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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, March 13, 1872, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1872-03-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY," OHIO: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1872.
VOl. 6.
j J. W. BO WEN, I
I Publiihor and Proprietor, J
11.50 PER YEAR,
I In Advance. .
NO. 9.
., ii i ..wMwwwggni ,i .tiii,.
' " ; ' .J ' i, y . . . t
-?4.jiyi A'-T-tf?5' : : V5Vif- ' V
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
TIME TABLE.
On and after Nov. 19 . 1871, Trains will
run follows:
11:
la
"Tar"
:B :
fct IO lO
'3 :
8
S 2 ,1
O
CO
&
W
H
; It ! : :; : : : f
;;;:
3 : i ; : : ;
t-ti tO iO
:; i ; ; ; -ami
SO ?1 O W O V 2 O
: : i
: a :
is'5:
: : : : :
. M :
55
5S : Ssi '-a-i ;a
S'J3li2J
033 J) Hi i
M lies
7. ". . . . . ".'
sOfj.'ifl i . ?s 15 ; irt o 00 x u
B
o
tn
; : : '-4 :::::::::::: Q
M-ssiil ii si w 3 ?3 m w ? iS ic us
o
5) j :
1
a a
J3'
CIVCIN'V.VTI EXPBSS will mil daily.
All o'hrrTrii!ns fhilv, exmpt Sundny.
, CI!.3!N'STX EXPRS EAST mulios no
ititp bntwnRii Ifmnrlcii and Athene.
Portsmouth Branch.
l.Vt H. W. fll'l'l A. M.
Ar'r. P )rLlini"lli :
r'oruinMUli
Ar'v. .I vikson
Ilnm'leu
8.'.4
in.f,o "
12-CO 1'. u.
8;'.9 "
6.111 "
7.0:1
9 IS A. M
1U3.1 "
uii p.s
Trains Connect at Loveland.
for nil polntH on th'nMLtlcMlnml R:iilroivd. anil
nt tin ivtlan.'tpoli ('liu:uiunil KailroaJ Jmiu
tiuti lor n'l point! Wuct.
V. W; PKAIloriY,
Ifmttrof Tranxpnrtiitlim.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On and aftr Monday, Navouibor 10, Traiiu
will run ns follow" !
EASTWARD.
Kprtm
hint. Kxprtiu.
Dupart
f irliinViiirjr
Cinnlwrlnnil
Harper's Ferry
WacliinglnnJuuo'n.
Arrive
Ilaltlmoro
W.mlilnitlrn
Pilla.la:r,KU.
New York
WESTWARD;
Depart
Now York
Philadelphia
Washington
llaltim'oro.
Arrive
Washington Jnnc'n,
HarpRr'i Kerry. . ..
Cumberland
Park prshn rg . . .
(I 1 Am
8 V) Pm
(I 44 "
9M "
9R0 "
ll no "
8 31 Am
6 15 "
11 00 Pm
8 0,r. Am
1 CO Pin
4 45 Pm
4 O'i "
n 15 "
II 80 "
6 15 Am
nnopm
2:0!).ni
MS "
8:3D "
P:TO "
10 '.00 '
. 1:50 Tm
1:40 Am
13 30 Pm
4 00 Am
7 15 "
8 SO "
017 "
12 0! Am
n 1 Pm
IS SB "
8 30 Am
11 45 Pm
3 00 "
4 05 Am
4 5) "
7 12 "
11 03 '
7 -3S "
0:90 Pm
M M Am
(1:45 I'm
8:00 "
8:20 "
10-110
4:4 Am
Pullman Pihos Brawlnff Kwm Sleiping liars,
Whlolfaro as cnmforlalilo, elegantly furnished,
and almost cqtml to a flro-Hlde, arc on uUTrains
from Olncilt.n ill to Ualtlmoreand Waslilnitton.
BnoSnhn luloaf Marlntta and Clnolinntl It iil
wav for tlmo of urrivlng and departing from
MnArlhnr.
The iidvantagns of thin rontn ovnr nil others
Is. th it It (tires nil travMor holding throimh
tlc.lims t'is prlvllfigo nf visiting Kulthnoro,
Philadelphia, and tho National Ou)itol freo.
Tlinequinkorand rates of faro lotvor thnn by
linv othor lino.
Thesoonory alons this Hull way Is not equaled
for grandeur on tli is Cnntinuut.
