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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, March 26, 1874, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1874-03-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE .VINTpN I REQORD.
, lidltornud Proprietor.
OiriOE Tf . . Oora of Main and
bcjwi.SH., yopouw Uourt Home.
$3fA TEAR, IN ADVANCE.
llOMEIC C. JONES.
ArORNEY AT LAW,
: I t: .
MAIN 8TREfe.T.
McAimiu.onio.
Oryto:-Ortd.o weal fOB WilltBroa.
4-
. EDW1N N. BAUN111LL.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
f i -x "
. i . 1 . ' -
-ano
ROTARY PUBLIC,
, ij L Office McArthur, Ohio.
Will attend promptly to nil butineea enimtei
hi earn. uorll
a;$. claypoole.
ATTORNEY AT I, AW,
Kit. ..ii;..-. ...
POfeXUTII-'Q ATTORNEY,)
McARTyUR, O. ; -
Will nrirtlcs I ''ininn-aauadialniofi-oun.
ti.t. i BuM.antruted to luecare iiunipt
j attended to. Office lu Uourt Hou.
. JDlWrlly- - -
AMERICAN HOUSE..
P Ti-, n i xi t r n i.vinAiii "
.flis j:-o:iiio.
'ARTYf
Proprietor.
i
,t I Livery tablet Attached. ...
i i
MlltS 'KKADY TO " ALL TRAIN'S
. i . ...
' Thai Mnua toaal' uet been refuniMied
throughout. ionnia j'lenn and rnmfortalile.
the la'il. .npplied aith the l-ei-t lif niaraat
slfnVil, and on painl pared In ai-cdmnilat
fcatu. - niartMIMii ly
.nULBEET HOUSE,
' JCain Street. Opposite Court House
Lie Arthur, Ohio, -
M,E3 W0HX3CAST, Pro-rietor
IIMVB taken pn..ea.nn of the aHn hotel,
renovnted anl partly ri-liinii-lied it. ami
wil be ,lnO to aerva ihei.ld nl"in. te ni ihe
hoil.o, Mild eeneiially injr oil Ini'i ileal ihe
Hooking Valley aim ii.hj I 'iln. iliie'
point lhlHlila mil i,e itirniehrd villi Hie
bent the uwKet allnrd. and rare -talnai to
innk. gula omlnrtahl . liiiml elnl.fi',. at.
ta.'had to th liou.i-; Cb r" raaaunalil
llmar m.1 --r
. . g i
WILLIAM POLAND,
VVUOLESALE GKOCUlt,
Liquor and Oommiaaion Merchants
NO20 WATKK STKKICT,
CHILUCOTIIE. OHIO.
Ala in B.rreli. Ualf barrele and Botllea
Dani Smart. Hamuel W. Kilwt, Jr.
' , EMahllehed l2
MAUT & KILVERT.
BUOCEaSOIWTO PV1I' 8MAKT 1
Wholesale Grocers
&ND O0MMI3SI0N MEECHANTfc
Prompt Attentltm jriven to tliV
Translt-r of IMO IKON iu l
other Property from and to
Kuilroud and Cunul.
Water Street.bettcceri Paint and Waluv
CHILLICOTHE, OHIO.
mar II IM'.a I)
JOHN M. GCEHNE,
.1 (.
DEALERIN
Italian and Vermont Marble
AMI
ran Gi!AiuTnioiiETs
AI.L KINDS OK
GRAVE-YARD .WORK
Neatly and proniptlt n uied.
Mulberrj Bt.,betn Eecoid &Vtf
Cnlllicotlie. Oilfo.
1 anpervtend all my own work In pron
I eieonle all llie flm r ilnn". the te-t
fciifrial, and ea mt lr nn.leii.olii. P. r-nii.
wubmi an work p mt line or- liidlfd in
a .mine work, t.wkanil pnr-e, llore mak
lot aonlraflia,
1 pareonally miMii Intend the eareflil netting
na of alon a and nioniimet bought at mi
aetaMi.nment.
Hv taiTinic at thia ahnp jnn will aaTefrnm 1A
t per caul, paid to an nla. 3t4i73
DlilN'r I THY.
