Newspaper Page Text
Editor and Proprietor.
OTTIOIJ . . Corner of Main and
Logap 8ts.,0oposite Court House.
. , jJUQMElt C. JONES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
... MAIM STREkT.
f 4. 111. ..';.(,'
i1jr: (ot door wwt ofDtn Will A Bro.
. XUlVIN N. BAKN1IILL,
AJJflRNEY' AT LAW
? Rotary public,
. Ottlce McArthur. Otilo,
.Willeilaad promptly to til business entrnited
tM'MMW- n uotll
v..t y : t
ADR' EY AT Uff ,
J'i i(MtiKC0TIi:O ATTOBNETi)
Wiflreelloe I t vIiiIob and adjoining cons',
ties. Bisii.ee tmtcd to liu. esre inompl
It attention to. Office in Court Houae.
jattto7ttly ' " i I '
I OPPOSITK R. R. DEPOT.
C, f. CASTJVIUGUT, Proprietor.
Ltoery Stable Attached.
meals bcadt . 'OR all trains.
The House hu
lust been refurniahed
throughout. Koomi dean and eomfortatile,
the taMsj supplied with the lt ihe market
arsiMe, ana no pains apsrea to ccomo.mio
guests... niertliwt l
Xaia Strtot, Opposite Court House
JAMES WORKMAN, Proprietor
IHAVB tekea possesion of the shots hotel,
reaesated and parll? refurniahed it, and
wih Defied to serve ihe old iMi"t-nierp of ihe
house, and especially my old Irin.daof Ihe
HeokiBe; Valley ho may he triaiting Ihi.
Kin I The table will l lurniehrd wiih the
stthe market atlorda, and i-arr taken to
tnali RiMMta onmlorUltlo Good lahll'.it at
Untied to the house) Chsrgn reasonable '
Liquor and Commission Merchants
'! I i'0. 20 WATER STRKKT,
CIHLLICOTllE. - - OHIO.
A I In Barrela. Half Barrels and Uotllea.
DatH Smart. Hamiiel W. Kilvert, Jr.
.' ' . Established 18.12
feMAUT & KILVEItT,
1 successors to imvii smarti
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Prompt Attention riven to the
TrmiHler of PIG IKON and
other Property from and to
Railroad and Canal.
Watty StrtetJ)ttKeen Taint and Walnut
IQHN 1M GCEHNER,
Italian and Vermont Marble
'. ALI KINDS OF
' 'Jieattj .prompt)' executed,
llulberrj Stj.bsVn Second AWatei
1 ahpennsead ajl nj ewa work In person.
1 execute aMlllieJIiner desiina, use the heel
material.'ahdtcanria h nn.fe.Holcl. Pereons
wishin any work in mj line are inmled to
examine workstoKk and nncesi a'forenak
np of stnne. ana monument, bought at in)
Br buying at this ahop you will ea-efrom 18
on preet. paid to a hts. ' ' . jt4apr73
$10 ONLY rOBASET Ox; TEETH.
Teeti XtffWteA VW.ithout ,Pain
ja "itdbythifuBeor 4 t "
L AUGHIlVCr . Cr(AS.
CanalwV.arWa4fi.y offloe. .
tW. &flt&, Jackson, Ohio.
rosLUBEas WaoissAH ano Riraii
BooVsellerall Statloneri. 1 Printers,
:in. , , Llutkre, .
-I t- Dealers la , " '
LAH.fl.M-pwAL, .Throlooioru School,
ana AtuoKLAHwuvi pw,
9jatJernJL njrnilieJ gratuitously oo
plloaSMa aej a wevw eeo. oy mmt, --.r.
ji p-Mwt'teiV BoUlshed rlfte.
j.-Ui-'t'--r .-. .
VOL. 24 -NO. 49.
iff f if4 if If
. MC ARfHtIB, OHIO FEBRUARY 1 ml.
WttQLE NO. 1,245
Paint and Second 8treet.