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT.
Tlila line olfers superior IndnwnenNtlie
rats holn? one-thlnl lower tonnil from Hnston,
Now York, or any othor Eastorn point. In or
flnrlng goorla of anvdoscrlptlon from the East
give dlreotions to shin vit lialtlmoro A Ohio
ft. R..niid In Bhl pplng Kast give same directions.
Krelutitshliipeil bv this roiitawlll hiivo los
jistch, and lie handled with ourn and .ivo
hlppora much money. J. L. WILION,
Muster Transportation, lialtlmure.
O. It. BIiANOIIAUr,
, Gen. Freight Ag't, E.iltlmorn.
L M flOLE.
8. B. JONTO, . Oen. Tloket Ag't, Baltimore.
Qon. Pan. Atf't., Cincinnati.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road.
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
and Southwest.
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
Tim Great Thront;h Mall nnd Express Pus
aengnr Lino to St. Louis, Kansas Oltw. 8t.
.Insoph, Denver, Sari Pranolsnn, and all points
in Mlasonrl, Kansas and Colorado.
Tin shortest and only dlrout route to Indian
npolls, iAfavotlo. Terro Haute, Oarnhrldge
City, Bprlngdold, Poorla, llurllngton, Chloag ,
MIlwHiki'o, St. Paul, and nil points in the
Northwest.
, The linllampolls, Cincinnati and Lafayette
Rallro id, with Its nonnoctlont, now olfers has
aengers nnru'farillt.loa In Through Coach and
Weeping (lar Hervloethan ,any otho r Hi mm
Oinnlnnatl, having tho Advantage of Ihou
l)rlv O.irs from Clnnlnnntl to Ht. Lnnls. Kan
las Oils', St. Joseph, Poorla.B'irllngton.Ohlrs'to,
Omaha, and all Intermofllato points, presenting
to O'llonista and Families such comforts a ml
ncifiinmodatloiis as aro nfforclod I))' no other
route.
Through TloUeta and naff gage Chocks to all
points'.
Trains leavn Cincinnati at 730 A.M., 3:00 P.
M .and B:00 P. f.
TlnkU 01m 1m ohtalnod nt No. I Rnrnot
II mis, corner ThlM and Vlnei Publln Land
ing, enrAor Main and Itlvort also, a t Depot,
Corner Plum and Pearl street. Oinnlnnatl. O.
Be siire t i tvirnlmsn tlnttnts via Indluunpolls,
Oinnlnnatl and Ijltfuvoltel'lullroad.
. Olf.L'Hn, (1. L. DARRINGER,
Ohl'Tlikot;ierlfr' Master Trnsportatio:V,
Clmlnnay. Cincinnati; :
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On untl after Uecciuber lOtli, 1871,
run us follows: ...
. Depart.
Athens 6.20 a. m.
. Anlv.
Columbus... :45 A. H.
Trains jvi'l
brparl
2:20 V, tt.
A rrtvt,
6.40 P. M.
2 M a. If
9:00 "
t :30 "
7 :60 P. U.
7:31 "
8:30 '
11:48 "
S :M A. K.
8:30 "
Pittsburgh. . 0:4ft P.
M.
HWIUUSKV... 0:l). -
t'lovelaiid... 8:50 ".
8pringlleld.. 12:25 "
Xenla 12:' "
Davlon ISO '
Rich mono... 8 15 "
Indianapolis 6:10 '
Chicago 12:15 A. M
Close connection made at Lnnnsstnr for'Clr
eloville, Znnesville. mid ull tiointa on the tin
(dnnntland Muskldgum Valley Kuilrond.
Direct, connections miule ut ( olmnlius for
Dnytoli, Bpringrtold, Indinnapolla. Chicago,
and nil points West. Also, for Cleveland,
HnlTnlo, Pittslinruh, and all points Kant,
Takotlie Hookliia Vnllev and Pan, Handle)
route to Uhlciigo anil the Northwest, it Is tho
shortest liv sixty-Bix miles, (fivlng puascngers
the lienofitof quicker tini'O and lower rules
than by any othor line. - -
J.W. DOIIERTY,
Superintendent.
E. A. Hukll, CJen'l Ticket Ag't.
KANSAS & MISSOURI
VIA-
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
Q EXPRESS TRAIN3 DAILY O
6 RUN THUOUGII FEOK O
Cincinnati Wifliotit Change of Cars !
