Newspaper Page Text
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SS. .- , on. i..m -ta- - ' " ' '
THE OFFICIAL PAPBP. OF
HOOKING . OOUHTYj
SUUSCRIPTIOX 83,00 A YE VB
L. GREEN, Editor and Proprietor
LO&AN, OHIO. THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1881
One Squar? 51 -'
Rich additional insertion 53
Gmlsper year, 6 r':
Local notloea per line
Yearly advsrtlsenients Sl6 per column
J. C CA5irBEI.T-,r. D
I.tYotV for CougterGoMuraption nd Lung; wen in America or any other comitry
fetfttGEOS e da. cur.- r thoUgand3 of he cutting and dissecting of a bczonr;
i . i in ii ) i iii in siiiiii. s:i i s i fit h hi i
arponsforc n & t itaUwny t tliie ternb'e disease has caused, ail
; door west of Von; A ; Baker's . j j0 liav0 tested its merits tO piO
n. Ohio. mnj ol, eJ. -, J..
Also local 8ar!
Offlcn. one d
tore. Logan, Ohio.
S. O. daSSTEIG HK, M. .
Cim. TV". CAMI.T, w.a
DES. deSTElGER & CABLE.
Plij'sieians and Surgeons.
SI. at Or. Jura LUUrt. Mala street,
,J. H. DIE
TMYS1GHN AATZ SURGEON
eoniBrrMlB Mnlberry Struts In roo
w formerly occupied uj-Dr Pollen
23tt. ISSJ-f U ua-
j4ldace-fo. ii! SoaUiColnmba St..
Laacsater. 0ic, i ""-"",
Celu ; troot.
WILLIAMS &. BLOSSER,
W. W. MOJfROJS, "
Over Ramnel's Drug Store.
.nntet all bi xrorfc for ten ;--Horrrom8tol2
ami from w I.. He I
deeee oiipoite Catholic Church.
' Z. T. RASEY,
.r1nr warLtwancain. sad thn yerv
beBtofiaatenal ud 1 uiKln ar"""'1
teoth. PminHud prrTias lip "1
Malry itreala. ovar Rochester's ttcrc.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OS5c CoUIr.il Cnildh!C,JKfcrl.8t Uttl,
LOGAN, - - 0HI-
Not. !, lf-ly.
nounco it a never itiung remedy.
speedy in affording relief, effectual
in arresting further progress of di
kcases. Try it and be convincsd.
For Bale by IT. llanington.
Kov.8 1883 3m
A Life-saving Present.
Hr.M. E, Allison. Hutchinson.
Kan., sa'ed his life bv a simple
Trial liottlc of Dr. "King's New
Discovery, for Consumption, which
caused him to procure a large hot
tie, that completely cured him, w,hen
Doctors, change of climate, ind
everything else had failed. Asthma.
Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Severe
Cougns, and all Throat and Lung
diseases, it is guaranteed lo cure.
Trial Bottles free atF. Harrington's
Drug Storo. Lirge size. $1. 00.
Feb. 15, lyr.
Those two vrords have a vast
meaning when. fully comprehended.
A perfect success can 1 truthfully
applied to Dr. Jones' ed Cover
Tonie, which cures dyspepsia bilious
ness, costiveues3. all aisases of the
kidneys, liver and bladder. It is
perfect tonic and b'ood purifier; it
keepswthe skin der and bright,
driw's awa' pimples and makes the
cenera! heajlh eScollent. Price 50
centc, at Rca'er & Co.
Maroii 11 vr.
TliaoanfTno n Tfftrl-SifnTia
j I r XE?ER FAILS. , A numUer of Intelligent ladies and
3C People are startled by its won- gentlemen assembled at the tent of
i.awrjanT, m. r. deriul cures, lhc tact tnat ur. Gen. Hunt, in fcummcrville, several
1 -, " i t : : .. -. i .l " i
O AlfPRELL & WRIGHT, Wiutesels ueaman uouga oj rp 3 s. nwiu ---
i iiiuonni ! r - t i ! i nuu.-iiiiiia j a i ' -
or medicine stone, says the Atlanta
Constitution. At the appointed hour
the beautiful gem was placed on the
table, inspected, and admired bj' all
present. Prof. Holmes then gave a
short description of tiie bez.oara found
in eastern countries, comparing" them
with those of Amoriop, or, more prop
erly, of South Carolina. TUc name
bezoar was, he said, derived from the
Persian yords "pa zahar," which sig
nifies, against poion. In the east
they are called medicine stones; in
Africa hag stones or charm stones.
The specimon exhibited on this occa
sion was about the size of. a large egg
of the domestic fowl, of a mottled yel
low color, with a tint of brown, having
its entire surface highly polished. The
olish is natural, caused by the action
the muscles of the stomach of the
animal upon each layer of mineral
matter deposited. :
With a veiy fine and highly tempered
saw it was then carefully cut lonjritudi
nally through the middle, which took
but a few minutes. During the cutting
some little excitement was evinced as
to what the nucleus or contents of the
stone would prove to be, which excite
ment was somewhat heightened when
it was announced that the cutting was
successfully accomplished. All pres
ent were invited to guess, but none
ventured. The two sides were kept in
contact for a minute or two' before ex
posing tlie interior. . ..
Prof. Holmes had intimated that the
nucleus would probably be of woody
fiber or vegetable character, as, on
shaking the stone, a rattling t noise
could be distinctly heard. He' Sup
posed this was caused bv shrinkage of
the nucleus, which oonli not have oc
curred if it had been a mineral substance.
