue went .
Without mention made of tbe flre-flend
And devouring element.
But On, and alas! the public.
As ancient bards do alnar.
Is too of t for Its best newspapers
"A hydrant-beaded thing."
There U in tbe average village
Ko single average man
Who can't tarn out a better sheet.
He thinks, then the editor can. -And
to tbe Western Editor
Tbe villagers would throng.
To show him disinterestedly
That all be did was wrong.
His paragraph one found too short.
Another found too long.
There was but a single article
That all seemed crazed about.
And that through pressure on bis space,
Alas, was crowded out.
Tben when be printed it next week
Each subscriber round did caper.
And made remarks I cannot speak,
Ooaainding "Stop my paper!" ;
Ho was s crafty editor,-
Tbe editor I sing.
Bo he bade tbe prominent citizens
Unto a town meeting.
And to those prominent citizens
He spoke the following thing:
"Since I have been herein your midst
Tour kind advice doth show
How very little Indeed it is
Of Journalism I know.
I go afar, on passes borne,
A hollduy to seek;
Here are my pencils and my shears
And my trusty paste-pot eke.
Take them; get out my newspaper
Until I come again."
"I'll show you what a paper should be,"
Quoth each prominent citizen.
It was but two weeks later
'When the editor came back.
As be lighted down from his dusty train
He said to himself, "Alacic,
Is that the plying of blacksnake whips?
Was that a pistol's crack?
- Do I see at the dusty Jail-windows
Of prisoner's beads a host?
Is that a prominent citizen
Dangling at yon lamp-post?
Is that a prominent citizen's house
Is burning to the ground?
Are columns af Items lying round loose
And Is no reporter found?
Where are tbe prominent citizens
1 telt In charge Oh. where?"
He hastened to his offioe-door
And bounded np tbe stale.
There he found a prominent citizen
Was pasting up his ear.
Who as he heard the entering step
Exclaimed, "He is not here!
1 never wrote the paragraph
An apology will be craved,"
Then, when be knew the editor's face
He fainted, crying, "Saved!"
The editor bathed his brow with ink,
With paste his mangled ear.
And when tbe citizen came to
'A tale of woe did hear.
"Each thought he could the paper run
' When he couldn't, worth a cent;
But ff they had taken my advioe
The case had been different.
When the first number had come out
Two days late there arose a
Wild howl and writs in libel-suits
. Came like leaves In Vallambrosa,
Each citizen had an axe or spite
"To grind or gratify;
And each did gratify or grind
His axe or spite save I
The Jail Is crowded with editors.
Who, awaiting trial, lie
Beneath indictments for libel found,
And malicious calumny.
There was one vigorous paragraph,
- Its author was Judge Bangs,
He wrote a big church scandal up
Tonder his body hangs.
8mith wrote tbe Common Council up.
The screed was full of nous
The firemen refused to come
And save his dwelling bouse.
Each prominent citizen editor.
Looking as black as sin.
The other prom. cit. editor
Seeketh to find them in.
He seeketh them at the office
from morning until night
And when he findeth a confrere
Straightway thore is a fitfht.
Take back, then, this palladium
Or tbe liberties of the nation:
The prominent citizen's honored post
It is the private station."
For weeks the Editor labored
His perils to avert.
With, "Through a provoking typo"
And, "Owing to an taadven"
And when be had things straightened
And attained to power and pelf,
Tbe surviving prominent citizens
Let him run tbe Clarion himself.
New York, June 1878. G. T. L.
[From the Atlantic Club Book, 1834.]
American Interest in Delft Ware.
In London recently, says Wirt Sikes, in
Harper's Magazine, at -a social gathering
irhich included two celebrated collectors
rf old china, and at which all the guests
arere lovers of ceramics, an American lady
who shall here be nameless read aloud
Longfellow's beautiful poem "Keramos."
The reading was followed by a conversa
tion in the course of which one of tho
Englishmen present expressed his surprise
it the extent of the china mania in Amer
ica; he had had an idea, in fact, though
he put it as euphemistically as possible,
that our people lacked the art culture and
the art taste to which old china appeals.
A New Xorker in the company, who
traces his descent back to old Amsterdam,
declared that this peculiar taste had exist
ed ever since the country was first settled ;
the Dutch brought it over with them; it is
more wide-spread now, but it is a taste
smacking of our soil. The appearance
from time to time of critical works on the
subject, and especially the great demand
for, and surprising sale of, Mr.- Prime's
Pottery and Porcelain, indicate the inter
est of Americans in ceramic art As re
gards the Dutch faience of Delft, &t any
rate, our friend was right Americans,
especially New Yorkers, have & peculiar
claim to feel the deepest interest in the
Dutch work. An acquaintance of mine
remembers the time when his family ta
ble was laid out daily with the veritable
"old blue" brought over to America by
his progenitors from Holland.' "And no
one knows," he ays, "how extensive and
how rich are the ceramic collections of
the United States. Actual descendants of
tlie Dutch faience-makers walk the streets
of New York to-day, and possess speci
mens of their ancestors' handiwork which
the public knows nothing about Exhi
bitions don't bring them out Many a
jt woman who possesses a valuable cup
.or I "or plate which has come down to
hr i.i her grcatrgrandmother would
t-d' "s to let it go out of her sight on any
that it would be well eared for
" In old New York
"ge ars'ptj-of j
T pofyiirome, I
rsa other 1
Several years lefore Chief Justice. Ta
ney 's d.th, the Government Printing Of
fice at Wasliington had occasion to send
hifn some proof 6lijs of an important de
cision, and tliey were intrusted to a print
er boy, who appeared at the Judges office
and before the Judge with,
"I presume vou wish to see the Chief
Justice of the tinted States?"
"I don't care a cuss about hire. I've
got some proof for Taney."
"I am the . Hon. "Roger B. Tan?y.
"You're Taney, arent' yon?"
UI am not, fellow. I am the lion.
Roger B. Taney."
"Then the proofs are not for you," and
the unceremonious messenger would have
gone off with them if the Judge had not
admitted himself to be Taney simply.
Perkins, of Boston, lost his wife, but, a
spiritualist, he had the inestimable pleas
ure of holding converse with her even
after she bad donned her ascension robes.
She bade him consult a young lady, one
Miss Carleton, who was to embark in
business as a healing medium, and would
convey to him a message of the utmost
importance to his future welfare, Per
kins obeyed. :- For the first time in his
life he met the Carleton, who went into a
trance for his benefit Mrs. Perkins, the
defunct, directed the living Perkins to in
vite the Carleton to dinner. lie did.
They dined. In another trance site was
fairly entrancing, and when by her lips
Mrs. Perkins No. 1 conjured him to
make the Carleton Mrs. P. No. 2 he was
nothing loth. Between the ladies the
happy day was named, and the first Per-kiiisc-ss
is delighted, for she has a great
mission to accomplish which but for this
union would be frustrated. This shows
that matches are sometimes made in
Peculiarities of English Trade.
Xliul isn tmftewsteTi rinvtj t?ie most pecu
liar wav of only keepinir one or two of the
component parts of a divisible object, if
the rest ot u happens not to exactly be
long to their line of business, and so you
have to keep trotting around to a dozen
stores sometimes to find a tiling that in
America you would have been sure to be
able to purchase en bloc. The other day
an American gentleman started out from
the Langham to purchase a scrap-book
and mucilajre bottle. He bought the
reran-book, but found this stationer did
not keep mucilage, and was directed to
another for that ; and after buying the mu-
ilasre he was surprised to find that the
imtiie had no brash, nor did this merchant
keep brushes, and to obtain a brush he
was obliged to go to a third vender. To
this individual he expressed surprise at
this odd way of do?r? business, and said,
"Now, in America, 1 should have found
all these things in the first store I went
into." "Indeed?" replied the shopkeeper.
"They must Iiave a very large capital,
then." "No," answered the gentleman:
but they have a singlar knack of keeping
thinps that neortle -want." To buv eicrht
shillings worth of things he had spent
twelve shillings for cab hire. '
In the Earvptian pavilion, at the
World's Fair, a marvelous specimen of
the old folks at home can be viewed. It
the model of a dwelling house in the
time of Abraham; it is said to be so real
that were Isaac to ever visit the prom
ised land of the Trocadero and provided
with a franc ticket, he might enter the
house in question and find it just as if he
had only left it. Marietta Bay, the cele
brated archaeologist, has set up this taber
nacle from finds of ancient architecture.