THE OHIO & MISSISSIPPI
QlSTXiH? BOAD
Owned and operated by one Company from Cln.
cinnntl tout. Louii, theriU'ore passengers are
UI:E ol being curried through without change
of cars v
THUS AVOIDING
the possibility Incident to other routes (which
are muilu up of several abort roads) of mixsing
connections, and subject Inir their passengers to
dianyieenblu changes.
Families and Others Seeking Homes
In the rich valleys and on the fertile prnirles of
western Missouri, jumaas, ivenrasKa. uoiorario;
or the mora distant 6tateof t n'lforiiia, will con
sult Ih' ir own interest bycalllng on or address
iug tboiinder.sigiie l, Contracting Agent, as a
lonj resilience in the western eonntry has fa
mil inrized liimwilli the best localities.
This Uouto Is 37 miles Shorter titan
via Indianapolis.
Can bo purchased nt all the Principal Ticket
Oiliccsof Connecting Lines, mid in Cincinnati
nt tin) Oeiierul OOlces of the Company,
119 Vine Street
Broadway, Ccrnsr Trout Street,
Main Street, COrner Levee, and at Do
pot Foot of Mill Street,
B3DWA1JD GALLUP,
(,'oiitrucllnir 11 senger Agent,
uu Viiiat,.t'Iiiciiinial. Ohio.
FOll L O UJ.S VILLU
And The
SOUTH!!!
VIA
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
The completion of the Louisville Division of
this road unit the splendid equipment lor puss
en jcr travel makes this Ui
BEST ROUTE TO LOUISVILLE
AND ALL POINTS
South and SoutSicast.
Q TlinUOGll TRAINS
O Dally.
With Mreot Connections from the East for
Louisville Without Change of Cars!
This istfieonlv road whose trains lraveCln-
oiniii'.tl and passengers are delivered nt depots,
Holds or nxhluiccs in bouit-viuor lifciii.
Ash for Tickets via Ohio & Miss!,
and take no others.
tiirougiTtickets
( uii bn purchased nt all the
Principal Ticket 0ffice3 of
CONNECTING LINES. AND IN
O X 1ST C X 1ST DST A. TI ,
At tho General Ollleeanf tho Company
119 VINE STREET,
Broadway, Comer Front Street,
Main St., c.n'r. Leveo'.
and at thu Dcput, loot of Mill Street.
Edward Gallup,
Contracting Passenger Agent,
110 Vina St.. t ineinnnll, Ohio.
"BEE LINE."
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
Oo nrid alter MONDAY, May S:?th. 1871, Ex-
aillj.STLINIS and AHKiys at points uuincd bo.
nvn1Viln will V.V.kVK COLU.M1U3 mid
low, as lollowst
Btatioho'. No. 2. No. 4.
No. 8.
2:35 am
4:f0am
7 :80 n m
2:c0pm
4 :40 p in
6 :05 p ni
1 :S0 a ni
11 :00 a in
6:40am
8 S3 a m
8 45 pm
2 40 a 111
Oolnmlins IlilOft m 4:1.0 p m
Crcstli no 12:1)0 p 111 0 ft 111
Cleveland 8:4Hpm 9:4r)pm
NinffaraFa'ls....7:(!0a in 6:4Aam
Rochester 1:30am 7:0.1a in
llnOillo 0:B0nm 4:10pin
Albiinv 0:45am 2:00pm
Iloston 5:20nm 11:20pm
New York C!tv..8:.10pm fl:80pm
Crestline
, 12 45 p m
, . 9 35 ) m
,. 7 1ft am
,Q40 a nl
. flO pm
1MB a m
6 8r p in
1 v.r n m
1125 am
i 40 p ill
0 11 m.
8 15 imp
7 45 n in
Pittsburg
Ilarrlsbiirg ..,
Pnltlniord
Plilladclilila.,
Washington ,,
7 00 am
Crest line 11 80 p m
t5 a ni
1 15 a m
7 SO am
ChlcaKO 1210 pin
Fort Wnvne.... 5aoam
11 55 a m
0 00 p in
has a'Throiigh (!arff PelawarnforHprlnirneld,
reaohlng Sprln gfleld wl thout c.him ge a 1 7:20 11 m.