. Unon oneninc the bezoar the nucleus
proved to be a Targe and perfect acorn,
which several gentlemen present im
mediately recognized as that of the
white oak Quercus Alba L. It was
covered by four layers of lamina: of a
mineral substance composed generally
cf phosphates and carbonate of lime
and iron and some silex. The mold of
the aeorn is very perfect, having all
the , external -markings of the fruit
There are to' impressions, apparently
made .by the teeth of the animal be-
lorc.swallovnng the nut. Acorns are
favorite lood or Carolina -deer. Dur
ing tho. autumnal months their tracks
are almost always to be found under
the oaks of tho forest winch have
This is the third specimen of a bezoar
that has been cut and examined by
Prof. Holmes, and, we believe, the only
ones ever dissected in America. The
nucleus found in the first bezoar was a
flattened ball or bifekshot, with a frag
ment of skin and a few Lairs. Tne
animal had undoubtedly been wounded
about six years before it was killed.
There were six layers of lamina; of
mineral matter surrounding the buck
shot. The second bezoar cut con
tained a pebble of quartz.
Dr. A. K. Alley saj-s: "These' .stones,
called mad-stones, are nothing .more or
less than a coner6tion found in the
stomachs of deers, which has been
carefully analyzed by scientific men of
the highest attainments. The said
stones or concretion are composed of
phosphate and carbonate cf lime and
iron and silex or silica, having no di
rect power or. affinity for extracting
loiscn. I wt!:d, iurther state a few
years ago that Prof. Holmes, of South
Carolfna, a noted scientist, in the pres
ence .of interested partio?, c-artsftflly
anil absolutely demonstrated tho truth
and virtue of this so-called mad-stone
lo be mythical, better known as bezoar,
being a Persian name diris-e4 from the
word pa-zauar, which signifies against
poisons, and no work ancient or mod
ern ott the subject differs. They all
agree that the, mad-stone is nothing
but the concretion found in the deer,
having no medicinal virtues."
A ival of Quinine.
German medical journals discuss a
new medical agent. lately discovered by
Prof. Fischer; of Munich. In the course
of a long series of investigations con
cerning tho nature aud action, of qui
nineT lie found that by means of a series
of chemical transformations a substance
can bo obtained, in the form of a white
crystalline powder, from coal tar.which
greatly resembles quinine in its action
on the human organism. Fischer has
given it the name, of "kairin." Tho
chief effect produced by it, as yet ob
served, is the rapid dimunition of fever"
heat, and its efficiency in this respect is
described as" remarkable. It is believed
that it will render tho use of ice in fe
ver cases unnecessary, and that its
skillful employment "will enable tho
physician to moderate the temperature
of the patient. Kairin is also reported
to have less inconvenience for the stomach-
than quinine. But observatioii
does not,show as yet, at least that it
possefiseS that tonic anil restorative -influence
for which quinine is sc froqisent
ly administered. Perhaps, frcm a
chemical and physiological point of
view, the most valuable thing about tho
new discoverv U that it seeuis to bring
us nearer to tindins out
.Letter from Dakota.
"Woonsocket, Sanborn Co.?,
January 7, 1&S4. j
There is perhaps no State, or
Territory within onr great tJniou
that can equal this portion of
our fair domain in .climate, soil,
and production. Tho atmosphere
is so pure and free from damp
ness that it is especially suited
to asthmatic and consumptive
persons, .never nas sou yielded
so bountifvl crops to the hus
bandman sr Dakota has the past
season. Vegetables of all kinds,
and far superior to the same pro
ducts in the East, while wheat,
oats, corn and flag are simply as:
tonishing. We are now having
beautiful winter winter, not as
yet one stormy day ; in fact the
nature of quinine itself arid the true .fanners plowed on up tG the 19lh
character of its agency. The 'discovery I f -n0--n, i,or
L n n Vnnn vtntnHfnrl mtjl n nit i t-rvrr t fc W" J
liU UCCU UatVllWU .ICU. 4fc UiUllllliH-.LV. V
.. -. . -...
-. mt r?MS. J97IK
AITOESEY8- AT - r.X
See Ik DsllUa
April 1 ly
,ii.t...Ki-1 attention to
.-Somes in tlwMan.liv u.ck
' - LOG AS, Oill').
JOHN T. WHITE,
IT CORN'S.. AC- LAW
, .--t-k-.i!. rv.:i--fc Vlfkrr. -
J Block, I.-.a, O. -' J IS-'r
. s. M.Bitiaar c."-k-tvkim7
BRIGHT & V.r RIGHT.
kiimriin at law,
l. OS AM . 0lU,J
Orcein Jama B!-t- otsi rirt Va.r.l
CARL II. BUERIIAnS,
ATTORNEY- AT- LAW,
J.D NOTAIiX" PClil.lC.
nil, "571116, MurEEs, Lxser-. Centisct
a 1 1 all wrltiap. carfnlly prciir.rcd.
SosoUl a-lent-.m rfi veu to eollc--t.n.
O Uaiia tUeOou. Housa Julyl-'v
IT. A. SOKJ.iD'V.N
, rn 1. 1 .nsf
A. j r . . . j. j - - x -
Aa.'Tii'riRa'jrs awv B--tw
fEW LEXINGTON, OHIO
Prompt attention givca taaU IccrJ Iiuji- j
eaa. J'C 1-ly
Of ai' classes of people the pro
f.cs.or.al crave robbers aro the
most despised fie rob 3 of our
3e:r friends for a few dollars How
.liflf r-n in thi new grave robber,
Dr. B-gelows Po-siliye Cure, which
robs gritves of (liousands of con
uinp.ives. Tliis unequaled" remedy
for fouEhs, coids and consumption
wh' oping cough, croup and all
throat and Jung diseases, fubdues,
and conquers these troubles speedily
tafely and thoroughly. Trial bot
il" free, of B. J. Ke'bef.& Co.
April 13th, 1S83 1 jr.
A WIDE AWAKE DKUtiGIST.