Diamonds and pictures are cataloged as
carefully as Durham oxenr and Dishley
rams; so with Mariette Bay, he has the
pedigree of all building stones discovered ,
the land of Pharoahs, and he concludes
the iryptian architecture was m its de
cline in the time of Father Abraham. In
like manner Mariette -. Bay supplied
sketches of the agriculture, trade, com
merce, and fine arts of the ancient Egyp
tians; nor are their pastimes neglected;
bobbing, njt for eels, but crocodiles and
hippopotamuses was a plucky and com
mon amusement, and often a linesman
was taken when he failed to take. A
'bite" was then a serious matter. Isaac
Walton makes no allusion to this manly
jport. . "
A Quaint English Custom.
Once in every year the treasury of Lon
don honors a dralt to the amount of 230
payment for certain woolen goods that
have been presented by the city to the
highest officers of the Crown. From a
list in the Chamberlain's office, it appears
that there are thirteen gentlemen who re
spectively receive this complimentary gift
-tour and one-hall yards or the finest
black cloth that the country can prod ace."
For this singular custom there is now no
reason or authority beyond what may be
derived from precedent It was thought
Do right and proper in the days of Ed
ward I, and therefore it may not be dis
continued in the reign ot V ictona. An
bquanan research has traced it back to
1272, and it may antedate even that re
mote period for all that is definitely
Known to the contrary. Originally de
signed to foster a feeble manufacturing
interest, it is continued at a time when
that interest is exporting the finest fabric s
colonies and independent states inlands
whoso existence was not dreamed of in
King Edward's time. The gift long since
lost all significance as a protective meas
ure to incipient enterprise, but, like a
thousand and one English matters of rou
tine, the custom remains, simply and on
ly because it is a custom.
Fruit Tree Frauds in Germany.
It seems that this country is not alone
the evil of irresponsible and unscrupu
lous venders of worthless trees and plants.
We have already commented upon the
evil use which is made of colored plates
tliis coast, says the Pacific Rural
Press, tl seems that the business as
practiced on the continent is not so
glaring a fraud in its method, but no less
in its results. We read in the Lon
don Farmer that some of the Continental
agricultural journals are doing their best
put a stop to a form of swindle that is
!eing carried on with considerable success
various towns in Germany. Certain
astute gentlemen go about from town to
town, hiring shops for short terms in the
frequent thoroughfares. In the
Vont windows are displayed some genu
specimens of extraordinarily fine
fruits and plants, purporting to have been
raised from seeds and cuttings such as
to be sold within? Catalogues are lib
rally distributed, containing full particu
lars of cherries that run only twelve to
pound, raspberries as big as hen's
ggs, Jerusalem fig trees bearing four
crops a year, everlasting asparagus, and
similar tempting wares. Frankfort-on-thc-Main
was the last place these gentry
mnored with a visit, and they drove a
soaring trade for a considerable time be
fore their impostures were detected.
Geo. E. Waring, Jr., thus describes tho
Guernsey mode of butter making, which,
many wava. will run counter to the
theories of our lest butter makers : "In
Guernsey the milk is never skimmed. It
stands in large crocks, or stone jars simi
to tne oil jars oi All Baba. until the
cream has all risen and until the milk has
become thick. It is then poured into an
enormous churn, and cbumed bv hand.
a common up-and-down dasher, un-
me ouner comes,otten lour hours. The
churning is usually done twice a week,
the cream is tar from mam taming a
good appearance to the end of tbe time.
some of the older settings, in the only
dairy which I had an opportunity of ex
amining, the cream was wrinkled like a
raisin and covered with mold. The dairy
said they did not like to see it so tar
gone, as that, that it would sometimes get
moldy, but that it made no difference to
butter. Probably the volume of milk
sufficiently to wash off any impurities:
certainly the butter of this dairy gave no
evidence - cf any fault in the process.
There was no opportunity to compare the
vuuer maue uy uiia process wiu mat
made from cream alone, as it is universal
this island. All the butter that I saw
exceptionally good, but this was
probably due in a great measure to the
character of the cows and the excellence
their keep.- We had less occasion to
examine there tan in Jersey, or we
should very likely have found the same
vanery an uiera.
An Omaha critic thinks "Grandfather's
Bryant's Temperance Habits.
The late "William- Cuiien Bryant used
to ascribe the preservation of his physical
and mental vigor partly to his simple and
regular Labita or life. He would rise
aliout half-past five in the morning (sum
mer time half an hour earlier), and go
through a series of light exercises before
dressing. Light dumb-bells, covered
with flannel, a pole, or the horizontal bar
were enough to practice with. Some
times he would swing a light chair around
his head. An hour later be would bathe
from head to foot His breakfast was the
simplest "hominy and milk," as he him
Hf said in a letter to a friend; "or, in
place of hominy, brown bread or oatmeal
or wheatcn grits, and in the season, baked
cweet apples." "Buckwheat cakes," he
added, '! do not decline, nor any other
article of vegetable food; but animal food
I never take at breakfast Tea and coffee
I never touch at amy time. Sometimes I
take a cup of chocolate, which has no
nicotic effect and agrees with me very
well. At breakfast I often take fruit,
either in its natural state or freshly stew
ed. In the country I dine early, and it is
only at that meal that I take either meat
or lish; and of ;hese but a moderate quan
tity, making my dinner mostly of vegeta
bles. At the meal which is called tea I
take only a little bread and butter, with
fruit, if it be on the table. My drink is
water; yet I sometimes, though rarely,
take a. glass of .wine. I am a natural
temperance man, finding myself rather
confused than exhilarated by wine. I
never meddle with tobacco, except to
quarrel with its use." When in town, Mr.
Bryant always walked to his office, six
miles, down and up, no matter what the
weather. His bed-time was 10, or earlier.
He never took any kind of drug as a
stimulant, not even the usual condiments
with his food, such as pepper and the
like. For many years he avoided every
kind of literary occupation in the even
ing, doing all his work in the day-time.
John is as black as the blackest ace of
spades. He was born a slave, and when
the war made him a freedman he came to
New York and joined tho white-aproned
brigade of the Metropolitan Hotel, says
the Turf, Field and Farm. He picked up
the pearls of wisdom which dropped from
the lips of the guests in the dining-room,
and, making good use of them in politi
cal gatherings, he rapidly acquired among
his credulous colored brethren the reputa
tion of orator and seer. The recognition
of John as a leader filled his cup of ambi
tion, but, discovering, to his sorrow, that
politics was not a paying business, he
wisely abandoned the field. With the
passing years French waiters became more
and more the fashion, and John stepped
from the dining-room to the carving
room; then he became a porter, and, final
ly, was content to earn his bread and but
ter at the foot of the ladder as a boot
black. Even the last position he found
difficult to retain long at a time in the
same hotel, and so he resolved to set up
for himself. He made- carpet shaking a
speciality, and did well until the rivalry
of white labor drove him to the wall. The
situation looked dark, but he did not de
spair. He set up a bootblacking shop on
the street and devoted himself so atten
tively to his business that customers
crowded thickly around him. He em
ployed assistants, doubled his profits, and
then opened other shops in other locali
ties. John pays each of his assistants
fifty cents a day, and he regards himself
as a man who is doing much good in tin
world. He boasts that he furnishes em
ployment to those whom he found at star
vation's door. Sunday is considered an
extra day and a departure is made from
the regular rates. Ihe price ot a bunday
mornin? sliine is ten cents. The majority
of the regular customers, however, crowd
the shops baturday night in order to se
cure a sliine for five cents, which will an
swer for Sunday. Double price is charged
for a Day & Martin shine, on the pica that
with ordinary use it lasts twice as long a,1
any other. The lustre does not quickly
fade from the polish. John rubs his
hands with the air of content which be
longs to the prosperous man of the world
He has fought against odds in New York,
and has always managed to keep his head
above water. He has no" sympathy for
the weak-hearted fellows who sit down
and blubber when thrown out of a situa
tion. He says that there is no need of a
healthy man becoming a mendicant.