Train No. on thn OolumbimA Hocking Val
lev Railroad connect with No. 41'iuill. Tlll'oucll
m'-.sNn. A. lnnvlnir Cnliimlius at, 4:10n. m.
Tickets Tor anient Athens.
iMSSlSNt. I'.lt I KAINX returning arrive nv
Onlunibiis at 12:05a 111. 11 :15 a. in. and 9 :50 a. m
BQrPalace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trnlns.
iL"yOH"leavitlB uoiuniuuanc ansi n m,im
Similav. runs throngb wllholrt detention, by
both Erie and Now York Central Railways,
arriving at NeW York on Monday morning at
8:40 A.M. ,
For nnrticulnr Information . In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, etc., to nil
points East. West. North nnd Sonih, apply to
oraddross E. F11TIT), Columbus, Ohio.
K. . fi.int. oen. Hnpnrintenaenr.
JAMRR PATTKHHON,
. Oen. Agent, Oolumbiis. O.
EITGKSE FOUD.
PnsHnnger Agent. Oolnmbns.O;
m 1? XjU b "tj ii t xV-A. ,
N
A NEW GLEE-BOOIC.
WITH PI ANO ACCOMPANIMENT
, w uerever mu - -
tinon Intrwh'sed.lt bns been Jirnnonncfd superior tn
f other worke of lla kind. It it the largist, Infest,
nit,aml nnlv eotleeil'in of Now Oleel and Qnsr
u u ncsrlr all of whioh litvs Plaao Aooompaul.
.... ukru rf niln CJa. UnnV lim
iiip iii. nn no. .......
r. L, IT. n'.lli, K Brotiiwny, N.w York. 1-t
J. W, E0WEH, Editor.
SIcArthur, March 13,1872.
terras of Subscription.'
no copy, one year,.,. 81 601 One oopy, 6 mos. .11 Ofl
Oueoopy, emniitlia ... 75 One copy, 4 mos.. W
If not paid within tho year' 0"
Clubs of Twenty. ,-..M00
The Vtmoarntio Kuqiitrtr croulntet FRKEi.QF,
POaTAQR within the limits of Vinton County.
V failure to notify a discontinuance at tho end of -tits
te aubsorlVa for, will be tak.n as anew ongaKoment
sulisorlp'M3. '
Advertising Rates.
IWThaspi.ee ocemiled by lOhnos of this (Nonpareil
trp0 4linll eonsUUio aai)ttart .- ,..
i la aqnnriv o week 81 00 One square, 8 wacka 1 2 00
1-th sililtllunal Insertion inertloa 50
All adfertlnliif for a shorter period than thrso
-i diths, oharged at the above rntes., , . :
i r .ian..,...ia'tt1 iu - -.ntiai.,1 ft rirllt
Itscrtlhn; and 50 oeuU par siuar for aacb additional
InserMion. , ,'
Kill and Figure work 00 cants anoiuonai
a A Mi,.
12 mos.
S 8 01)
10 00
12 00
15 00
20 00
27 00
44 00
ne square,
Two squt roa,
Plirea squires,
four squ ires,
Mx inn.) as.
$ 8 00
noo
T 00
S0O
10 00
14 00
16 00
8 most.
f 5 00
7 no
9 00
11 00
15 00
40 00
8T00
fl mos.
i column,
column.
One cnluoin.
83 00
44 00
80 00
Bnsln5B Cards, not exceeding 6 lines, Wper year,
All Mils ilno cn nrr insertion "i iiniur..'"i..
Bills, with raanlnr advertisers to be pnhl qiiartery.
Business Notlres 10 eenla s Hnav MaiTlage Nnti-)i-aoconllngtha
liberality of the parties. Dentil
Hntlees free. , , , . .,
Notlcot of Runaway Wlvas of Husbands double
prr. ..... ........
yearly anvarnsers eniuieo ra qunrieny dhhiibl-o,
. ., ...... ...l...u.t will kn MR.
nOTBrLii."-iiioiiii.ii" "in.' "
tinned until ordered dlseontlimcd, ami chsrgod accord-
Inalv.
Religions and Charitable Notices free. ..
NOTICE
To Stockholders of Gallipolis, McArthur
& Columbus Railroad.