$10 05 LY POB A SET Or TEETH.
Teeth Extracted Without Pain
and with
PERFECT SAFETY
bjf Ibe a of
LUGIIING gas.
Caa alwy be f iund at m offlea.
Pr. H. T. BOuUKad, Jaokaon.Obio.
IJaaM7 .. . -
"EOBERT CLARK & CO.,
Fsibuiui WaoLauii ia BirtiL
Booksellers, Stationers. Prlutefs,
liluUers,
.BLANK BOOI MAN 'FACitBERS
eaicrt ia
Lah, HiDioai., Tbbi-looicru School,
and iiisckLAMous Uuoxs, r
65 Wttt 'Fourth Strut, Cincinnati.
Watalojiuaa furni.haJ graluiiouljf oa
pplioaUoQ aad any buoa aentbf niait, pOaU
a pat4 raeaapt 0HuUtibtd (XMt.
mm
VOL. 2o- NO. 2.
! '
MO ARTHUR, OHIO, MARCH 26, 1874.
WHOLE NO. 1,250
IPpy (Goods
" AT
WHOLESALE.
Paint and Second Street.
cniLLJcoTim, o.,
WJOTJLn reepeeltuiU iorKe lb ttentlo
7Lr repertlu'l iqrit
buyer to bia alock of
y y oi
DRY GOODS,
Offered at whnleanle pricet aa low at any
In aoj other ruark.i. : '
Bare on Pale lull lloea ot
Oroirn it Bleached Musllna,
.ailco?a. heck, M.lpea,
Ginghams, Canton Flau
' nclauud JeaoH. ,
O0LEU GOODS OF ALL ZIKDS.
White and Gray Blankets
HOSIERY and NOTIONS.
f I 1
HI. tacillll. f. r l.uino are Unequalled
e. chill a hlHi lo Mi r lli'llirnntlle In the
.IraileetjUul u an) i.ihi r In u-e lH-r.
J. ROUZER,
MiiniifrM-ti r?r nf - -
BtlGQUS, ' CAERIAGES-
. . .
AND
rXPRESS WAGONS
ilHtXeHl. tnott hluonall and elegjil ntylee.
; .Second 5t N'ear Mulberry,
cniiijcof pi:, p.
i I make it a point in do lill my work of the
leid iimli'rHl, and eli.nd' et-niid lo notii in
liialny id BiiHh nr dur..lrilil . I employ n
mleri'ir woiknien. itief are no api ienin'e
Inivh aliolit tu) tnbhihi.eMt ami I i'hii iikI
mil to any pcrnon who aante (he l-i
lumoiit mado in ihe i....nnry I rvn-' "h till
i.ride 10 it -utiiiw re ilirmif hnui 'uuii.cr.
iiMo aa to Ihi uliarai'ier of Hoik rnuiina
pun my fa.'tnrv, ami uuarauiea all my vu
luinora perleot aiil.i lnii.
All kinds of Turnduts finished and
ready for sale, or made to Order.
Call and examine my Stock
Rfpuii In;, He painting etc.
Will rec.iye pinnipl attvullo t
1 hayecouwtanily a atork of
SB . 02Tr
Carriages, Buggies and Expresses,
lt with me Inr ubIh, ri paired ai d alinoet
gnud an n. w , minr of l brill
VERY CHEAP INDEED.
m,ui i:j i .
DIPLOMA.
ikBrPiT TUB
American institute,
TO J. W. McKEE,
rm
Eu.broideiing and Ilutirg Machines
'l: la iniiHniiii.e end will n ert the- wunia o(
eveiy iiihiiiiii m tin- l.unl.'
EkUlblt.ou of 1872.
Jo m E. (vil. Kir !-.'; F A. PmnaH,
baimirl I. Tiliini'ii. Cnrr rpi iidiug
'y.