When one avenue of employment is closed,
the true plan is to try some other kind ot
work. There is a moral to John's story
which no one can tail to see who does not
intentionally overlook it Willing hands
can always find something to do.
Steamed Bread. Bread - is splendid
steamed instead of baked, but should be
steamed lrom half an hour to an hour
longer, according to the size of the loaf.
Paint Spots. When neither turpentine
nor.Denzme will remove paint spots from
garments try chloroform. It will absorb
and remove paint which has been on for
Steamed Pudding. Two eggs; sugar.
one cup; sour milk, one cup; soda, two
teaspoonsful ; a little salt; raisins, one cup ;
nour to maxe it ratner thicker than cake.
To be eaten with sweetened cream.
Sweet Tomato Pickle. Seven pounds
ripe tomatoes, peeled and sliced; three
and a half pounds sugar; one ounce mace
and cinnamon, mixed; one ounce cloves;
one quart vinegar. The spice must all be
ground. Mix all together and boil one
Fruit Cake. Four cups of' flour, two
cups or sugar, one cup ot molasses, one
cup of butter, one teaspoonful of soda in a
cup of sour milk, four eggs, one pound of
raisins, one pound ot citron, one pound ot
currants, witii a little wine, bpice and
cinnamon to suit the taste.
ncKiea unernes. ucst vinegar, one
gallon; sugar, four pounds; cinnamon and
cloves ground, of each one tablespoonful;
tie the cinnamon and cloves in a cloth and
putting with the cherries into the vinegar
and sugar and cooking till done. They
are nicer than preserves and more healthy.
To Bottle Green Gooseberries. Cut off
the tops and stalks, and put them in wide-
mouthed bottles, which nave been washed
and dried; cork them tightly and set them
in a pan of cold water; put it over the fire
and let it remain till it boils. The berncs
should not be suffered - to break. Wipe
the bottles and put in a dry place; they
will keep a year.
Baked Indian Pudding. Put half a
pint of sweet milk and the same of water
into a tin pan or basin, and when it boils
stir in a cup of Indian meal, wet cp with
little water and a teaspoonful of salt ;
remove from the fire and add a pint of
cold sweet milk, four beaten eggs, a cup
of sugar and any seasoning you like; stir
well ; bake in deep dish half or three quar
ters of an hour.
Blackberry CordisL Take the ripest
blackberries, mash them, put them in a
linen bag and squeeze out the juice. To
every quart of juice allow one pound V
beaten loal sugar, fut the sugar into :
large porcelain kettle and pour the juice
on. When it is all melted set it on the
fire and boil to a thin jelly. When cold
add a quart of brandy to every quart of
juice and bottle. Fit to use at once. '
' Green Pea Soup. Boil till tender one
pint of shelled peas, in just water enough
cook them; remove from the fire and
mash very fine; then mix thoroughly with
two pints of sweet milk, strain through a
sieve, and return to the fire. Season with
butter, pepper and salt to suit the taste,
and when it boils, serve with crackers, the
same as oyster soup. String beans can be
prepared in the same manner.
Citron. Keep the rinds of watermelons
cantclopcs in strong brine until yon
wish to preserve them; then boil in freth
water until the salt is removed. Soak or
boil a short time in weak alum water,
then boil again in fresh water until there
no taste of alum left Make a rich
symp of two pounds of white sugar to
each ot rind. When the syrup hasboil d
until wull clarified drop the rind in and
boil an hour. Lemon flavoring may be
added and a "pinch" of citric acid to pre
The Ekok Ornish Indiana in Wnsliington
territory have been heard from through liquid
their agent, Edwin Ellig. He sayg they them
enjoyed a year of quiet and prosper-
tty, and that they earn their own living
uy agncuitunU pursuits. . The hs.
made good progress ia their schools, and
have built a church and a ached house,
and that quite number have taken out
common salt, allowing tiie articles in the"
thirty miiuitea, then by putting
in cold water, they will be case
The most elevated mine in the world ia
General Fremoafs salary as Governor
of Arizona is f 2,500 per year.
rte fortune of the Rothschilds is esti
mated at $300,000,000. It is nice.
vTWhn Von rnilem cleared 7,000 mi
of the walking business, and saved it
- The new Mormon temple in Salt Lake
now being built ef granite, will cost
Genuine German silver i3 40 paru
copper, Sl4 parts nickel, 23 H parts zinc,
and 24 parts iron.
The directors of the Atchison railroad
expect to push the road as far as Santa Fe,
New Mexico, in 1879.
' The light of lightning, and it3 reflec
tions, wiil penetrate through a distance of
from 150 to 200 miles.
Perspiration cools the body, because it
takes up part of the heat, and, evaporat
ing, carries it into the air.
A farmer named James Francis, near
Victoria, B. O, while felling a tree, was
struck by a branch and killed.
Brass bands are found to be effective i:i
frightening away Indians from the fron
tier towns in Oregon and Nevada.
It is estimated that 100.000 will le
added to the population of 3linn?ioia i y
immigration during the present year.
Flame is quenched in air containing
tliree per cent of carbonic acid; the same
percentage is fatal to animal life.
A heavy dew is regarded as the precur
soi of rain, lecause its formation indicates
that the air is saturated with moisture.
A letter from London says Englaiu.
will 60on be receiving five thousand he::,
of cattle from this country weekly.
"What's man yelling at?" asked an Illi"
nois farmer of his boy. "Why," chuckled
the boy, "lie's yelling at the top of his
Texas claims to have 3,000,000 inhab
itants, and to be the third in population
and the first in size in the States in the
Cement for hot-water pipes : Ram on to
the flange a few strands of tarred rope,
and fill up with iron boring cement, and
ram in well.
As manv as 7,000 salmon are ol't. n
taken at one haul of the seine in Alask i
some of tliem weighing from 43 to 100
Schenectady is said to have 543 widows.
They are of the gras pattern undoubted
ly, as die place has been going that way
jr the last fifty years.
The San Bernardino Times says there is
no market for honey in that town. The
finest white sage, in section boxes can
hardly be given away.
Gold is generally soldered by gold of an
inferior quality, as twenty-two carat sol
dered with eighteen carat, or eighteen
carat with sixteen carat
Neal Dow's latest utterance on the
liquor traffic : "But for it there would be
vagabonds, no tramps, no dangerous
classes in the country."
When water freezes, it forms itself into
crystals, with interstices, and expands
hence ice swims, and is eight parts in one
hundred lighter than water.
Living coral, which were not befon
known to exist on our sea coast, have
lately been dredged up from thirty fath
oms ofwateroff Martha's Vineyard.
Mr. W. W. Story is reported by Mr.
James Jackson Jarves to have recently
sold five statues to a Polish nobleman at
comfortable price of $7,000 each.
A woman was recently before the Roch
ester police court, who had been arrested
one hundred and thirty-five times. Her
trouble is her temper. Her husband likes
An article indroduced in the Constitu
tion of Waslrington Territory limits the
amount ot land which may be acquired
held by any individual or corpora
A good friction polish for iron or steel
rotating in the lathe, is made of fine emery
and olive, sperm, or ncat's-foot oil. Ap
ply by lead or wood grinders screwed to
A durable black paint for outside work
may be made by grinding powdered char
coal in linseed oil. with sufficient litharge
drier; thin for use with well boiled lin
Gigantic timber thefts have liecn dis
covered in Louisiana. It is alleged tha
one parish sixteen saw-mills are em
ployed m sawing timber taken from gov
Kerosene oil applied with a rag to
stoves will keep them from rusting during
bummer. It is also an excellent ma
terial to apply to all iron utensils csed
about the farm.
When the bridegroom finds all the
clothes he owns in the world hung over
other on a hook behind the pantry
door, he realizes for the first time that the
honeymoon is over.
Brass is tempered or hardened by roll
or hammering; hence, if any object is
be made ot tempered brass, the hard
ening must be done before working it into
Peru has for the first time indulged in
census, which gives the population as
2,699,945, of whom 1,305,045 are males;
men to 98 women.
Sound moves about thirteen miles ic a
minute, so that if we hear a clap of thun
half a minute after the flash, we ma,
calculate that the discharge of electricitv
six and a half miles off.