TIIR subscribers to the Capital Stock of the
O..McA. & (.) It. R. Co.. will please tako no
tice that a 2(1 installment often per cent, on
such Stock subsi-ribed Is required to be paid to
theSjcreturvof the Company, on or before th 6
1st duv of March, 1K73) and those not having
paid tho first Installment called lor, are re
quested to pay the snmn promptly,
jjyordorof theBoard.
W. SIIOBER, Bco'y.
February 7,1872-tf
One Hundred Dollars Reward.
Wo will pay the aliove re
ward to any man who will tell
us how much Brigham Young
paid the Administration, or ifa
Utah oli'iicial, to permit him
to leave tlie city of Salt Lake
with his wives, his men of ser
vants, .his maid servants, his
men of valor, his wagons, his
oxen and his cattle.
V uie particularly folicitous
to obtain the facts in this case,
as we are anxious to know how
much would fall to Ulyes,
share. "Wo should prefer the
evidence of an uncircunicised
Democrat, but if we can do no
better we are willing fo accept
the statement, of "a shrieking
"loyalist" provided his state
ment be verified by responsible
[Sedalia (Mo.) Democrat.
'
The Corruption at Washington.
"Wheresoever the carrion is,
there will tlie buzzards be
gathered together," is made
turn at Washington. There
never was a time when fio
many buzz trds were gathered
together nt the national capi
tal as at the present time.
There i3 scarcely a bloated
monopoly in the land that not
ngents, with their pockets full
of money, hanging around f he
capital and the Presidential
mansion, using their influence
to prevent any change in the
revenue laws. Through their
influence nnd money no leg
islation will take place that
will in the least prevent their
employers from' continuing to
pocket the hard earnings of the
people without consideration.
The monopolists control the
White House, and the White
House, through its patronage
controls Congress; and nothing
whaiever will be done that will
in the least iniure the chances
of Grant for a re-nomination.
The grand' Trunk Kailwny
in Canada is now laying down
steel rails at M5 perNton, de
livered. On this -side of the
la'kes the Americans are laying
steel rails at $100 per ton.
Is this not rather a heavy ad
vantage to give our mil way
rivals. This , is the result of
a Rndicnl turifT!
The Grant' administration
are weakening nt nil points.
The people nre.figuring up not
imply what has been paid on
the national debt, but the
amount that has been stolen
dnring tho past three years.
The array of figures w alarm
ing to taxpayers. '
The fewer the words the bet'.
ter tho prayer.
.4tl"at ,OtVaA.'.
A TALE OF PANTALOONS.
Davenport Illinois, has just
had a sensation. " it was all
about a pair of pantaloons, and
is to, end in a divorce .suit.' The
case in hand is as follows: lor
instnnce.a Davenport legal gen
tleman went out one evening
last' week to' have a quiet game
of billiards." He stack to his
Cue for several faithful hours,
convivialized with hiri friends
still longer,- and then went
home. ' On retiring to rest, he
was most' - ihgtik4y iwieaay,
Unci loaded about r Voine time
without dropping into' that
peaceful slumber we usually
derive from a clear? conscience.
His lady was annoyed and com
plained kindly. It w as no use
however; something droVe sleep
from' his eyelids. At this juno
ture his lady wa3 suddenly ta
ken ill (how fortunate that he
was awake;) and he was ap
pealed to to hasten to the nearest
drug store in quest of a fe'stors
ative. He hastily attired him
self, double-quicked down
street rushed into a store, ob
tained the articles so urgently
required, and. produced his
pocket-book. : Great Caesar!
what had transpired? He had
never seen that wallet before;
and the pants! they were not
his own.. Conld.it be possible
he was in his right mind? Was
it not rather -all a distempered
dream? lie resolved to see,
and without stopping to take
the remedy with him', he rush
ed back to the wife of his bo
som. He did not flourish a re
volver; He did not smash
furniture, lie did not strike
attidudes like a gladiator. He
simply took part in the follow
ing conversation:
"'Jam-?'
'Yes; dear.' 1
'How are you feeling,,
'Better. Much better. I
think a good sleep is all I now
need. How kind of you to go
to so much trouble. '
'Very kind,' wasn't it?'
'Very kind, honey.'
'Jane, shall I turn on tlie
gas?
If you like dear.'
The gas was turned on.
Jane?'
'Yes, dear.'
'Does 'these loot like my
pantaloons' '
'Why, what can you mean,
dear!' . .