Nhw Vork. Ndieni'arwi, If7-i
Thia ainilde ai.d lug nini mm huie la a
iim liil Hie H tml .;,.irnme. e.id i- i-l l.e-
llliiiM pi-pll Hi i'Ii 'in-Ill B, In the l Ihi i o
fi' ii-ivc ninlle woik. He a.rk Leiliu mlnh
Ini-re ifiii ti e riqniiina iimh I. ee nini.
Hlnlliit. ne-lrllhii.it iiee .e a In
dS lllilrl lr 'iiliilele ailliolll it 4 m chin
aith ill. htrnleit n it I i eini lull Inniini .i !
.rni i n lei ell 1 1. ft or Dm- In d III edte' l-ili
Imi (2 75
Ailurrxe, The .HrKee niann'actni Inp Co.,
Hi 11 . fy i.l tt..; ,', - ra.
AHENTS 'VANTI.D
MfA liTI ITTI
CARRIAGE FACTORY.
.Nurib-caalrurnn uf Mi in and kenn Utroelr
MaA HI lit It. oil 10
t
OW. W. 11iLMlA, liojiiktot
Uauuiaxtiiiaa
Carriage u-- .ttuu, eft
oa to urUer ua alrurl untie.
fainting and Trimming
..lull kiua. ri., u.r.i if llle uu.i ...
Uc ..ii.i. o. all kluil. iuni) Hue a ill U
pro .pti) nu.i ncnii, Uuiia.
rtuta Uuuv al line nUli-iilliinl l. wnr
.. ... i. ..i..iu..i...i ..... .... ....... ...... ....
uu ram ihr inu.i aura., iiliiu n.auiiei, nut
o oa eJlnrlei'U itt auy reH0t b uy oilier
labiialiiucutiu iliecuLuuy.
JOhtM BIELCEL,
Futluclly ul liaUiiieu.i
A").Vir;Nt:h8tohi fnenda id Vlnlnn and
a'.ijo niDai'ounliea that he baa Imujihl the
Hjtol formerly Kept bj Onas. tmhh
Tbreo doora wast a Madi.on, on
FRONT ST.
POiriSMOUTH, 0.
Ilfha. refitted it thrnnahonl. and la prepared
to enlertaiu Hi tiatrhna publie at rtan..nij
rat lent
Cat., kinaiiii.
11. 1-. Bnn-ai
BODM ITS
LEAF. KBACCO WAEIHOUSE
ErtaMlnbad Wt 67,69, If and aael Fn nt.t
font of aapeneinn UnUiie, t'INClN.NAl I, O.
t'BAa. H . A o . Proi.rtefore. Itailt euo
Flinn and pntale .alee of li-af lihaeeu, ltuei
neeaem'iry rnmnnBMoo, i.iovrai aaaocw
mn.'e on rtineignnianta.
$72.00 EACH WEEK. .
Agent wauled er her Hi.ainvaa atrlet
ly legiliDiat. l-arneubnira. 4iire J
WVlfl, Dinemat
m mm
I
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,
11 'W
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o
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u a-, aw .
OlOOQ.
o ? boa
cq 8
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as
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67 P.,
M t:
. j w -j v
, O O -j. ' ' a t
HM oh p
1 1. T0LI.BY,
JMFOKIIxtw"
ANIi fKAI.ER IN ' .
Foreign' and American
WiATGHES;
JEWELRY
" '
Watch Matpfials,
"V7atch IVraliers'
Tools, Etc."
Old Wfclch Cam ami old Gold ai.d 8llrrr
bwugbt
ni)En8SOLiciTED. '
2liirl7:i
S F- CRAEVIER,
HAM DJiNrO:-,
MAMF KCl'UHEU AND PEALEB IN
llai noan, Knildlen,
itrldlt'M, II nil era,
UlilpN, purN, 'i rore
Chains Humes, and all
Other Ar iclesof Saddle-y.
My Irn-nil" and tie pitniH- enen:iy aremvil
ei lo rM 1 1 and eziiii.uie my eloek and pn
-ea I m ike uno'l linne t work, nee lh.
I eel atoi'k,aud nil ai ihe ver lowtal prict-a
i kp aT w i n c-.
and ninnurHrlurmij doue to orderi and all
Work WTarranteJ as Represented
C. J. EILUNGHURST,
PHOTO GRAPHEB,
and denier in all kind, of
PICTURES.