The best way to remove stains 'from
steel knives is to cut a solid potato in two,
one of the pieces in brick dust (such
is generally used for knife cleaning;
rub the blade with it
At the recent fishmongers banquet in
London, Mr. Gladstone declared the
French and Italian cooks to be the best
the world, and hoped that the English
would learn to imitate them, and stand
against the traditional bloody roast
beef. He speaks the truth as to the cooks,
treason as to the roast beef.
Wood will be found to bend much bet
if the piece to be bent is wrapped in
flannel or any woollen goods, and then
steamed in the steam box. Almost any
wood can be thus bent
Foreigners who commit crimes against
Brazilians will do well to remain awav
that country. Under a new law they
liable to be tried the same as if the
offenses were committed in the empire.
Flax is at present grown in India foi
seed, but it is possible to produce from
unseed stalk a most valuable material
the manufacture of sail cloth. Hun
dreds of thousands of tons are now wasted.
The stamped envelope contract for si
of four years from October 1, 187t,
been formerly awarded by the post
master general to the I'll nipt on and jio.
gan envelope companies of Springfield ar d
The country east of the Cascade range,
Waslungton territory, is settling up
The records of the Walla Walla
Office show that upwards of 300,000
of land have been entered during the
Some horses were stolen in Vinton,
and only one of the thieves was
caught His comrades, fearing that he
would make a confession implicating
led a mob of lynchers to the jail
A young lady at a ball at Dublin Castle
displayed her charms so freely that a
looker-on turned to Chief Justice Dohcrty
"Did you ever see the like of that
you were born?" "Well " said the
not since I was weaned."
M. Arsene Houssaye has disposed i
oft-repeated legend as to the room ii
Voltaire died being locked up for
hundred years under the will of Mme
Villette. M. Houssaye says he himself
tenant of the room from 1845 to
Senator Gordon, of Georgia, has pur
chased a farm of two thousand acres, am i
Atlanta paper says "he proposes to
the Bostocians'that he knew what
was talking about when he told them
the profits of wool-growing in the
The United States consul at Buenos
has written a letter to the state de
partment, strongly urging American citi
zens not to go to the Argentine Republic
search of work. Everything is over
done, and thousands of workingmen are
To case-harden small articles of iron,
together, in an iron vessel or crucible,
part prussiate of potash, and ten parts
nrobablr Moose Mine in Colorado, sit-
nearly on the highest Point of tbe
Park rang. Miners' houses are
built into n.ountin at mouth of
considerably over 14,000 feet ft bore
of the sea. - .- -.; ;
ti .. ii -
According to the latest returns, the
tivatcd laud cf France is tliv:d?d
5,500,000 properties. Five miliions
under six acres. Belgium has a like
division of property. In Ireland, on
other hand, 110 owners hold more
one-fiifth of the soiL
The annexation of Scinde to the Pun
jaub wiil very shortly be accomplished.
Indian journals say that some heads
departments in the Punjaub have already
been warned to prepare for taking
corresponding departments in the
to be transferred.
John A. Swan, a pioneer of Monterey,
Englishman by birth, says in his auto
biography : "All my share of the gold
land in Caiilornia, after 3 years passed
the Pacific slope, is an old adobe house
Monterey, once the trst theater m
ifornia, with a lot attached to it"
Gortschakoff was one of the secretaries
the Russian Embassy in London
:8.4. Mr. G adstonc was still at Eton;
r. D'srac.i had tliirteen yeare to
he entered Parliament for the
time; and six years had to elapse before
the birth ot the present .Lord Salisbury.
Charles 3Iatthews told of an aspirant
who replied to a question ot the manager
"'Amlet's mv leading part" "What?
pla7 'Anilutwith such a cold as thatP
"WelL aad why not? Oo's more likely
'ave a cold than 'Amlct, always a dab
blin' alwut them nasty damp ramparts
The entire amount of gold in the world
present is estimated at $7,000,000,000
value in United States coinage. This
immense sum is hardly comprehensible
mind, but if it were rut ii a solid
mass it would measure only seventeen
feet high, twenty-eight feet wide and fifty.
A Lowell man who lost his good charac
ter some time ago, was severely hauled
over the coal3 by some of his former
friends. "I know it, boys, I know
character's gone ; lost entirely. And,"
added rather paintedly, "it's too con
founded bad, for it was the only one in
mace worth saving.
Water-melons are looming up in
near future as an important American
product It is said that experiments
California have shown that susrar can
extracted from the melons at a cost of two
ceuU per pound less than from suaar-cane,
Busides this, oil is made from the seed and
ncohol from the rind.
A plain-sneaking country minister was
asked one day how it happened that, con-
siucnng tne goou example supiioseu. to
before them, so many minister's sons
should turn out ne'er-do-wells. "That's
easily accounted for," said the divine.
"You see the devil kens he cannot
haud o' the geese, so he just make gral
amang the gaisuntf'
a certain excellent laciy, better ac
quamted with the hvmn book, than the
works of the immortal bard, and violent
ly opposed to the theatre: reluctantlv
consented to go to a play with her hus
band and son. Being asked by a neigh-
wnat was on tne boards, she innocent
replied, that she did not know but tho't
twas "Kummiel and Jolliet"
The London Society lor Promoting
Jhnstiamty among the Jews has had mis
sion schools in Palestine place, London,
since 1805. More than a thousand He
irew children have in these schools learned
tratli3 of the gospel. Ten years after
beginning of the work a school build
ing was erected for the reception of Jew
ish boys, and the following year one for
l'rince Bismarck is not an early riser,
is fond of sitting up late at night,
a ikuic oi wine or a glass of beer.
is said that nearly all his diplomatic
negotiations, leginning with General Go
vonnc's confidential overtures in 180G for
alliance between Italy and Prussia,
until the most recent pourparler on the
Eastern question, have Iwen transacted
m in a convivial way m the nocturnal
The fashionable game in the Paris clubs
bacon ret, which seems to exercise an
extraordinary lascination upon many
Frenchmen who have not liithcrto shown
propensity for gambling. Letter
vriters say that gambling has grown to
a mania in the French capital, owing
partly to the example set by a number of
young noblemen. Ihe baccaret tables
crowded nightlv, and the game is often
up till 10 or 11 o'clock the following
35 a-r.Tr TTnif?r9 -T v
PosHivelv Cured by Z
these Little Fills. :J
risue from Ilysiep-1
sia. Indigestion nnd!
Too Hearty fcHlinr. ,
A perfect reme!y for I
tn tne Moaiu. t.-uaieu j
Tonpne, Tain in the"
Hide. c. They reea-
iate the Bowels and j
and 1'tle. I lie small
and easiest to tnkc. "niy on- p It a d-e.
inn rial. Pnrely Vegelabre. Price Uccl?.
Bold by all liui;.st-.
CARTER MEDICINE CO., Prrp'rs. Erie, Pa.'
i ivr viai-j &y m-ni f3- f.fjijur.
NOTED DIVINE SAYS
THEY ARE WORTH THEIR
WEIGHT in COLO
READ WHAT HE SAYS;
Dn.TnTt Dear Sir: For ten yearst I have
a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipm on and
lea. Last Sprinc you r Pi 1 Is were r -on i ni-nll
tome; 1 used them (but with little iaitbt. I
now a well man, have goofi appetite, d:t'
tion perfect, regular stools, pili-n cone, aud I
gained forty pounds solid flh. Tin-y trc
worui tueir w eiunt in e-oia.
Kev. K. UfcliiPsOX, Louisville. Kj.
A TORPSD LIVER
the fraltftil source of mnny rtiMMises. ench 03
Dyspepsia, cu a litauarl.c.LOSJlvi nt-w. irysen-tr-.
Bilious Fever, Apue and Fever, Jauiidii-e,
Tult's Pills excrta powet ful influi-nre on the
Liver jmd will withcertaintyrellevethat impor
tant orsau Irani liisunie, end restore its normal
The rcpid'ty with witch persons takenn flth.
le und- -r the infl uence of t hese pi 1 is. oi i tself
indicates their adaptability to nourish lh-hoiy,
liencc theirefucaeyiiic-urinpnervousdi biiiiy.
ottlieliver.cbronie constipation. and iuijiarting
he&iib. and strength to the systvm.