Mr. F. Iiafrington is always wide
awake in hi& business, and Epares no
pains to secure the best of every ar-
tie'e in hjs line lie has secured the.
a-'cncy for thecelebrtitd Dr. Iving3
Aew -Discovery for Consumption.
The only certain cura known for
"J o n sumpti o n, Coughs. Co'ds,
Toirsenes. Aeihma,; llay Pever,
Yonehitis, or any affection of the
hi oat and Lungs. Sold on a posi-
!e guarantes. V"iil give Tou a
Trial Bottle free. Regular size SI.
Irlch 22, 18S3 1 year.
THE Til aE TEST.
If r. man is hungry within an
hour more or less after a me:i 1 he is
a dyspeptic, it shows his stomach is
not able to dispone of what ho has
ca'en, but to eat again, and thusim
posa more work, i absurdity. Take
Dr. Jones' lied Ciover Tonic which
cures d"ppepsia. and nil stomach,
liver, kidney and bladder troubles.
1 1 ir a perfect, tonic. aj)petizer, blood
purifier, a sure cure for ague ar'l
malaria diseases. Price 50 cents, of
of kairin established, . under the direc
tion of Prof. Laubanheimer, of Glessen.
Bnt, as it is said that the cost of pro
ducing a kilogramme (about 35 oun
ces) of the new -agent is 15, it will be
sometime, before its patrons .can hopo
to see it take the place of
Reber & Co.
L. D. VI0KER5,
ATT02LNKY - AT
LOO AX. O.
Ofllce In Jams Elect, .eat a(!. orsr
my 12 It
GEORGE W. BREual,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offlcolu City BKlldics-Jn1yl.lS79-tl
R A N K S.
3ISST BASIL' 03? LOGAN
Cask Capital 50.000.
J. WALKER, President
O. E. Bowes, Cashier.
T)- a sjnerjl banking bumnoii. recelrea
tlDQ!ts, discounts paper anil !iib ami
bells exchnxo. lia.:iU In center room or
t.'ie Jamai block. Jm 4,liSS.
THE FEOPLE'S BANK.
LOGAN, - - OHIO
Cask Capital, - - 50.000.
L. A. CU1VER, PreMinf.
Poesa general banking baiiuc
Rontn Xo 5. Onera Homo. Ko".
i,.f tfl'"m,,niin iu rrisn
1. 83-1 y
At Carlisle's OM Stmid, Opposlt the Court
Staple and Fancy Groceries
'No, .sir; I don't believe newspa
per men are moie dissipated than
any other clats. cf men who own
t heir living by-iheir brains," said
ilr. A. H. Sioff fried. Manager of,
the Adverliing Department of
ihc Si Paul Pioneer-Press. Still,
thofe of them who, do desk-work
'are tempted to Btimirlcte, fev his
veiv iiaru on the nerves and sto
mach."1' 'As for example ?"' -.
"As for example, in ray own
case, I sh:ck lo my desk on this
paper until my nerves were like
a bunch of telegraph wires after
a galo, and ray stomach kept
apout as good time cs a two dol
lar watch. My friends suggested
this and the doctors advised that,
but one day I 'caught on' to an
lad' of Parker's Tonic, and tried
it. I have never endorsed. ..a'
proprietary medicine before, but
I shall depart from my rule and
and say tha. the .Tonic is not
merely the best thing but the
only thing that breaks up these
attacks. All desk worker should
make a note of it.''
This preparation, which has
been known as Parker's Ginger
Tonic, will hereafter be adver
tised nnd'sold simpjy under the
name of Parker's Tonic. As un
principled dealers are constantly
deceiving their customers by sub
stituting inferior article.' under
the n-ame of ginger, and as ginger
is really an unimportant ingre
dient, We drop the misleading
There 5s. no change, however,
in the preparation itself, and all
bottles remaining in the hands of
dealers, wrapped under the name
of Parker's Ginger Tonic, contain
the genuine medicine if the fac
simile signature of Hjseox & Co.,
lis a the bottom of outaide wrap
per. Jan 3rd, 1S8 4 wks.
Pavs tho Highest Price for Pro
duce. Oct 25 I j
BOOTS & SHOES.
Occupies a Room in tlio
,. (Opposite Rochester's)
3 keeps a selected stock of ready mrds
t BooU ana bhoos.
Opstom" Work' a Specialty
I FUX BETTER THAX PRYSSCJ
Fun is excellent: a hearty laugh is
I known the whole world over to be a
health promoter; butfun does not
fill the bill when a man needs phy
sic, on the other hand , people take
too much physic. .Thcy would be
morehcalt''y, liva longer, and enjoy
life thoroughly, if - they used Dr.
Jones' Bed Clover- Tonic, which
cures all blooddisorders, indigestion
kidney and liver troubles, removes
pimples and is n perfect tonic. Can
be taken by the most delicate. Only
50 cents per boitle, of B. G. Reber
March 22nd," 1883 1 yr.
. i; AEorgh Eat Story.
W. M. P.cad, of Bolivar, Tcnn., con
tributes the follow injr erini story to the
A few days ago quite a singular oc
currence happened on a farm owned by.
Mr. Wood, a medical practitioner here!
fa this vicinity. The occurrence wa3
not so very singular cither; no more'
than you see or hear of most every day
of our- lives, but the peculiar way in.
which it happened is .something novel.
We very often hear.of a person dying,
when lying down, .or prostrated in
some way, but we scarce, if ever heard
of one brVaihing his last when standing
erect, without a single support except
one b'nnd resting slightly upon a frail
object-, bv his sideT ITevcrthelcss, ho
passed ofYwith similar grace and ease
to join the silent hand, as ona who is
reclining upon the downiest couch. Cut
such is the case that happened on
the place above mentioned. A colored
man by the name of Andrew. Jackson
came to town, and on returning home
again, when parsing Mr. Wood s farm
he demanded of the' driver to let him
get, out -of the wagon. After,, getting
out he walked on toward the -dwelling.