ALBUMS,
FRAMES,
lid
t'iCTURE-NAILS,
COPYING
ri ie'i ll d ne. aml h .malleat aiic litres
t iiinra. ii lo any itn, ana
Finished in Oil,
WATER COLORS.
; . ' or '
INDIA IKK,
0 any other l)le that may br dm red, at the
1 OWKST ILTES.
Large and flnel Snlnbrd Fhotairrapha
cbm le Biane Inn old auid tiuletl, or
ciatckeu pictarea.
Pictures of all kinds framed to
Order,
and all work jrarrauted to air tallalaction.
Iinay l7 r ..
. The Beet and Cheaseit
WRITIKC IrfSTRUMENT
liONEOr'
JOHN HOLLAND'S
COLDJPEN3
Circulars Sent Free.
gSId pens eepabed,
MANUFACTOBT No. IIS WKMTtthat.
C 1 N OINJSI ATI.
Utuay UTS
5r
av
n.S
From Zaleski.
r.O.Uitarf1. Viaiaa Jnxard:
Since lhj fall nf Klne Alco
hol our town has becomo re
roarkably quiet. Surely the
womeii's : temperance niore
ment has revolutionized bosi
npss with a lew of our lown. In-,
stead bf vending out King: Al
cohol I hey are now setting up a
more honorable business. Good
and quiet ci'izens can now pass
through town in any direction
without being moli.led by
drunken, humanity and most
especially on the Sabbsi'h day.
Yet it requires' a' vigilance lo
preserve this order, an J" doubt
less will fur some time, for some
would-even, dare break their
promi.e and pledge, even have
in some extent, but seldura as
el.- k'fhe L(tles'- Leagae are
punctually on diil.V. jf a keg
f beer arrives; I ho. c D rJ.rj'lj; bo I
sou tula the alarm, Iney'alt with
. . ... , .4 it. ; ...1 X . ..
one accord 'inee' it at. .the Sla
lion lollow it home, sirig, pray
und entreat, the owner? (ode
itigt ' lrnn his ruinoUMmffij.
Surelfv ihis',Urt;rsiunt has siir
imaged our moft eaiijeuine ex
pectations Lung lvjlity fhe leoi
per.iiice banner wave over our
town 'in triumph
Dr. B.varnji.i Columbus ably
iddrewned Ihe people. ol our
(luce Monday evening upon
he Buljeci, alter which a large
ubhcriiliou waa made to sus
'aln ti e ladies or loenlorce the
aw, th.iuuh we hope We will
.nut. be. compelled to resort to
I hat.
A good and quiet citizen ol
our lown. acting as seiton at
i he M. E. Chiirch.wa tiiost liru
'illy knocked down and disa
bled to work or a wi k, ly
ue who had been kjbdiy re
liuked ,by him at church for
being a little rud.-, buJLI e 11 at
tTr iius"beeu-'oui'pronjj$ed, e
h pe ior the leoh
The 8iue day the peace Wd
broken by two other parties,
mVciui ig the bond ol a peace
ffi -er, whii h was also tiiuoy
.dj ust eJ, since which all has
been quiet, harmonizing with
he temperance reiorni, until
(jen B.iriiabas bint weeR opened
ant! like a thunderbolt in an ar
ticle in the Enquirer, that so
i oii.pleiely knocked some 01
our leading relormers that we
greatly fear their reC'ivery
duiiblluli Well, Mr. Eiior,
hHwasa povter:ul pressure in
ui midst, tl feems to Cap the
iliuiai. Nit possible chance
or reiireKf for nobody knew
nor could dud out wno Sir B.tr
nabiia was. but his pressure
ason them and l.krfiy to he
or some das. l'resnurt! Well,
Mr. Eliioi, you know, and I
kiiow, and most everybody
kiiomh thai there are fliain
kinds o' pressure. For instance,
i in re is, ffi ia' pressure, hy
draulic prt-esu'e, stara prt-s--ore,
hifh and low pressure,
fi ii h licit. I pressure, lemperunce
I r -HHiire, moral pressure, in
wdrd presure, outward pre
Mire, political preMilre under
j: rii nd pressure., such as pro
duce groundswells, volcanic
eruptions, etc. Well tliefe 1h a
dandy pfeeSure, the immortal
I. N. pressure, but none of
these so heavy as Ben Birna
ban in his pressure on dandy
ievils as he Calls them, lie
een)8 to have presi nled him-f-eil
with the f Otis' and daugh
ters of the temperance pres
sure,wilh I hem waking speech
es to banish King Alcohol Irom
thd counter, as did Su Patrick
the snakes and I rugs' from Ire.