Only with TPfm'arilvpf thebowe'scn T-rt
health be enjoyed. When thec-onit'p-it on :n:
nt flute, a niuEle dine oi TTJTT'3 FJXLC
mflUv, but if it has berosie iiabit.l.-it our
p',:o:ilJ IK- lakf n crrty u -hi, EI..il ,:.l r It -IH2
tho riifrK-T f Hi- rim until a rr!ir rii. ly
is olia :i d, irritf-li will 9-xa I'rtli.-K-.
Koid F very where, 25 font.
02TIC2, 35 HXTEAY ST., HEW T02Z
FOR THE CURE OP
marvelous preparation ku cored hnn
dreds of the most ditoeaung eases of Chronic
Rheumatism and Neuralgia, even when all
remedies have failed. It is last becom
ing the i.
these diseases, and can be relied upon by
sufferers to relieve them of their pains ana
a permanent sure.
Do Not Give Up
esse as hrroeln settle down to the
conviction that" no sseoieine win help you.
we ask ia a fair tr" the Ctbattve, and
you bear in mioH" ne nam re of these
require pels"''' and faith fnl appli
cation to insure a pen- In every eom
mnnity where the CVnrt has been placed
be found manv witnesses who will testify
what it has done ft403"-
Diphtheria, Sore I". Burns, Scalds,
Bruises, Sprains, owit, Cuts, Chil
blains, Inflammath HeatJach. Tooth
aeh Catarrh, DysfP1"". Sour Stomach,
positively be ctnW fe.tw nae of tha
CTRivrVa. Send to at for Vstimonisli U yoa
Ble 60 Cxto.
?f riClXAI, A5D
GLO K1LL:; FilEE GLD RYE.
LnUrr ef W.u a SntLvnt,
Am1 vti-,1 sn.i C-n: Has Chemists
N I You, FvWtary i, l,rs.
W, ka ca . nrvfui rxsi-'astloa
Mode, Camrmrjcr Itk 1
-v rf. !- .. r,r.i Jill"
Fore OI.) fiye, -A fta-i :h nc
fr fra tai.il Oil or atltcr
, sV r I"rr't aad Wbw
POPCE. CVMMETEU ZulsV JVHrt
I EASDALE'S DYE HOUS
265 Wslnut St.,
ao . rvurui OS..
Drew. Shawl. Silk. Trlvrta and Oothhiv
Djrd. limn la all t'akrio tlruard althaat riir
alnz. Lave Cartaia titaaed. Crap TtiU dr&
lrcaiayealathepie. W. R. TEASOAU.
Cj-Sendyoarcoodabyexprcaa. Write tor Circular
Being free from !u't..-ativc iristures. will
give longer servicf tiutn coiiiinon
Their gnut popiUarity h.vi led to nir-nr
ehap imitations, having a Dixl Finish, but
ttw wasnii tbK
Their PCP.E GOI BOOTS, anil to dislincuish
th-'n from ti;e common kin 1. will attuc-b t
KL'i;HER LABEL on the front of the leg, bear
i;-.g the inscription,
; v pr.: i Iinve the Patent Metal lire-1
r i - . -:.i-li prevents the heel wearing away
CO : j.r..; they will have also the patent
0 iitddg Stationary Strap
Ire! l.1 f.f tl'e rerr inconvenient web inside
'.7i used ou other rw-.-s ot Moots.
ASK Fori THE
c-m-petfTit Wonimit uhmU tw:raii ot
r.vtueno ! :iv'im r. 1 r-m-prnunritts
tnui;al.b ana iii'rcmpati-Mt-ri.it
in i.ien, raue ard
Advir to W'.TC. r-iwilutjwn, i: r-U9ti, CVbr.er ana
Matnmniry comjnr U. C'Tjrurral t!nt:-. cnct :i-'". Con.
rjtirnwut, Lots mil t'ourt.lt.p, litp-iiifi)?nts to Siarrii?,
in mtle an I ti-ni3. S.-n-iit-c t-i llt-r-oductiun, Sir. Lie
r..n:Ufritl, I.3tt'.l.:riir: .e. Lair cf f ivorc, li rights
of married witrn.e c. i-u :utii : Xftseasf-a p-tuliar ia
Women, their rrn'i arl main rr.t. A hook fr privva
and )-ii.li-raterra!.-- . iCO t-rii,vu fiuil.au 4.
graTUi. h7ui,ul(-1 l r D crnM.
'"Tha Private Medrcal Ar'viser."
Ac. a ii on Hr-crmatTorlicca. Sexual Dt bility. and Ira
rotency, f-.in t-abuse and Lxc-i- s. rausifiK St-iniual
Kini.i n4, X rvoi!rie. Art-rsion to Sot-rrConfii&iunot
l'le,i.'ivricii!l -rav, Liimavssot rtht. lx-l.-ctire Memory,
Less -t rxiial Tit-v- r. e" r.akii.z niirriare iummru-r
or nr.ap".r, r;' in tratmort, and a r rat many
va!aal- r":p if rl1"; ci:?ufkU private (Lma.vI; aaiua
Bxc, over (.0 t'lat. w, C J cm:.
, .."Ma-licil A-lvio -."
a lertrT-e en 1. a.oo.l ai d Worai.nljr-tl, 11 eerht ft
a.l t.i.-.a in c:ie ticiiv tK-iir.l v.urae, &i. Tiiey euMaia
tOpi '-t and t.v.-r J l-.;-;traticns. embracing every
t:i:i: .n the r-rrn i -a rTsi.a t;ut n wortu kaowinn, and
nrji t'l-t ia 11 it i-.'-:.i d i i ivofhT work. The cim-bl-'d
Tcltmic iiwkii::v,y t' hU IVjMilar Medical B.xk
I::Y.;s:!,a.:dt.ioiiMlU :-.! 1 tr (t;:ujj it ean have
ri-.rr-'irry r-!-irM-'l. 1 iA'itnorM an xperieBi.-etl
1'llT : !-n of I.-.-.liv v.-zrri urarti.-e. 'ijarivl ki.ivn.l arul
t'.e H'lvu j r'vr-':. t i l i:r;r f .r trr rr -mt Inid down, will
t- f turd 1 f f- t viue to t'i.er-!!tli-ri;:g f.-urn impuhtiea
cf llier-. -t ci. '71 rror.. -t vco-, r a-v -f ti.e numcr-e-.ii
t.-i::!. coii.ir-x u-nV.- 11. a h.-11'l i.f "Private" or
ChTcn'"-rt'a'l-- i. 'V.;L-1 rn; c vo'itine.oxefnipTote
in nil?, 1 r TVii -- in et.n--.i, fr. Ivor or Currinry. (Coiisu!-Litio-il
conf: :?:i:ii.U ers t i.lt-ri a- n:p-'y anri tranxiy
a-.sweTvl ::sr:;t c:ia - ) A;' 'r.-js: CV. Bulls' Oispen
tzrj, 12 1.'. L:h 1 :., !:. Ljc-:-!, (rstabli ahed 1S47.)
ij For sol 2 ty r.cv3 Ciilers. AG -NTS wanted.