On arriving there he inquired for the
doctor. He was told that he was away
but would be back in a short time. He
tlienaid that he would go on to the
barn whore lie Could lie down,, for., he
felt a little sick, and would come back
when the doctor returned. Nothing
more was thought about it until that
night, when the lad who was employed '
in ieeaing the stock went into the .sta
ble as usual, to go through with the
routine of his duties, but upon entering
he became aware that he was not the
only occupant. A man Btood directly
in front of him. The boy spoke to hint
but receiving no roply, lie turned and
fled to Ihc'hou&c to acquaint his master
of the. facts. They .both returned
with a light, so they could easily dis
cover the motives of the intruder. Lit
tle did they think that tho man was a
corpse, standing there like a statue,
until they had approached quite close
to him with the glaring light falling
full upon his distorted" features, one
hand resting on the fodder racks ahd.
hat poised on one side of his head. He
never stood more erect in his life. Of
course ,it was not a pleasant picture to
look tipon, so thr .doctor and youth
backed unmolested out of the doer,
quietly retraced their steps to the house
and dispatched. -for the coroner, who
did not arrive till about midnight. A
post mortem examination took place in
which the jurymen were piuTed to
know whether the deceased had met
his death by rats, or otherwise, for dur
ing the interim the rats had clambered
up tho dead man's legs and thence to
his shoulders, where the rapacious ver
min began to mitigate their carnal de
sires b3r iirst taking oft" his ears, then
his nose and lastly his lips. Of course
this lelt thu face destitute of three of
the most prominent features. You can
imagine that he did not look.much like
a human being. No wonder the jury
men felt a little nmsasy when they en
tered the stable' door and saw a jnan
before them without either ear., nose
or lips, aud'tocth showing like that of
a grinning cur. The decision Of the
jury vas soon rendered, and read as
tollowj?; "Uncertain wither the man
ir.ct hit death by some unknown lvuu
dy ot by rats being a little too rough
op it;i "
What is the Garm-Theory of Disaas?.
Scourges of the human raco and dis
eases are attributed by savages to the
influence of evil spirits. - Extremes of
ten meet 'What human intelligence
suspected in its first d'Mvn has been veri
fied by human intelligence in its highest
development Again, we haye come to
the belief of evil spirits in disease, but
these destroyers have now; assumed a
tangible shape. Instead of tho mere
passive, unwitting efforts with which
we have hitherto resisted them, wo now
begin to fight.them in their own domain
with all tho .r-sources of our intellect
For they are ho longer invisible creaturos
of our own imagination, but- with thtit
omnipotent instrument, the microscope,
we can see and identify them as living
beings,, of dimensions on the present
verge of visibility. The study pi these
minute foes- constitute the germ-theory.
This.germ-thcory of disease is rising
toeuch importance iu' medical discus
sions that it cannot bo ignored, by that
part of the lait' who aspire to a fair
general information. For it has sub
stituted a tnpginla fealityfqr idle specu
lation and superstilion" so current for
merly in the branch of medical science
treating of tho causes of disease. For
merly that is, within" a period scarce
ly over now thefiirst cause invoiced to
explain the origin of many diseases was
tho vague and much-abused bugbear
"cold." When that failod, obscure
chemical changes, of .which, no one
Encvr-anything" definitely, - or ""impuri
ties of the blood,"-:-a tefm of similar
accuracy and - convenience, were ac
cused, whilewith regard -to contagious
diseases Ciedieal ignorance concealed
itself b- the invocation of a "cenus
epidemicus."- The germ-theory, as fat
as it is applicable, does away with all
these, obscurities, li points one the
way to investigate the causes of disease
with the same spirit of inquiry with
which we investigate all- othor "occur
rences in nature. In tlio liarht of jrerm
theory, disease ja a struggle for exis
tence between- the-p'arts cf Uu organism
and seme imrasile invading it. From
this point of view, dUe.no, become n.
part of tlio Darwinian programme of
nature. Professor Gradla, m Popular
Science Monthly for September.
A Scene oa tha Oara
Across the aisle from me rode a lov
ing couple. Tha trip was eix hours
long, all by daylight and this pair were
as nearly ono as the laws of physiqua
and space would purmit Slio recliued
on his shoulder for naps, and changed
her position when awake without gut
ting much farther from him. Their
hands were clasped a good deal, and al
together so I remarked- to my travel
ing companion tlioy gavo no room for
doubt that thev wore husband and wife.
I called attention to their entire lack of
shamefacedness, their calm disregard
of observation, aa sufficient proof of
marital relationship. They had the un
speakable air of being able, if required,
to show documentary evidence of tho
right to do what they, were doing, v. So
palpabla was. this, to "the otlulr passen
gers that no particular attention was
Ijaid lo thoir coddling, whereas if there
lad been the slightest indication of sen
timentality all eyes would havo-been
fixed npon them. So justifiable vas
their conduct deemed- that nobody but
myself, -probably, noticed Jhat they
drew apart en the train approaching tho
Grand Central depot that she smooth
ed her toilet, while he grew quite def
erential. Then. I heard him say some
thing that refuted my conception of
them. - ." ! i
"Will your husband bo at the depot
waiting for you?" he atked.
. "O yes," she replied; "ho is always
And all the time ghc looked too inno
cent to deceive, mrfoli'less to succeed at
it to the extent of fooling a woman, as
she had me. It is easy enough to get
the best of an absent husband, but not
often is it possibles to' hood wink a pres
ent member of your c.vn sex. Clara
Belle's Letter. '
i "I'don't feel well,, doctor," explained
the tall mau, who" looked little pale..