WOVI.D reaparlmMf infite h. attention
ol buyer to hia .lock of
Offered at wholeaale price, at low M aoy
ia aoy ether market. .
Bare on Sale lull lioea of
Brono It, nieaclied Muallns,
Cailcoei.Cbeckt , fits Ipea,
Clngbama, Cantoa Flan
WOOLEN GOODS 01 ALL KINDS.
White and Gray Blankets
HI. fpilltle fnr luiainna are uneaualled.
..Htiliny hi an lo oiler iiiilucenienta t Ihe
trade mual lo any olher houae
. J. ROUZER,
Of latent, most fashionable and elegkot style..
Second St., Near Mulberry,
I make it a point lo no all my work of the
heat material, and aland aei'oud in none In
quality i.f Bniah or durliiliO. I employ n
inferior workmen, there are no iienine
l4iya alHiut m e tiihliMiii ent. and I ran n.i
tail to please any perenn ano wa'tita the lieat
liirnniil niaile in Ihe ciuinry. I refee mill
pride to n V euatomera thrniiannut eouii.en.
i lino as lo Ihe oharaeier of aoik cnmihK
imni my fa' lurr, and miaraiues all my vua
tomers perleut aaiialiuli-in.
All kinds of Turnouts finished and
xeady for sale, or made to Ordor.
Call and examine my Stock
Repalilna;, Repainting:, Etc.
Will receive pinmpt attention.
I hare constantly a stock of
SB - OKTD XIAKTID
Carriages, Buggica and Expresses.
In with ma for sale, repaired and almost as
gnod aa new, some of litem
VERY CHEAP INDEED.
FAa-L AND WINTER
At his ne pliice of bualuessi
COSY'S BLOCK. OPPOSITE UJSION
Fall and Winter Clothing
iEB hraimhl to this market, embrw-inii
linll the latest and limat faahiniiable atylea.
.-ti in sccoplMiice Willi the lateet ts-hion..
hen yo want a uol.hy mt dog't fell to call
on r rauK. tie ale lute sou - :
Makes Garmknts to Ordei
and has I lull line of .
I! ATS AN DI A PS, &I
'Ml HMhlnt marked down to the I.W.
f.HT liOVHU. OiTwrneaeillantlwiil
FRANK H ELI-MAN
OARRIAGfi ' FACTORY.
North-Mt corner of Nnio and Jackpot utreetf
MeAKTUVK.OUlU ' '.'
UEa W. JiUMOiN, i'roprletoi
Carriage, .. jtuyuit. lsq.rtet, tU
ALSO, W.SOSS AMU 1U tikus or waeoa 0Sk
done to order on short notice., ..
Painting. and ;, Trimming
ot sll kind executed id the nealeai and most
Kbf aI ol all kinds ia my line will be
promptly and neetl. Ooue.
atjaw Work done at thie tss sbli.hmcnl is war.
ut. u to l sutMitantial, put up eolia auu xe
cu'ediu ihe mo.l work., aulik. manner, uot
o oe excelled in any re. poet b any olher ea
Wishiney tin Hie country,., ,
Formerly ol Ualuden.
ANN0VNCK8to his friends in Vinton and
a.ljo,niaseoantiee that be has bjiuttbt the
Hotel Formerly Kept bnaa fcmita
Three doors west cf hsooi oa
Hsbas refilled it tbrooaboat, and i. prepared.;
tea is loroofDoot, ana prepares
i tba kas.b.( pubite at reVu
bjaaal .V - - ,Jej -
. QJ w
O H SaM
C3 U 1 03 O
M WhH (A
icq ob p,
I A. TOLLET,
8 IflAIDU LINE, i.y.
Foreign and American
"Watch Makers' .
Old Watch Case, and eldOoid i.d MWrr
S Fe CRAMER,
MANUFXUrURER AND DEALER IN
liiidlfM, II a II era,,
WlilpN, kpura, Trare
Chains. Hames, and all
Other Articles of Saddle) y.