jt t,!- i;l 11 ; i-v-'t a:i i-'-"' 're ft-wi -f;
Fl iTI'ii-i ti v Ji: 11 t'.c.r 1 om-a ami atldrc-
ic:.n n-ru.7 a-i.fj I 1:11 l.iy v: 1 l-n-ri
Prttvr. tlAHIilS' HALiAi- vUHt
A Valuable Discovery
a"ci Nw lfepartuiein Mrd
iral K-irnt?, n cntirtly
Xi-w ai d DofitivrlTrtltrtt-
j ive l;t'nvu tvr the -euy
j ai.tl pt'imai'tnt Cure ot
ol-iuuici xiioiitioni tx
Im potency br the only
true way, vis: Direct
ArDlication to iliv Driii
eipfilft.-'at of thtr Iicaf, acting by Absorption, and ezer
tin; it pfcific indu. tire on tlic fccniinal ves eles Ejao
alAlorv Duct, i rootrato Gaiidaml Ur. thra. Tne uo
otili Kjttif ilyi atumltil vuh no painorbif!uniTn:eiice,
it w timekiy dnlvnl and sotn abrorhnl, pri-duc dj; an
immediate' toothing and restorative rttcet upon the aez
ual 4iid nervous orarizarit'ii wrecked troxn toll-aba m
and estsses, .upfu" Uie drain truru tlie i-tem. restor
iujctbe mind to health ard sound mrmory. reusoring
:h Dimness of SLcht. Kerroua Debilitv. Onnfiisiirtn
of Ideas, Aversion to SoetrTy. ic.Etc.and tlicappt ar
ui j-reniitiurc oiu "fie utitm..y ccunipaiiying Hill
tr-.mh'e, awl rcstnaujc perfe ct Eexual Vigor, where It Kaa
beefi doriitatit tr years. 'I hi mole or treatment hat stood
th- tt in very arvere rase, and H now a pronoanced
swceeia. Drurja are tm fmicli p'e-rnKrct in these trouble,
and, a many ean bear witness to, with but little it any
neriiwiient r-xxl. There ia no X'tn-nc about tiiii Prenarm-
tion. Practical obtrrvai un enables tw t p-:tively mtaran
te that it will ffive aatisfacVon. During the eight
years that it has b-?eii in rnera use, we have tiiouMiula
ot teetiuMWialt as to it value, ard It it now conced
ed by the Medical rrufecion to be th most rational
mean i ret discovered ot reaebiti; ami curia? this verv nm.
lent trouble, fiat is Vt-tl known to be the cause ot uuto'd
niinervtoao ma nr. and nnon whom ouanksi nrr witki
theirueles nostrums and big fee. The Hemedy in put up
in a neat ba, enough to last a rtonth. end sent in a plain
wrapper by mail t-aled for $3. Two boae. fnifflripnitA
eueiia pennaijentcure unjetw in neTere eaea 85 -Threa
boxes lasting three mil month. wi:l tn emlMinn. nnd
retrore rigor, in the worst caves, j 7- Full DIRECTIONS
lor irniii win rwnrnpniiy irtt n t KJX..
c-na lor a ieeripnre rampiirt girtnj AnaTomlcrr'V
mtrifiontwh'.cl. will cvrnvlnre th moil net wiral
that thy can t
be rinforMl to p rtect manuood, and
t.ttil lor the rf'itirs of lite. Mine mi it revrr afff, (L
Fevt 8-aied for tamp to nr one. Sold ONLY by Hie'
HARRIS REMEDY CO, KrG.CHElWlSTS.
Market and 8 th. S Is. ST. LOUIS, Ma
Private Hospital, 203
3. Clark St., hicmso.
Ill- t7Speciity, all
Frirwe, turolo an4
Ladies aiud Gentle'
men, eii4 ooe dollar
fer nmplee ef best
robber rrvi, and
t expmo. IteUaw
b)e Female Pill-, 5
per box. Private
home antt nirae for
Lsvliee dajrlag com
A eew work. pri- 0
cents dt mail. M rate
riei of Satare, Fbtci
ooarj ef Marriage, Or-
caiia ef ueneratloa.
Oi-; el Tooth as4
MautMod ; a wealta of
choice and valuable ia '
forma tion, of Interne
to both wxea. Nota-ae;
eflensiTe to rood ta.ito
ai d rrnoetneni. Infor-
aiatino liter before
publinbed. Xo family
C7ddr, Dr. A. O.
Dnaia ! vitnooit it.
fiLIX. 101 Cark St.
mm MORPIf ITTE bahlt aJ
Intel ard apeedil cured, fua.
leas. Nt pablicitj. Seoaf ataap
or ibii pa men i a. ur c ariioa
juv B. iiBrv suy Bkcatrjk, uj.
tty li--k & hambrri n.
. fc'jjSj Ttarfi Mark. D
Domestic Recipes. Columbus & Toledo R. R
North, East, South, West.
Taking Effect May 26th, 1878.
Three Passenger Trains Daily (except
Sundays), as follows!
X Oft Til Borsn.
Lear Mafl&Er. Toledo Ex. FftAc'n.
Columbas 10 05 A. M. 5.15 P. M. 12.10 A. M
Delaware. 11. " 6.13 " 4J.CW ''
PrwpecL 11.19 " 6.40 2-V3 "
Marijn ll.0 " 7.02 ' H.M "
V. Sandusky J2. V)P. M. 8.10 " 4.M "
Carey 1.19 " 8.S2 " 5.40 "
rastona.. '-ti " .oj t.
Pembenrille.- 2.35 " 9.42 h.lA "
Toledo 3.30 " 10.30 " 9.40 "
Detroit 8 15 " li4o 1.35 P. St
. 7.50 A. M 8.10 A. M.
6.50 P. if.
Toledo 10.10 " 5.5iP. M. lLlo
t-emhem.lell 27 " 6.42 " 12.44
Fostoria 12 '3P. 3L 7.1H " 2 03
Carer 12.34 7.49 " 311
C. andaky 1.10 " 8.25 S.5S
Marion 1.4 " 9.05 " 5.14
Prospect 2.10 - 9.25 " 5.54
Delaware 2.36 " 9.52 " f.45
Columbus a.40 " 10.45 - 8.30
Through Coaches between DETROIT
Through Coaches between DETROIT nd Columbus on both Express
Connections made in Union Depot .at Colnmbns,
f.ir Newark, ZanesviUe, Cirr leviUe. Chillicotbe,
Portsmouth, Lancaster. Ath-ns. Marietta and
Parkeniborjr: at Marion for points on the A. . G.
W. R'y; HtCpper Suidonxy f. Bucyrus, Lima,
Ft. Wayne and Chicaer: at Carey for Findlay.
Tiffin and Sandnkky: at Fortoria with RAO. and
Jr f- n L Railroads, for Fremont, ue-hler and
Defiance; at Toledo with L S. k M 8 FiPM.
ud Canada Southern Rilronds for Detroit. Jack
tt. Lansine. Grand Kapids, Eist Saginaw and all
joints in Michiptn.
Parlor and nlrepins; Cars on all throneh trains
om Columbus to New York, Philadelphia and
aiumore without change.
W. A. MII.IA Genl Ticket Agent
OKLA.VD SMITH. Gen l Sun t
Trains. Cin'ti, Sandusky, & Clevel'd Railroad
Trains. Cin'ti, Sandusky, & Clevel'd Railroad Time Card Taking Effect Nov. 24 '78
11131 LIME GOISQ SOUTH.
Lavt Sandank j k uu . a, 1 i r fc
arrive uiyae .w
beare Clyde ! 9.4
Ar. Gr'n Springs tS
Arrive Tlmn 10
Arrive 4'arej ilC.M
Arrive p'orest.'ll 2S
Arrive Ken!on ll.&ii
Ar. Bellefoot'ne H4-S
4 S2 '
8 !0 '
i. rseneionrna.i l.o p i
JiAijr use eoixo SOUTH.
3 0 AM
! -t P H
Le. Coin m baa
Ar. Urban a
it) 25 "
10 C "
7 20 "
Leave Carey .
.r. Gr'n 8pr!ng
4 46 1
5 2J ;
12 15 p m
4 . SB l!-v9
5.!5 1.15 -
FIHDLAT TO Cakit. Tralnn leave Kindla
9.00 am and 2.60 p. ru.; arrive in Carey at 10.00
m in auu p ru.
Carey to Ki MDLAT.-Tralns leave Carey at
11,10 a. rn. anu v p. m.t arriving in ina
lay ai 12.05 and 5.30 p. m.
COLUMBUS, SPRINGFIELD & CINCINNATI
Leave Colnmbnsl S.
Arrive London .1 4.28 "
" Kprlnsfield! 5S '
" Dayton S.IO "
" Cincinnati! "
" Indlanp'lis 10.57
1' JO a m
13.5 T M
I Jt.V'S "
1 6.15 )
CIXCI3I ATI TO COLim V.YS.
i 03; i
Lve Indian p'lifc.
Lve Cit cint all.
! 4..U) a -c
5.5j a di, 11 "
12.15 A M
4 U0 pm
B iO "
Lve u-tyton. j .1.1V1
Lve BprinKileldJ 9.10
Arr LoDdon 10 u
Arr ckluinbns li.fcS
1 So p m
Mals. os'ji lornn dally. and all orner
daily except Sunday. Sleeping Carson No.