"X turns something s gone wrong with
my innards or my hcaa."
"I guess it's only the Spring fever,"
rmiled the1 doctor. "I don't think there's
much out of the way with youl Where
do you feel badly?"
''In my stomick," replied the tall
man, somewhat reassured by the doc
tor's manner. "And I'm . pretty ner
vous. Have been ever since I eonio
East" . .
"Where- do you belong?" asked the
doctor, examining the patient's tongue.
'I come from Mouiitana," said tho
"Do" you smoke?"
"I was a powerful smoker, but thoy
told me to quit, and so I knocked off a
"I think'thafc's where tho trouble is.
I was well onto that habit, but the doc
tor tolk me I'd got to give it up, and
I've been breaking ofY gradually."
"LOiiIln t you give it up all at once?
asked the doctor, gravely.
"They told me I'd beUcr not. -Said
it might kill me, so I've been tapering
off, and I think I am taperinar too fast.
It I drank more it would be better for
"How much do you drink now?"
"Yesterday I had a quatt of vitriol
and to-day I've stowed about a-pint of
prnssic acid. Perhaps I ought to tiko
"f xreat heaven, man, what do j-ou
take that for?'' demanded tho almost
petrified doctor. - .
'-"Why, you sec, I'm tapering oft from
Mountana whisky, and them was the
lightest I could find. What'd you ex
pect a man to take, poison?"
And when ho wont away he wasn't
half as nervous as the doctor he left be
hind hitn. -.
We also enjoy a phenomenon
here that was never beheld in,
your country that is the iliriage
in which objects miles away are
spread jit,your feet. Lakes, riv
ers, farms and men, miles away.
This is the most grand and sub
lime picture presented to man.
I will in my next give you a
picture of Railroad and Young
town, the metropolis of Southern
Dakota. Geo. C. Michael.
m i fc ,.
Farm and Garden Kotcs.
Let the poultry tinto the plum
orchard and get rid of the cur
culio. Fanny Field says to make duck
raising profitable they must be
kept for all they ara worth eggs,
faatherr, and for market.
Peach trees can be most ad-
-vntagGGiislytransplanted at one
year old. as they can then be
lifted without cutting any of the
Fowls delight to scratch, in
loo.e ground, and if a portion of
their yard is dug up at intervals
it will afford thero, the exercise
thc-y ro much need.
Soils of a heavy, close texture
rcbuire thorough drainage. A
liberal application of stable ma
nuve, with a heavy t. top dressing
of oal ashes, is the best treat
Tin vessels so worn that the
iron is exposed arejiot, fit for use
in the dairy, and ehonld be dis
carded. Sour cream will be un
pleasantly afl'ecteA by, remaining
in contact with' the iron.
A solulion"of hyposulphite of
soda is recommended as. an ex
cellent remedy for chicken chol
era. A teaspoonful dropped
carefully down a fowl's throat
three, time a day hardly ever fails
to effect a cure.
A good sheep dip is made of
twelve pounds of .tp.bacco.andsix
of flowers of sulphur .to fifty gal-.
Ions of water. To this add a lit
tle concentrated lye, say a pound
or tw.ft. and about the same quan
tity of arsenic.
It is well known that pruning
an orchard too severely does far
more harm than good. All that
is n'eceisary is to remove the dead
limbs and unfruitful branches.
An important part of fruit cnK
tureis.to know when to let the
It is prevalent notion that, to
secure early vegetables one must
plant on poor soil. This . is false.
in most cases,. The ground need3.
to be loose, well drained and to
have a. warm exposure- Under;
these conditions a,very rich soil
will give early crops.
It is well . known among ob;.
servant poultry-raisers that those
breeds of fowls which are large
layers apd non-sitters postess an
almost insatiate appetite for anir,
mal food. It is the gratification.,
of this appetite that makes them
such inordinate layers.
Engineers at Mayence have
found the remain of the bridge
that Charlemagne built. over the
Rhine near the close of the Slh
century, and have already re
mpvad more than 50 piers from
15 to 18 feet long, on which it
rested. The simber is so well
preserved that it is still fit for
building purposes, while the iron
that was rivited to the piles, has
onlv a thin coat of rust to chow
the lapse of move than a thous
TI e idea cf congratulating a
man because he has reached his
seventieth birthday, as though
that was something lo be joyous
aboutj Now, if the man could
only reach his seventh birth again
there'd be something to fetch the
band out for.
Thev have an extraordinary
police force in Troy. A man was
attacked , at night, stunned, car
ried a quarter of a mile, aad then
robbed of his walcli and chafn,
;; The Use of Spices.
.'Spices make up the aesthetics
f eat Jug ; they are the finest and
most exquisite products of Na
ture, for they contain the-condensed
aroma of essential oils,
produced by the intense rays of
the sun, Almost all spices grow
on islands, that is the East India
Islands, Madagascar, the Maurit
ius, the Bandu Islands, Java,
Ceylon, &c, the costs of tropical
countries are also productive of
Spices have a peculiar effect
upon the human system ;. if. tak
en wisely and in moderation they
certainly produce a flow of saliva,
of the gartric juice, and, having
exerted a pleasant action upon
the nerves of the tongue and pal
ate, they communicate a certain
warmth to the blood and stimu
late the system beneficially.
The peculiar source of the aro
ma is not always in the same
part of the plant, but may be
contained in the Jruit, the leaves,
the bark or the root, according
towhereuhe treasure bai been
t.r0.f fruits, none is more useful
than pepper, mostly grown in
East India and ,. Ceylon, and
throughout the East. When the
berry of this shrub is ground with
its dark cuticle it makes.- the
black' pepper; when it grqitnd
without it, it forms white pepper.