and, iiusmu h as bad freely
itnl ibed it Inmuelf and it never
had done him any good.
Wo hope" io h-ar agalfi from
Ben. Long may he liTe to
wield a pea i- the prayer of
BEN U ADAO.
Zaleski, O., March 16th.
A Jeb-et paper describes a
man a-i being "as sociable as H
batch of candidates two, weeks
teloia eiecUQUa"
Education of Boys and Girls.
"Uncle," said Sarah, what is
educationl" I
Why?"
"Because oar teachor, to-day
said Mr. Thornton is a very id
telligent man, has excellent
judgment and is an excellent
farmer, but be is not educated.
I thought lie was one of the
best, educated men in our
neighborhood. lie seems to
know something about every
thing "And, Uncle," said Samuel,
I remember Mr. Thornton once
met me! oti thy way to school
and slopped me and said, 'Well,
Sammy, going to i school, eh!'
'Yes, sir,', 'That's righl my bojt j
learn all you Can, but, don't for
get ti. learn how odo all things
as, well as all about things It
is : nfcl the best scholar.always
i hnl knows the, most. Remem
ber thai, Sam iuy;' and then he
sieppt-d out on ihe ride of the
roud and pulled a plant up by
the roots ai d handed it to me
saying, 'Tuka that to your
teacher and usk her to tell you
ihe name of it and what it is
pood lor; It she can not do It,
bring it lo me and we'll see
what wecan learn about it.'"
"Weil. Sammy, could the
teacher tell yonl''
"No, Uncle, she could not; so
I look it to Mr. Thornton as
he told me to, He said, 1
thought as mud.! Now, Sam
my, s iid he, this is a plant you
have steii a hundred time?
haven't you?' Yes. sir,' I said
'And you don't know the name
of iif No. sir.' 'Well, it 1
E'ecumpaiie Inula Jleleniunt )
and I want you to hud out irom
the books what it is good tot
and remember how it looks, so
that you will always know it
when you tee it; nd ihe next
time you see me tell me what
vou have learned about i'; per
haps I may ibe able lo tell you
something more about it than
you can learu from your
books.'",,
"Did you do as be asked you
to do, Sammr
"Yes, sirl and I Iparned a
grnd deal;, but Mr. Thornton
told mo a good deal more,"
Well, my little boy and girl,
Mr Thornton was educating
you just aa much as the teach
er wis. The teacher made u
miatrike when she said ihat Mr.
Mr. Thornton wa1 an lineducat
ed man. True, he was not ed
ucated in schools and colleges;
hilt it it is only a small portion
ol one's education that is oh
laincd there. No matter how
much you know, you are only
half educated if you do not
learn how to make your knowl
edge usful. Mr. Thornton was
rifciht When he told you not to
forget to learn how to do ihirigS
That is the most important pari
ole luc titon. Remember that,
children '
A Beautiful Ornament.
I st ill you the following
beaunul ami ea4i y mule, or
naineni lor winter, suiiable lor
eMier Window, mantelpiece,
center or dining table:
Take a fmhlt With ibe font
and stem broken or cutoff f-o
thai the bowl Will be perfect)
lake coarse red flmnel, the
redder the b-tier, 'stitch it
neatly around the bowl or gob
let, so as to cover it completely
on Ihe outside; dip it in water
so as lo wet it thoroughly,
then roll it in flaxseed; the
seed will slick in and on the
flannel; be 6ure" that the seed
is distributed even, then stand
it on its mouth, or large end,
in a saucer or small plate; put
water in the 6mall plate or
saucer, aud reuew or add. to H
as it absorbs Never let the
vessel get dry, tor suff. r it lo
chill or Iretze. It can and
will grow in any part pt ihe
room, and will be a deep green
Western
Farm Journal.