9aud Hi, and Parlor Canton Jf on, 5 and 6,rno
ning through between Cincinnati and San
dusky. The above times will be made as far
practicable, bat are not guaranteed.
D. W. C. BROWN. General Managr.
H. H. RRONSOK, Qen'l. Ticket Agt.
CH. HOWARD. Snperintend.mt
LINE. Baltimore & Ohio R R Co
TIME CARD IN EFFECT NOV. 10, '78.
Statiuiu Express Express P--tn?er
Lv Chicago S oORtn 40 ptn
Garrett " lb pm 3 .a am 1 1 J am
A n hum jr. .5 25 4 0:1 5iV)
Defiling 4 45 5 27 &"iO
Dehler 54- 6: 1J1.' pm
Fiwturi 6 4U 7 25 "ipm
Tillin 70 754 3 4i
Reoublic 122 ls 4:)t
Attica, 7:4 5:1')
Samluskr 710 7 4.5 10 4 ram
Monroev'ille 8 00 30 1215 pm
(liiineojll S40 9:X) 145
Shelby tn 15 10 06 :lt).
Mansfield 94.1 10114 425
Mt Vernon 111:) 1205pm 7 IX
Ar Newark 1215am 110 910
Columbus 550 310 Cumberl'd
LvColuaibus lloopm 1225 Arccm.
.Shawneo 4 50 9 Vi
Junction City 5 25 10 27
Newark 12 S5 am 1 55 f C5 am
Zaneville 140 2 57 7 l:t
Cambridge 2: 3 53 .U
Bamesvslle SSI 4lm 1
ArBcllaire 450 610 1040
Wheeling 5 25 655 11:10
Washington, DC 800pm 730am
Baltimore 9 10 8 40
Phila'telohis. 320am 145pm
New York 6 15cm 445
Zunesville Aorommodation will leave Colnmbns
daily except Sunday at 5.15 p. m., and arrive si
Zanesville at 8.10 p. in., stopping at all stations.
stations JLxprea upress.
I.v New York 965 dm 8 15am
Philudelp'a, ll:pm 1145
Baltimore 7 10 6 15am
Washington 835 7 30
Wheeling 11 15am 805pm
Bellair 1150 8 50
Baruesville 1259 1007 am
Cambridge 1 55 11 10
Zanesviile 3 lOnra 1220
4 Of pa
Ar Newark 4 15 1 25
Columbus 550 310
Somerset 8 34 3 33
Junction City8 58 4 00
Shawnee 9 35 4 35
Lv Columbus 11 00 12 25 pm
Mixed Pas -engei
a t reint
j Lv Chicago jn
Garrett 11 40 1 25
Mufordjn 112 300pm
Walkerton 233 4 12
Chicago 540 7C5
Zaut-svllle Accommodation leaves Zanee-
vll le daily except Sunday at 6 20 a m.. and
.arrives at Columbus at 8 20 a m.
Express trains run daily, other trains dally
rnos. P. BARKT. L. X. COLE. w. c. onxcT,
WaternPartrAn't, Oen'l TieketAg't Qen'l Manm,t
t;iUNATl. BALTIJUIKIS. MViiria.
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad.
Taking Effect July 18, 1878.
TRAIXS eOlSTG WEST. '
I so. 3 I Hn. 7,
Frem'ntLvlO.uuam 7 uo pu
Burgoon.ll 27 am 7.- pm
Ran.taa lil6am 7.17 prn
2. U) pm
2 44) pm
Fostoria 1 US aio . 20 pn
K rcadia.ll ifi am 8 42 pn
Find lay .' 2.00 am 9.14 pm
ttawan...12.30pm .44 pm
ML Cory.l2.4U pm 9. pa.
i:iuaton12 55pm 1U.C8 pm
B'r Dam 1.15 pm 10. 0 d
Lima 1.45 pm lLCOp""
Linna Le. z.m pm
Buckland S 51 pm
- Marvn 35 pm
4 III Pt
TKA1SS S3AIXO KASr.
UTATioirs. No. 8. I mo.
5 5o pm
6 22 pm
4 all pm
3 40 pm
Hurgoon I -u. am
Kni.aa 1 am
4 45 pm
Arralia I s. I am
4 n pm
rtnaiav 7.4 am
1 Uu pm
Rawson 1 7 IB am
BiofTton. I S.nl am
Ml I OT V I Till am
3 to pin io A3 am
2 40 pm
1 55 pm
10 2". am
B'i Dam I 4 .3 am
Lima I (ut am
'jima Ar 7.10 cm!
8 45 am
7 46 am
Jack land . om
narya uu pm
C'ellna-Le 5.10 pm
Mt. Marya aatt Jflnater Tralsia fl eat.
NO. 9. I No. II. "to. 14
Mail. CelinEz Mixed
St-Marys S-mj pm 10 15 am Hi pm
N. Bie.Tien 4 ml nm 10 45 am 56 pm
MipBt-r Ar 4 10 pm ui..V5 ami 7 10 pm
, Now '12-1 I No. 10. No. 14.
- U'a Kz! f Mall. Mixed.
SUMarys.-. aJvt pm; lX3i pm S50am
X. Bremen i :6 pm. 1ilim 1.14 am
M naterl.T .115 nro VIM m Sowam
All trains rnn daily, Hundaysexeepted
. -y . 'LB-BUKGOON Oeneral BupT.
"wtH. ANUBEW8. Gen. Ticket Aeent.
Pittsburgh Fort Wayne and Chicago
TO and after 'Sot. 10, 1878. trains will leave
stations daily (Handays excepted ) aa follows:
TK.iixs eoise west.
I bo. 1 Mo. 7 Mo. No. 5
PtUsb'g.,11.4ipm' 9.00am l.VJpm! 6 On am
Roche'r.lUJJ pm 10.12a ml XOpml 7 45 am
3.10 am 12.50 pn. 6.35 pm 1100 am
4-Mam zJSpm! 7.131pm 12.65 pra
liviioi s.up m; vjoif ni' a.n ym
7 .50 am! 5.15pm! 9 45pm IM fm
TJWam! t.4UPB r 50 B rr.
9 25 a m j 7.35pm 11 25 p m,
Um l0 4iam) . o aa i 12.2S a m
f-UW'vn; L2tlpm Uj6pm, l)ami
'lym'tb. 30 pm 4.46 am 4.56a
Cbicaco-I 7.00 pmi Mm a 1 1M a m
I I 5o.t I
1 10 pm. 8 30am 5 15pm
I4d pmjll 4am! 8j6pm
6 55pm 2pm,l'Jipm
ForeaU i pm
Jx p m 4J)i a m ;
7.45 pm 4 55 a mi
11 45 am
Vanaflld 1 12 35 pm
2 26 pm
4J)"pm 11.15pm! s m.i: t air
Sapml 1.20a m IUsm .JP
7jupml loam.I2 I5pra'L30pm
Mo. I leaven Pit abo t.-oai.y except Hatardavy
orau7 exep. ,u,ug ,
MtMraj naMngar ana ITcaet Alien i. i
THE BOARD OP SCHOOL. EXAMINERS
will bold l&elr exauiinailons for tbe en
suing year as follows: - -
The thiid Saturdays of Augrwt. December.
January. February .Jane aud July.
The flrKtaod third Satatdajsof September,
October. November. Mnreb. April and May.
VExamiDations will be beld in the" A"
Grammar Roomoi the entral L'd'ou School
Building. corameDclng at 8.30 A. II.
-Certificates will not be antedated nor
II applicants are required to brine
recommendations from taeir last employers
By Order of the Board.
W. t. PLvATT. Clerk,
People are getting; acquainted aad thoaa vka
are not ooght to b wittt tbe woaderfnl merits oC
that great Amerlcaa Bemedy. the
FOB "MATT AND BEAST.
Thb liniment very ratnratly orlainated In Amerk
ea, where Katare pmrldes In her laboratory such
snrprislng antidotes for the maladies of her chil
dren. Its fame has been spreading for 39 yeara,
ntil now It encircles the habitable globe.
The Mexican Mustang Liniment is a matchless
remedy for all external ailments of man and beat
To strxt owner and farmers It is Invaluable.