My friends and the pitnlio xenerally ar invit
ed to call and e zatinue my slock and pit
res I make fund honest work, use Ihe
let stock, and stll si the very lowest prices.
l KP AIRI NG
and manuihcturini; done to order, and ali
Work Warranted as Represented.
C. J. BLLLINGHURST,
and dealer in all kinds at .
... -i : ' '
earefnlu d- ne, and the smalleet oiotures
eaiarg. d to any .tie, and
Finished in Oil,
o an other style tht maj be desired, at the
Laraje aad Inely aalsbed Pbotetraphe
ewa be aisule Tieaa eld aad faded, r
Picture of all kinda framed i to
aad all work warranted lo gisw satishebon.
may I87.V .
The Best and Cheapest
u ova or1 i
JOHtt'j; HOLL AlTTJ'S
Circulars Sent Free.
GOLD PENS KEPABED,
AiiqqAoxoaT how ii WKbT ititst.
-r T T Tk.-r K.T a m-r
, Q I NO 1 NN -A.TI.
J Tltmtj UT
ni " " fii m r -n
UNITED STATES PRESIDENTS.
Great Washington wu numier one,'
Then Senator Adams next came on,
Jefferson made the number three 1
Then Madison, the fourth wu he,
Monroe, the fifth to him cuccoedt;
And, ejxth the Junior 'Arittmi lends,
Then se.yenth, Andrew Jnrkson came,
Ahd eljtbtU we count Van Eureu's
Then Harrison made number nine.
And tenth John Tyler tilled the llhti,
Polk u the fleveuth as we know, i
The tweltth was Taylor In the row,
Fillmore, the thirteenth, took bis
And Pierce was foureenth In the race,
Buobanait. the fifteenth U seen .
Then Lincoln, as sixteenth, came iu,
Johnann. the eventeenth got ill, .
And Grant, th eighteenth, filled the
Now let as stop Until we lee,
Who our next president will be.
A ROMANCE OF CRIME.
THE LEADERS OF THE IOWA TRAIN
More than twettj yean agrJ,
V. P. Uoolii'ge, a young phyel
oia of excellent' standing
in the city of Augusta,
Maine, murdered Edward Math
ews, a rich cattle-drover,
bv enticing him alore into his
office to take a drink of brandy,
winch he had mired with prus.
sic acid, and then, to -make
sure work of the man. be beat
him on the head with a ha'cb
et until life was extinct The
body was discovered, and Oool
idge wai arrfstedou suspicion,
and, after a long and exciting
trial, he was convicted and sen-it-n
ed to a year's solitary con
finement and then to be hong.
During hia cbntfnement his
lister, a young and beautiful
tfirl. was permitted tfJ visit
him but his health gradually
gave way. and before the year
"xpired his death was sn
nounred; he was buried, and
for the time forgotten. The
wnrden of the prison resigned
hi position, married Ihe ynong
ladv above" referred to, and
moved ta parts unknown. Not
long after thtf; Excitement
opened in California, a eentle
mn who was conversant with
the CA86, nt who had follow
. . 17
ed others to the gold regions.
sent baek his depositing that
he hd een arid conversed
with V. P Owolldge. Tins caus
ed considerable excitement,
and the body f apposed to ' be
his wa eihumed, SHd his fath
er testified that it was not his
son. Officers were at once put
upon his track by Mathewo'
friends, but were unsuccessful,
and until a few days since
n 'h'ng has ever been heard
ot the murderer. Recently a
party, traveling through Mis
souri, met ft gentleman who
knew the early history of the
matter, and who Stated he had
met Coolidge frequently with
n the last two years, traveling
under an assumed: name; he
recognized . him at sihi, and
chnrg'dVihim with being the
man; that' he At first denied ir.