Pepper is a most useful condi
ment, if usedsparingly, and en
hances the natural aroma of
many food. It i a preventive
cf indigestion, stimulating the di
Allspice is the mild West In
dia or Jamaica pepper, also call-
Nutmeg is. the.fniit.of t Fstern
troes and shrubs, ond exceeding
ly grateful to the palate, in fact
so exauisite -.and mild a flavor
that it suits well with frinaceeus
Mace is the cuticle of nutmeg,
and with some people, a greater
favorite still. It suits well lor
The Clove is the flower-bud of
! a tree, and becomes a d:irk hue-
when It has been drift, in ths
Mustard is a seed of a plant
w.hich grows, -in temperate and
Iropical climates. Its pungency,
is.so great that when ground fine
it has to be mixed with etrrch to
moderate it. It is a very useful
and healthy condiment.
Yanillst, tlie-.fruitof the vanilla
plant, is indigenous to Mexico,
Brazil, Peru, etc., and cultivated
in the West , Indies. Gathered
before ripe, dried in the shade,
and steeped in oil of the Cashew
nut, tin's is the most aromatic of
all spices, and of equisite flavor
as an essence.
Of the barks, cinn amon is es
teem 'd most; it ij a -.very valua
ble assistance to indigestion and
can safely be given to children,
now and thea. The young shoole
of the trees are used for the pi; es
anc, when dried are ground into
Of roots and bulbs-, ginger is
the, mest useful, either as a pre
serve or used whole in a. dried
state, or also ground into pojvder.
Bp'th with ginger and cinnamon
better Jesuits are-obtained, by
blending various grades thaa bT
putting it up perfectly pure
Curxy powder is the combina
nation of many spices, and has
come .to us from the East. Un
fortunately our clumsy ways of-,
ten spoil the- mixtores by not
pseserving that delicacy of com
bination which alone can produce
the true flavor it ought to possess.
Curry is far more;useful in food
economy than ws understand as
yet, and deserves our best atten
tion. Food and health.
The New Senator from Obiot
The following is a short sketch of
the political career of Hon. Henry
B. Payne, compiled frcni official
sources: - --
Henry B. Payne, of Cleveland,
O., was born in Hamilton county,
N". V. Nnvnmrinr SO TRIO- iva
educated at Hamilton college, New ! S"CfBS1n ,f cowh"S- &t
York; ,tudied law under John C. f ' ! i ' Co?
Speucer, of Canandaigua, N. Y neclicut and genei-ally dyspep c
,.,, jm;Hi, i u i or consumptive. A "box-stove'
was admitted to the .bar and com- , , -,,,,,
mooH ..,.;.. nr,.l.,,l . brued od ealed tiie Part-
. ".V,.V. NVMl,U Uk VIOI.HIHU, V.,
A District School- in llsu C.oot!
The "district school" of lh pe
riod was unwholesomely crowded
in winder.' It commenced in the
morning with a long prayer and
generally ended at night with a
in 183-1; has been for the last 28
years largely interested in railroad
iment, all aglow at one moment
and cold the next. - Water for
' j drinking was brought iu at inter-
ailn m-ltlllf iPtttriTirr pntiirni'tcni- tcho
o ,nmk,P t r - c , ' io I vnls in a pail, passed around and
a member of the Oluo Senate m IS- , , l ' . ,.
o Kn. u t i- drunk out. of a tin dipper. Ihe
4a-50;f .was chosen a Democratic . ... , , ,
t,; i.,;: i if.- ico unpamted desks were cut, hacked
Presidential elector m 1848: was V-i.- -, . ,
i n . i'j . e n I an(i mlc-stained from t:.e arduous
the Democratic candidate for Gov- ..,,. , ,
. a i n n, 'eucrts of generations .of school
ornor against Salmon P. Chase, m , .. ... .. . , .
1Q-7 , , . . ., ,boys. Dried "spit balls" were
18o7; was adelegateto the Demo- , .. " ., . ..
.. M .. , .. L ... flattened on the walls. The. big
cratic National convention at-Cin- , , , . , , ' ,
,-; loin i . boys chewed tobacco and marks
cmnati in ISdO, to tho convention' - . ., - ., . ...
f nu .. 4. iopn , , it 'f missiles of this description
at Charleston, m 1S60 and to the! . , . . . .
iiuguu uisu uw been piuiiiiiieiiu on
convention at Baltimore in 1872;
was elected as a Democrat to rep
resent the Twentieth Ohio Con
gressional district in. the Forty-1
fourth Congress,, 1876-'77, recei-J
ring 13.84D votes against 11, 3'JOl
for Richard C. Parsons, Republican,
and 3G1 for Goodman, Prohibition
Mr. Payne took a leading part in
the, proceedings of the Forty fourth
Congress, being Cb airman of thei
committee of tho : House to meet
with the Senate committee as te
the counting of the electoral votes-
the coiling. The odor of a coun
try school .in full blast seemed
compounded ot ink and unwash
ed juveniles. There "was no sys-
! tern or gradation r.f text books,
j save at the will of the teacher,;
and school-book publishers had
not learned the art of making
fortunes, lhrongh:an innumerable
series of. readers and writing
books. One duty of the master
was to make or mend the quill
pens for the whole school, a work
of no small proportions..
School was dismissed with an
upr-.ar..It was like the bursting
In making roo'ts for fowls Ivf
thorn bo level and on a line, i
they are arranged as to have son
of them high ar.d others low th
fowls v;i! vrowd together-oiHlli
higher perches, leaving AeSlowt,
ones unoccupied, which is not onb v. ,. "
a waste of space, but a cause ot
sore feet and other ailments, R3 tl.i
hoavier fowls cmuot easily got o:
or off, the perches when they ar. i
very high. The lower they are the
I better, provided the crops arc ven
tilated at the top and warm and
dry near the floor.