'A single bottle often saves a human life or
tores the usefulness of an excellent bone,
It cores foot-rot, hoof -all, hollow horn, gl
crew-worm, shoulder-rot, mange, the bitea t
r tings cf poisonous reptiles and insects, aad ev
inch drawback to stock breeding and bash life
It cores every external trouble of horses, s
ss lameness, scratches, iwlnay, sprains, founder,
wind-gall, rlns-bone, ett, etc
The Xexicca SXnstang Liniment U the quickest
cure in tho vrorld for accidents occurring in the
fostD, ia tia absence of a physician, such as
Lams, scalds, sprains, cuts, etc., and for rheuma
tism, end stiSncss engendered by expeeare. Par
ticularly valuable to Xlners,
It is thocheapest remedy in the world, for It
penetrates the muscle to tbe bone, and a single
application Is generally sufficient to cure.
Mexican Slostsng Liniment is put np In three
sizes of bottles, tho larger ones being proportion
ately much the cheapest, sold
COMPOUND OXYGEN ZZZlZT.lZ
t.iA, c a arrh, MaiAch. r nl t brorxic IiHAsfi, 1 y
Six XL Ailiirpw
ln tiTAMXZi k Palis. HIS Gitwd SUFhil
IN PRICE OF
LEA & PERRINS'
TI.EMAN at Mad
ras to bin brother
af W O RC H ES
TER, Jsay, mi.
1 ell LEA A PER
KINS that tbeir
Hance isbiahlv i
leemea in inuis.
And applicable U
lon.the moot pal-
atable as well
the most wh le-
I THUM OITIXe THE ri!rt"R HAT
OSLTTUE BUT. BUTTIIEXIOsT
Signature on ever bottle. . .
JOH5 JrCA.-8 SOXS
Cellece PI. mmdi Vmlom Hdiaare, ST
' riltsi.e4 1H3.
- Anwrie.a aad feraign fal:aU.
GILHOEJSdtCu., boeeeafccrs to iairat
Hon tx a Co, 4oUcito4!. Pateata ptoeurett
in all et untrtea. No rsca u aovahck. f,
charge anits tbe patent iagranted. Aoiro
for DiakiBx preiiiati ary xamiBau.ia. h
additional Unm tor obtaining aod oonaseiina
arebearing. special atteutiun given to In
terference Case, bei re the Patent Office, Ex.
ler.aious belore Congreas.Intringemeni iQiLa
indinYrentbtaie,andaU litlgauon ape.
tatnins) to Inventions or Patent. 8aJHMTaar
-rouiLJtoRjt Co. roa PBanpaLxv or sixty
0141 Beesty Lsad Tarraata.
Tbe last Report of tbe ComraTaMone
be-General Land Offiee abowa 2 s7,out acre
oi Bounty LaudWarratitsontoiabdioa ltee
were nooea ander aet of iowaiKl prior actfc.
UILMUHK dt IU pay eaaii for U.m. fettu
by regwervd letter, wttere AHatgciaeBU are
imporfect We give lnatracUuiia to lu rr;
Talted Stats fieaeral Land OtSce:
Contested Land Caea proaecntod before liw
United Btatea tieneral Lanel Offloa aad Urn-'
part meat of tha Interior. Private Land
Claims. Misuta and ras-asmiaai Claim -and
box xarc ad Cases attended to.
Arrears array aad Beaaty. '
OrricxKS. SOLDIKR.H, ana ailoss of lbs
ia'e war, or their heirs, are la many cases
entitled to money from tho Government ot
which they have no knowledge. Writs full
history of aervice. and state amoont of pay
and bounty recalled. Enclose alamo to GiL
MuBai CO., and a rail reply, alter examin
ation, will be given yun fres.
All ornckss, toiDins. and sailors
wounded, or injured in the late war. however
slightly, ean obtain a pension by addressing:
Caaea proaecnted by GILMORS at CO. bo
fore the Supreme Court of the United states
the Court of Claims and the Southern Claims
Each department of onr bturlneaa m con
ducted In separate bureau, nnder tbe charge
ht iuaiiut eipttnrttcm pan Lee emptoyeti
by the old Arm Prompt attention to ail
bufiines entreated to UIXMORB as CO. ta
thnsseenred We desire to wi sooeeas by
Address GILMORF & CO.,
WaSHX707O. 0. C.
For Scrofula, aau all
Bcrofulous diseases JErj.
sipelas, Rose or St- An-
thony's Fire, Eruptionit
and Eruptive disease
of the skin, Ulcerations
of the Liver, Stomach,
Kidneys, Lungs, Pirn-
pies, justuies, JJoils,
ter. Salt Kheum. Scald
Head, Kingwonn, Ulcers, Sores,
Jineumruism, neuralgia, jain m the . :
Ikrnes, Side and Head,Femalo Weak
ness, Sterility, Leucorrhoea, arising;
from internal ulceration, and uterine
disease, Syphilitic and Mercurial di-
eases, juropsy, iyspepsia, junacia-
uva, tjeuenu ajkuuiij, ana I or .run- -fying
the Blood. - "
This Sarsaparilla is a combination oi
Dock with the Iodides
of Potassium and Iron, and is the i
most efficacious medicine yet known.
for the diseases it is intended to cure. - -
Its ingredients are so skilfully
combined that the full alterative
effect of each is assured, and while
it is o mild as to be harmless even
to children, it is still so effectual as
to purge out from the system those
impurities and corruptions which
develop into loathsome disease.
The reputation it enioys is derived
from its cures, and the confidence
which prominent physicians all over
the country repose in It proves their
cx'ierience of its usefulness.
Certificates attesting its virtues ; .
hare accumulated, and are con
stantly being received, and as many
of these cases are publicly known,
they furnish convincing evidence of
the superiority of this Sarsaparilla
over every other alterative medicine.
So generally fa its superiority to any
other medicine known that we need
do no more than to assure the public
mat the best qualities it has ever
possessed are strictly maintained.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowe!!, Mass.,
. rrmcUeat mmd AnmtyUtmt C saw tars.
OLD BY ALL DRtTQOISTS XVERtWHMBX. .
Aver'sMediclnes sold at Haven riack's
YOCKG ME OB YODSQ TV'OMM WHO WISH TO GO TO
SCHOOL this Wli'lTEO
Will find the very best advantages and verv
lowexpenwsat(jberlin t'oiiege. Ineologt
eal.Coilrgiate and Aeailemiral Depart men's.
C'laeres in ail too common branches hiaber
maiheraaiics, natural scleneea, pbllneopby,
hintorv. latin. Greek, ale. Total erwt of
board, room. Inei. lights, waablog, books,
tuition and insider tala need not exceed tnt
or i0 for the winter Term of 13 weeks.
Term opens Ueeember 3 Circulars aentlrja)
byJ.B.T. MAK8ti,8e'y,Oberlln O,
TBS OBERLIX CO5SEBVAT0KT Or XC8IC
offers tho vers beat advantaaea tor thestndr
of both vocal and instrumental mnsis. Kor
mil particulars write to Fsor. F. ii. BICE.
Little Falls, N. Y.
FAIRBANKS' STAIAI SCALES
Economizer Boiler and Engines,
HIGHEST PREMIUM BOILERS. ESGISES. VATS, 4c,
GANG PRESSES, SCREW PRESSES.
OUR PATENT CCRD KNIVES, Lower than Ter before).
CURD MILLS, CUED RINGS, CURD SINKS,
RENNET Is ANNATTO JARS, THERMOMETERS.
ALL GLASS AND TIN GOODS, CHURNS, ;
aten-t Fly ;Proof
NEW STYLE FACTORY ACCOUNT BOOKS
Rennets, Salt, Annatto, Annattoine, and .
PATENT ROTARY CUT
Iron Pipe, Hosd,
As we manufacture and import our goods
UNDERSOLD. Our Goods are the BEST
-Special. On FAIRBA2TKS SCALES, CURD KNIVES, BOILERS AND
ENGINES AND IRON PIPE, ire can do
ALSO OK CHEESE BOXES.
ESPECIALLY LOW KUT3 OV ETLTCTO
., - - .
FRENCH BI7RR STOXE GRIST MILLS, Ui bot.
CHEESE BOX HOOPSr?
from Europe, WE TVTLL NOT B'R
Df THE MARKET.
much, better by our customers than any.
, - , :t