but finally Aoknowledged bis
dentiiy. and 'informed 'him ol
all the important facts connect
ed with the escape, aa follows'
Ue ttte very spur.ngly, feigned
icknesSj, and finally a body
wa procured trom Portland
and interred as his remains,
and hejwas turBrBbdwwith
money and started for New
Orleans, where '-. be - gf ft aiited
but a bliort time and lefvi and
eling almost constantly, never
stopping long in, any, pjie. place
and the' gentleman, referred to
as having mqt him inthe northJ
eru part of this Btate, gave ,11
as hifpoBitiva belief that, from
the descrfptlon of the leader
ot the Iowa1 train' fobVer it
was do ether than 'the escaped
m u rd'e'ref, V. P Coolidge;-
Tflhw net sin of one-founb
or England's land by a 'score
or o ot families has a likeness
. i . -
in California, where tnefe, are
eleven ; hundred -1 owner i bl fiU
teen million (acres-over thiir'
tetn thousand acres each. This
land is n w nse4 onry for graz
ing.and is rated at a coropara
lively low 'valtfaion; but;:'its
appreciation is . liable to make
a few thousand ! Aston ' out
UieM withio a few,yv
Getting Rid of the Spirits.
spiritualism first made
its appearanco In the village
of ,old Deacon Isaacs, a
wealthy man, who had stood
by the church for nearly three
score, years, was exceedingly
bitter against all believers In
the -devil's work," as he called
it, and denounced spiritualism
in no very gentle language
Imagine the Deacon's ' anger,
then, when six months after
ward he found it had worked
its way into his bVn family,
and not only were his wife and
daughters believer, but one of
them was a medium, and pos
sessed lull power to, converse
with the SDirits of those who
had departed to that "bourne
from which no traveler returns.
Deacon Isaacs was mad-
dreadfully mad but he bad
wit enough not to show it, and
he bore the taunts of the un
godly with a meek spirit. He
knew it would be useless to de
clare open war, for Mrs. Isaacs
alone had always proved hi ore
than a match for him, and he
was sure to be defeated. Be
must "circument the critter,"
as he expressed it, and to that
end he sat himselt to work.
tie was a roan ot sound judg
ment, and his worldly experi
ence ot titty years was not
thrown away. From the day
it first came to his knowledgn
that his wife and daughters
were spiritualists, he never
spoke a word against nor did
he ever allude td it, except in
general terms in. bis morning
prayers; but any one could see
hat it troubled him, lor be was
absent minded, his eyes wan
dered restlessly, and his coun
tenance looked care Worn.
The Deacon witnessed one
I IS 'I
or two ''sittings" at his house
and was satisfied that it he
possoRsed a little more knowl-
ed he could get rid df the ail
noyance. So one morning he
atarted tor the city, determin.
ed to thoroughly investigate
the subject before he returned.
Alter visiting one or two of
ihe most popular mediums, and
paying hia money, he returned
home satisfied that he could
''see through it."
There was a "sitting" at the
Deacon's house on the night he
returned, and his daughter Ma
ry the medium Invited the
Deacon to take a seat at the
table, 'which;' to her gratifica
tion was accepted The spirits
were in good tutie, and so ex
ceedingly communicative that
the Deacon wis induced to ask
a lew questions, which were
readily answered, and wife and
daughters were in extacies at
the thought, that father would
vet be i believe, and urged
the Deal'fJn-on in his Inquirers.
ulJaarny, wife aiwjlys been
true to her marriage .tows!"
4ked th Dertcon.
To tHs question thee were
no raps in. return, while Mrs.
Isaacs sat. transfixed 'with holy
horror tUt such i an thought
ahntild enter her : husband1
P uDa.. IM ..In t,.e. a'.