The specimens of human art
which escites our vii a ler and prain
are instances of tho resistless force
Shilca'g coagh end consumption care
is cold by n& on. a guarantee. It care-,
consumption. Bold by li. C. Reber and
Shiioh't vilaliser is what yoa need
for constipation.'-loss of appetite, dizzi
ness and ail sjcapteais of Dygpepsia
Price 10 and 75 cents per bottle.
Sold by B. C Rober and Co.
for Presidont and Vico Piesideut;
TT. r. ,T Mora huge bomb filled with boys.
investigation; chairman of toe co:n-in , ,. , , , ,
. ' , Thev scrambled over kesks and
mittse on, conference of the House' , , -.t. ..
' benches without order ,or aiscip-
u wwet pumuu.,. Half n hour after
and Landers being the other mem- mmw fl ,
nenot tins committee;, ana b ttJ fc after
member of the committee on bank-. schoo, he e fl frQm
ing and currency and aisoot tho' , .. , . . .
. J, i. , : ., s?ene of educational torlure.went
comm.ttee on.eiornr in the civil . . hnriVinunQR nf1 ra
service Mr. Payne was elected as. . whafc nufrimeat he couM
one ox cue nve me moors oi tne la
mous electoral commission by the
House of llopresematives, receiving
twenty-threo votes more than the
late Prp8dent Garfield, who. was
also elected to the bhuo commission.
Mr. Payne was tho author of and
introduced the following bills into
tno House of RepresenUti.vcs, A
bill to provide for and regulate tho
from the thin" six o'clock tea of
the period. t
The NowYoX'nerald, (Ind.,)
says : ''Tho- Republican partv has
been too long in power, and has
ceased to servo the people. Its al-
Slas-pleis nights; mtio miserable br
iliat ter.ibl-j couj;h. Shiloh's enrei
the reaedy for you. For eaie at Eeaers
Catarrh cured, kealth ar.d swert
breata secured ly buiian b yaiarrn
retaedy. Prico 50 cants, naaai injector
free. 'For le at B. C. .Reber ana Co
Tor laws back, side or akast uso Sfei
loh' Porong Plaster. -Prico 25 ceU,
f B. C. Beber end Co-
Croup, whooping coagh and Bronchi
tug immediately relieved by Shiloh's
Cure, sold by B. 0. Reboi and Co.
' 'Will yoa suffer with dyspepsia, and
IiTer complaint ? Rhiloh'a vitalizer Is
guaranteed to core yoa. Sold by B C.
Beber and Co-
That hacking cough can ho so quick
ly cured by Shiloh's enre. We guaraa-teeit-
Sold by B. C. Reber and Co-
Aro yoa made miserable by indiges
tion, constipation, dizziness. Toss of
appetite, yellow gkin ? Shiloh's Tita
frzer is a positive cure. Sold by B- C.
Reber and C.
The Rev. Gsorge H- Thayer, of Bour
bon. Ind., aays-"ioth my wife and-1.
owe our lives to Shiloh's consumption
care." For sale at Reber's drug-store-
Whywill yoa cough when Ski'oh's
cure will give immediate relief. Priee
10 cts 50 eti and I dollar to bo kad at
B. C- Uebers and Co.
Shiloh's catarrh reaedy, a psaitive
cure for catarrh, diptheria, aud eaaker
mouth at B. C- Rebers and Co.
a lastiajr and fra-
liance is with capitalists and mono
po'ists ; its friends arc no longer grant perfume. " Prion 25 and
tho peoplo, but a tew rich men who at B- - "cDer 8 ac v '
countingof votes for President and Uao fattened on the privileges it j'pcoand SonS
Vice i resident, and the decision ot nas graiuou ami nunger n:r more
qu.ctioiis arising thereon for tho
Search" others for their virtues,
and thvself for thv vices.
The man who loves to free 'his
mind is himsolt a slave to temper.
term commencing March 4, 1877; a I
bill to provide for tho gradual re
sumption of specie payment; a bill
to amend, the law relating to attor
ney fees in bounty lands and pen
sion cases (which provided more
clearly for the protection of soldiers
rights.) Of tho twenty-four ether is ten tunes worse than to suffer
billa , and petitions introduced by
Mr. Payne a number were for the
relief pf di.-abled soldiers of the
Into war, and all wero in the inter
est of tho people.
tali til tJ. C. Reber and Co.
For dyspepsia and liver complaint;
THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF THE
1. Thou shalt not fail to take
, 2. Tho'ii sbalt not read thy
neighbor's paper. i . ,.
.3. Thou shalt not leave town
with a two year's subscription due.
. 4. Thou shalt not grumble at tho
editor behind his back.
5. Thou shalt not say "We will
settle pay day," unless thou canst.
0. Thou shalt not bother the
7. Thou shalt not write articles
for tho paper without your signa
ture. S. Thou shalt not fail to read
the advertisements. ... ,
;9. Thou shalt not order more
than thou ennst pay for.
- (Guides Tor Teachers-
Do your pupils spit on the'floor?
'Do they throw ink on the floor?
Do they have clean hands ?
Do they speak to you respect
fully? ,. '
. Do they call each other rude
Do they say "I done it," "I
seen him ?''
Do they mark on the walls ?
Do they pass to and from the
recitation in a quick, prompt and
; Do they scramble out at recess
like flock or sheep ?'
Do they, keep their desks in
good order ?
:,Do they drop pieces of paper,-
on the floor and leae them there?
Do they use their hair for pen
wipers, or the wipers proper?
.Dy they clean their feet on the
scraper ? - -
Do tlrey swear on the play
ground ? ..
Do thej' make rude scrawls on
the blackboard ?
Do they "pocket" (steal) cray
ons and mark on the fences as
they go home ?