Chinese Varnish.
The Chinese are said lo make
a varnish, by beating together
fresh blood with quick-lime,
which is extensively used as a
coating tor wooden articles,
which they wish to make com
plelely water-tight. Von Scher
zer, who- first introduced this
substance to the notice of Eu
ropeans, says he has seen in
Pekin wooden chests that had
been varnished with it which,
after a journey ever Siberia to
Sit Petersburg and back, were
still sound and perfectly water
tight. Eveu baskets of ttraw,
used for the transportation of
oil, are made fit for the pur
pose by nieahs ol this varnish.
t'aKleboard coated with it be
comes, both in appearance and
firmness, like wood. Articles
requiring to be abvolutoly im
pervious are varnished Iwice,
or at the mot Ihree times, by
the Chinese. The preparation
has been les'ed In variotis wiys
both in Europe and Ausirilh;
and, although it gives to ves
sets covered with it a rough, tig
1 v,red appearance, its use Is rec
ommended as a sure means ol
making wood impervious lo
water.
From the Journal of Chemistry.
To Improve Furniture.
' The humidity of the almos
phere and the action of the
gas cause a blueish white coat
ing to collect on all fumiiurt,
and show conspicuously on
bright, polished surfaces, such
as mirrors, pianos, cabinet
ware and polished mfeiaK To
remove it) take a soil sponge,
wet with clean cold water, and
wash over the article'. Then
lake a soft chamois skin and
wipe it clean Dry the skin as
well as you can by wringing
it In the hands and wipe Ihe
water ff the-furniture, being
careful to wipe only one way.
Never use a dry chamois bn
varnish work. If the varnish
is delated and thons white
marks, lake linseed oil arid
turpentine in fiua) parts;
shake them well in a phial and
apply a very 6raa!l quantity on
a soft rag until the'color is re
mo red; then with a clean soft
rag wipe the mixture off. In
deeply carved work, the dust
can not be removed with a
sponge. U.e a 6litf haired paint
brush ihblead oi a sponge.
To varnish old lurnilure, il
should be rubbed with pulver
ized pumice-stone and water
o take oil the did surface, aud
then varnished with varnish
reduced by adding turpentine,
to the consistency of cream.
Apply with a stiff haired brush.
Ii it does not look well, repeat
the rubbing with pumice clone.
and ahen dry, v truisli it agaim
Paint Your Floors.
The Jouirial ol the Faim of
'ers a tew good suggestions up
on kitchens. It recommends"
that ihe housewife, instead of
wearing but her fUUicle and
her temper scrubbinit floors,
should resort to the simple ex
pedient Of pointing. All Ihat
is necessary is two quarts ol
oil,' three pounds of .x-hre and
oue piiit ot j ipsn, which will
paint a fl. or, twelve by eigh
teen leet Hie iL.e taken in
clean a painted floor, and lite
labor saved, are equal to ten
limes the cost.
A kumber of the Senators
are serionufy Unwell. Mr. Fer
ry, of Connecticut; Mr.-Ed
munds, ot Vermont; Mr Brown
low, of Tennessee; Mr. Morton
of Indiana, and Mr. Lewis, of
Virginia, are all reported to be
in very feeble health, and are
not seen in the Senate- Mr.
Ferry, of Michigan, who has
been ill, will 6oh be out, as
will Mr. Morion, of Indiana,
whenever the Vote shall ha ta
ken on the currency question;
The latter gentleman has had
abscess int the (opt,' which has
been .troublesome, (hough his
general beaitb U very good.
jn--y
AliV15UTl.SI5IO TF.UMS; I
One square,.... $1 Y
Each addition. Akertioh ..; , So
Cards, per jre iO t)
iai nourc Jr lino, ift
Yearly advertisement filOO Od
column, and at proportionate rate pel
Tu,e " aavaace. -. .
tJTThe Record being tbe officii)
paper of the town, and having tie
largest circulation of any paper In tl
county, offers superioi lnJuteiiicr.lt
to advertlaer.