I J I . TV (i 1 1 1 1 1 r H I " II. 1 V ymaa-
ed sincis she) Was mntrner '
1 Answer bv elnrle raps. Then
came slowlv and solemnly, one.
f.wo, three, four,, and so on, rjri
jtll they reached twenty. .,
MHow many whil claim io bfe'
are' htft niy children?n , .,,
; 'Again the spirits rapped
0ne,ltwAf i i '' '. : "'
r 1 Mra.31 Isaacs' looked" " d'umb
' , 'Which are therr aked the
Deacon, who-now' -seemed so
intent on- hi untjct that he
paid hV attehflbn to hfa, eonV-
"Mary1 arah, ripped 'the
ftpirita the names .' of the two
danght'eirs.'the 'older bf Whom
was under twenty;
" Mrs., Isaacs could stand
too longer ... fc , ,
hh a lie! .1 didnftf Ita lie."
thtr.'ib:Us'rlaiOf " front ti?e
table, "they are your children
Deacon Isaacs, and God knows
fcBut the. spirits affirm differ
ently," said the rJoacon ia a
"Then they lie!" said the
"Bat if you believe them in
everything else, why not in
"But I don't believe IrJ them
at all; its all foolery."
Nor If shouted Mary.
uNor li" added Sarah;
"Then," said the Deacon,
while a smile lllumidated iiis
countenance, we will bid them
good bye, and .Have those
things which God has wisely
hidden from us to be revealed
in His time." (
The Deacon's Evening devo
UonS were characterized with
more earnestness than usual,
and the family. retired fully
satisfied that the' spirits and
mediums did not always reveal
Mrs. Isaacs was so glad that
none of the neighbors were
present; but somehow the sto
ry got wind, and so tearful
were the spirit dames of N
that IhSy might be caught in
the same trap which the Dea
ooti had set, that spiritualism
was driven entirely from the
An Instructive Exeperiment.
The principles iu the circu
lalion of the waters of the sea
were beautilully shown before
Iho Royal geographical society,
recently, by a eimple expert
meet. A trough with plate
glass sides, about six teet lonp
and a foot deep, but riot more
than an inch wide, was filled
with water. At one end a
piece1 was wedged in between
the sides to represent the polar
cold, while the tropic heat wai
represented at the other end b
a bar of metal laid across the
Burtace of the water, the pro
jecting end of which was Seat
ed by a spirit lamp. Red col
onng matter was then put in at
the warm end, and the blue at
the cold end, so' that the cur
rents could could be traced.
The blue water, chilled by
contact with the ice, immedi
ately fell down to the bottom
crept slowly along, and grad
ually rose toward the surface ol
the equatorial etJ, aftef which
it gradually returned along i lie
surface to the starting point.
The red water crept first along
the surface td the polar' end,
then fell to the bottom just as
the blue had done, tlnd formed
another stratufai, creeping back
again along a bottom arid com
ing to the sutfat'e. E-tch color
made a distinct circulation dur
ing the half hour in which the
audience viewed Jhe experi
PeboIMMon cuffe is, much
preferred lb' the burned bean
variety in ueorgia. A gentle
man ot that. State has taken
out a ps tent tor making it, and
describes his process as follows:
"My modi of separation con
sists ia steaming the jrdit for
half aa hour its a b.oiler, and at-'
let crashing them I throw1 them
into a tank of water, and the
seeds are easily washed out, as
their own specific gravity car
ries theft1 ; td 'the bttdm; and
the pulp can-be floated off. The
seed should then b Spread out
in the ' sun 1 tojlry for three or
tour weeks, and tbeh parched
and ground similar to' any oth
er coffee care being takn to
have them parched sufficiently
to grind easily. The seed by
this prpcess can .be obtained
where the fruit is plenty at
cost of two cents per pound,
and it propeily prepared are
equal in; all tespecta' 'to' good
Tax name 6i the leader ol
the temperance party in Iowa
is Tod hunter:; Wonder; how
A 1) VE BTIULN O TEltMS.
One, square,... J.. m
Eachaddltlona. OMitlon ... . , A.l
Oartli, per je ..,.,. 10 )4
Loei nonet- per Ilpe,,..,... ltj
Tearlr adrs,rtlaeminta at. DA fwf
column, and at proportionate .rste pel
itsMpsce, rayaoiw m aavanceiM .,
JT The Record beipsr.the official
paper of the town; and. having U t
largest clrenlation of aujrp-jerin tKe
sount offers superloi InJuccmeLts
9 ," s-
Our English Importations.