Do they behave decently lo
and from school ?
To do good . which is really
good, a man must act from the,
lovo of ood, and not with a view
to reward hereafter.
There are many men who seem
to be gtr.uggl.ing against adversity
and veS more, who, although
abounding in wealth, are miserable.
you have n printed suarantee ou every
bottle of Shiloh's Vitalizer- It never
failg to cars- tiold by B. C Reber and
A nhsil injector free with each bot
tie of Shiloh's catarrh remedy. Price
50 ceats at Reber's dreg store.
Hay 10th, 16331 year.
X suffer through those we love T"0"-:
The Gazette last week ptescnt
ed some good sense on the sub
ject of job work.
School teachers, expectant
bride grooms, high stepping fel
lows generally who never hesi
tate to dead beat a notice from
the paper are the most noted in
sending.to New York and Paris
for their printing.
The newspaper offices of this
town can furnish at as low a
price as any job office in the
Slate, any kind of the usual
class of job printing needed by.
Logan or Hocking citizens. The
Sentinel will duplicate any bill
our business men may have ob
tained from anybody, unless tho
the job was furnished on a debt
or given as a catch for custom.
The newspapers are Logan en
terprises. They help more or
less every man in business, en
courage and accommodate every
individual of our town. The pa--pers
are entitled to an even show
as against foreign job offices.
Our officials, our professional
men, our merchants and manu
factories get many favors from
the newspapers. The papers are
seeking opportunities to assist
our citizens. No votes, no cli
ents, no customers come from re
mole job offices.
Then, when we can do as good
work, can do it as cheap, why
not give it to us ?
He who is always in want of
something cannot be very rich.
'He is a poor wit who lives by
borrowing the words, decisions,
mien, inventions and actions of
others. ' - -
A good book and a good wom
an are excellent things for those
who know how to justly appre
ciate their value. There ar men,
however, who judge of both from
the beauty of the beauty of the
Common sense does not ask an
impossible chess-board, bnt takes
the one before it and plays the
One always has time enough if
he will apply it well.
- ,. m. m
To light the friendship is the
light of the phosphorus seen
plainest when all around is dark.
Experience joined -to common
sense, to mortals is a providence.
A friend cannot bo known in
Ill-fortune never crushed that
man whom good fortune deceived
Some one says that he who strives1 prospenty, and an enemy, cannot
alter a long nf peasant terra pr be hjd jn adversity.
life must seek to attain contimul
equanimity, and carefully to avoid
everything whfch too violently taxes
his feelings. Nothing more quickly
consumes tho .vigor of life than the
emotions of the mind, rc know
that anxiety, and. cure can destroy
the healthiest body; wc know that
fright and fear, ye3 excess otjoy
Thou wilt be great only in pro
portion as. thou art gentle and
courageous to subdue passions.
The Chicago Tribune counts up
They who aro 123,000 human lives lost by earth
naturally cool and of a quiet turn quakes, shipwrecks, tornadoes, fires
ol mind, who aro not wont to be ex- mine disasters, and other accidents
cited either, by great sorrow or, in 1883.
great joy h?.ve the best chance oft y ' ts'?? 7 k
f! . J - , , . A, . Ihe Postoffice Department has
living long and happy after their- ,.,, .i t...4
- I100T1 mnivinn- nm:ui. nun iii'iia lulii.
Ui. .vv,.-..., ....-.-. , .--
manner. Preserve, therefore, un-J
10. Thou shalt not go out of ; derail circumstauces, a composure' .
the year 1900 will see a postal ser-
town to trado when
better at home.
thou easst do
;o W ,..! nF nn Mft tntlts. with
of mind, which no happiness, no; J , ,
. , ' V t i an annual cost of about twenty-five
misfortune, can too much disturb.-
.,':..-,.. :i.i. ,..J millions of dollars.
IjOVO nOlMUg lUO viuieil.lj, niiusj
The fact that a Washington
City grand jnry has indicted three
pension swindlers may be set down
as a hopeful sign. Ponsion agents
mnnfiv and diamond Tin. hat. . have for years, beon doing a tliie-
'lnllifis and shoes. The nolico!vinslbusiness, in swindling the gov-. self loved is lo be cheerful ; joy I Virginia, and Richard V.". Town-
w-v-- - j. , vm . .-
One of tho most effectual ways
In the Drescnt Congress there is
one oenaior anu turee memoes
who once served as pages in Con
grcs3 Senator Gorman, of Mary
land ntid C'nnorressmen Woodward.
of pleasing and of making one:sjot- Wisconsin, George P. TYKc.of
recovered the shoes.
eminent and the soldier.
i softens far more than tears
abend, of Illinois
Nearer To Nature.
Nature has inado her laws with
us, which we must obey or suffer
for the penalty. Thi3 penalty is of
ten lung or throat trouble, which
leads on to consumption. Every
man bel eves consumption incura
ble. Pcop'e have been educated to
this belief which is proven incorrect
bvDr. Biirclow's Positive Cure,
which is nature's great helpmate,
and it cures consumption and all
throat and lung diseases speedily
and rcr.nnr.sntly. Trial bottle free
of Reber ifc Co.
AN ANSWER WANTED.
Can any one brine us a case of"
Kidney or Liver Complaint that
Eclectiic Bitters will not cure?'
We say they can not, as thousands
of cases already permanently cured "
and who arc daily recommending
Kclcctric Bitters. will prove.
Bright's disease. Diabetes. Weak
Back, or nnj urinary Disease qnick
ly cured. They purify the blood,
regulate the bowels and act diractly
oii the dise-iscd parts, livery bot-4
tie guaranteed. For sale r,t 5Q ceots
!yF. Ilarrinetois. Jinroh 1, i"1-
s:: 1 v.