A Wild Cat Story.
The Vicksburg (Miss.) Times
tells the following in its isiua
of March 4: "One day last
week the residence of Mr.
Powell, near head of bavlga
Uon on Sunflower . rirer, wai
attacked by a gang of ' wild
cats, Mrs. Powell aud the color'''
ed servant only being at noma
The door being closed, one of
the cats jumped through lb
window, when ,' Mrs. Powell
threw a blanket over it and
threw a blanket ' out at! the
back door." This one Was soon
followed by another, which she
killed with a small ax. By this
time the colored cook wa at'-'
tacked a short distance' from'
the house, and , she alarmed a
white neighbor, who." was . at
work near Ihe place, who cams
to her ' assistants arid ' tilled:
the cat with a batcher.1 hiit' lr.ot
until the cook bald beW prett'
well "chawed" by the kitten:
The gentlemen' then"; wen, to
i lie relief of Mrs. Powell! a'r ilia'
house, when tWo Of the cats at -tacked
him arid idlurect '"h'lrn'
quite severely bemre:Iuo ' so o-
ceedud in dlsnatchlnf thm 11
Fourbf tbe pack were killed
and several1 wounded before'
ihey cohld be seared oflV The
hides of the four cats that were1
slain were brought to this ci'ty
on the steamer Lizzie.' vester'
day. A day or two afte'r' lhii'
uttack ' the carcass of a deer
was found buried near this
place, with evidence of its ba-.
ing the Work of this same pack.,
oi cat9. ,inis account comes-
to us through a reliable source,
and we tart Vouch for ihe verv
"city of it; The natxyes attrib
ute the attack to hunger."
From the New York Tribune.
It seems as though its scien
tific survey had almost effected,
as great a gain for Ohiq aa that"
ol Dn Cox did a few years ago;
for Indiana, in laying the fouo,
' . 4
dation lor tbe development ofit
its mineral, wealth. , t While the,
supnlv of Ohio coal in. the Ma..
honing Valley is limited be
cause ot the numerous inrcr,
ruptions ot the seams, the sur
vey has made known the' fact
that there is in the southern,
part ol the Mate a second boat
area similar to that in the ,
north, containing more accessi'-,
ble measures of equally valua
ble mineral. Due credit ii
given in Dr. Newberry's report.
to Prof. Andrews, the reolo-
gist, and Prol. Wortaley, thw
chemist, by whose labors tin.
discovery has been attained..'
a prospebt opened bf ah enor"-
moui extension of tbe mlnlnC
and manutacturing indastrlea'cV
Ohio Already the region of
this discotery has been'ifefas
traied by enterprise, and over
a single railroad, 800,0btf ions'
of this coal were carried in 1873.'
Taxpayers.
Over nxiy cents 6t eveip:
dollar you pay foi tales' grw
to pay Such bills as $40,000,
000 a year lbr crime, $33,000.
000 lor parjperism, and .112,
000,000 for insanity, all induce i
by ihtemperanceiWhy ncft
economized by right living!
Tn women of Gbarle'stor!;
South Carolina, have 11 bee'V'
working for temperihcei'in1
very quiet, and as they "belie v
a very effective Way for over
year past. At Ihe hour Vf
twelve each day kundrtfls If
them by concert offer dp pri--1
ers in their homes' that bar.1
rooms' may be closed and fhr
drunkard reformed, "' And- th.
rum selling busineis ) really
going doffn. 1 " ' u ; vl
. l.V"l
"EQUALlxt,'? says French
writer, "mean a; desirQ Uo bKr
equal to your superior, and su
periot to your eqaal.,: t k
RrjBAL jouruafists are? com..,
plaining that the jog dayligiit
of this time of year induces at
runious, scarcity of keroi9at
mia.-H !;,..;.., - p.-,;';

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