The statement of AmArics'n1
i . V
foreign trade, which1 we pnb-'
lishedafew days ago, showed1
that about one-third of pur im
ports came from Ureal Britain:
Our English trade return, giv-'
ing the exports of that conntry
to the United States, exclains
what kind of goods make np!
this large' aggregate, and at the
same time brings down the to
tal to a date five months later
than our own reports. For the
eleven months of the current
year ending November 30th;
Great Britain sent us among
in . ... . j . i . .
older articles, 104 millions of
yards ot cotton goods; 97 mil"'
lions of yards of linens; 83 mil-'
lions of yards of worsted good?;
five millions ol yards of carpets."
4 millions of yards of woolen"
cloth; doOOO tonsbf pig iron;
22000 tons of bir and rod iron;
178000 tons of railroad iron,
18,000 tons of hoop and boiler
iron; 2635 tons of lead; nearly
one million pounds of wooland '
silk goods to the value of near
ly 5300 OOd. Coinpared with",
he corresponding period of'
1872, every one of these items'
shows a decreased importation;
the largest decrease being in
the importation ot iron, which! '
aggregated for 1873, 317,73d'
tons, whilst, in 1872 it was 719,-'1
While the boys were eating;
the Captain espied an. enor
mous alligator. There was si".
rnsh to the pilot-house. The
Colonel was ahead with his,,
Chicago shotgun. He Ini-
nlored the Caotfiih td stop the
boat while he peppered the old '
rellow with No. 6 shot. The ,
alligator shed the Bhot as a'duck
heds water. . He did not even "
wink. Another monster was;
iehted. . The three rjnnmei ,
prinkled hii side with ballets; A
and he rswled from the banK i
m'o h wa'er. As he waia ;
hiswavalon?the bottom of the n
river he sent to the surface a'
mw of bubbles as large as soup
shot b-fnre night. One wart .'
skinned and its oil ured for
s-reasing the machinery of the
brja't. At my request the cook
cut some nice steaks from'lts.
ijodv. and they were iSrved for
dinner, The meat was white sa1
chicken. The Chicago Colonel '
ate some under the supposition
that it was black bass, tie'
took bnt one mouthful, and.
said there was L, something ;
wrong aiou't that; fish. The
steak .lasted like hallibut, hot,
though the alligator was yourg
it w very toneh ' Nev. or
Sun fl'otid'd Lelteri . ' .
Train Thrown From Bridge'
By a Broken Rail.
CillfJAtrO, Feb. 5 Adispatcri' 1
from iVoodsock,' Illinois,' sa'yV -
tiiere were In all fifteen'penomy I!l
injured by the accident oi the" J
Chicago and ' Northwestern1. !i
road this rdorning;. three of ' '
thembadly. The accident waJi -1
caused by a broken rail ofl 'tbrf :' f
bridge at Kishwaukee, afew;'"-
miles' north ot Cliicago.1 All '
the cars Were thrown1 fronx the""'
track, and i smashed : ta pieces;
Passengers escaped by..crawl'
ing ihrough thtf wihdowsstnd-''i
and the wounded were resctnd!
by the efforts of the 'unhaf)ir?
paserebgers. j Three ' passenger i i ,
Coaches, one sleeper and a.bagr I
gagti- ear were ' burned.' All
the baggage was lost. ' .The:ex-""
press car and acabq'ose 'caf,-att Jt
ihe end of t!he trait, only ef-' t
caped destruction, u p. i j-ui-t
, At Peoria, Illinois, S.'tflrtfay1 1 A
ifterrroona botle' in! !Jonn '"!
shield's boiler works, 'vWhic -1
Ollieiua nas icoiiuf,, a,jMuuy
Mowing him a distance of .ne
nnnuireu auu mv; hoi nj"
i pile 1 1 lumber, oVtishiog nimif "
'mali ' t-i
miO ma fjui w'dissaiwiw 1
o? beet at 5 cents a pound. .