'I mean, do these resemble
the trousers I wore home this
evening. ' ..
'Why, how can I tell, dear?'
and Jane raised up with some
surprise- and reluctance, and
gave a quick glauce,and scream
ed outright:
'Husband !' said she with some
embarrassment,1 'you're made a
ri'diculous mistake, somewhere,
while out with your friends.
What on earth have you been
doing to-night?' .
'That's rather thin, Jane; we
do' not usually take off our
pants to play billiards. When
I went to bed. to-night, I laid
my proper pantaloons on that
chair. When I dressed lo go
out, the pair I have on first
fell in my way. I put them
on, and discovered at the store
they were not mine. I return
ed at once, and now I find the
pair I left on the chair are mis
sing.' ;
Jane began to sob, weep-and
protest her innocence, while
the husband paced the floor iu
deep reflection.
'Jane,' nt last he said, "I
guess you can go home to your
parents to-iuofrow. You and
I ..have gotten along very well,
for a year or ' two, but the
thing's played.
And down stairs he went
with a deaf ear to the frenzied
appeals and prayers she': show
ered after him. An investiga
tion on the morrow disclosed
the fact that the mysteriously
procured pantaloons contained
just four hundred dollars more
than the pair bad so myste
riously walked off. J'nne left
on the first train for ber Illinois
home; abill of divorce has been
filed, and no one has called to
exchange pantaloons and pocket-book.
GERMAN CITIZENS.
Carl Schurz in Reply to Aspersions
on German-
on German-American Citizens.
Carl Schurz,' in one of his
numerous speeches on tlie
French arras swindle, was in
terrupted by one. of the Grant
Senators with a small sarcasm
in regard to his German nativ
ity. The taunt struck: fire, and
Schurz responded id this bit of
eloquence:
Let me tell the Senator from
Kew Jersey that although
certainly am not ashamed of
having sprung from that great
liermau nation whose monu
ments stand so proudly upon
all the battle -fields of thought;
that great nation which, having
translated her mighty soul in
fo action, seems at this moment
to hold in her hands the desti
nies of the old world; that great
nation which for centuries has
seufc abroad thousands and
thousands of her children upon
foreign shores with their intel
ligence, their industry,"their
spirit of good citizenship; while
1 am by no means ashamed of
being a son of that nation, yet
I may say I am proud to be an
American citizen. This is my
country. Here my children
were born. Here I have spent
the best years of my youth' and
manhood. All the honors I
have gained, all the aims of
my endeavors, and whatever of
hope and piomise the future
has tor me, it is all encompass
ed in this my new fatherland
My devotiou to tins great lie
public will not yield to that "of
the benator from JNfevv Jersey,
nor to that of any. member of
this body, nor to that of any
man born in this country.. I
wo'nid not shrink from it. And,
sir, for this very reason I want,
with every means within our
reach, to have that spot wash
ed off with' which, apparently,
the good name of this Repub
lic has been soiled.
The Senator also intimated
yesterday that the German-
born American citizens could
not entirely forget their old
fatherland. Possibly not; but
I ask him, should they forget
it? Does he not know that
those who would meanly and
coldly forget their old mother
could not be - expected to be
faithful to' their young bride$
Manifestations of applause iu
the galleries. Surely, sir, the
Germau-born citizens of this
country have demonstrated
their lidelity in the hour of
danger. When the President
of the United States called up
on the faithful sons' of the lie-
Eublic to step forward and to
rave death on the field of bat
tle. methinks the German
citizens' were not "among the
last to respond to the summons.
Nay, in some places they were
even among the first, nnd it is
with pride that I point to the
State of Missouri, the key of
the Mississippi Valley, which,
by the prompt action and en
ergetic patriotism of its German-born
citizens, was nt the
commencement of the wav,
saved to the Union. No, sir;
their thought of the old father
land did not stand in the way
of their fidelity to the new; and
even at the time when, by the
great events which were' taking
place on the other side of the
ocean, their sympathies were
so powerfully aroused,- when
their fears and hopes concern
ing those they had left behind
!were worked up to the highest
pitch;1 even then I may say it
with pride there was not a
German in1 this country who,
in all that excitement, for a
moment forgot that he wns an
American citizen, and that his
first duty was the observance
ot the laws of this Republic-
No; sir; let not their patriot
ism be doubted, even in a case
like this they Bhould desire that
friendship is to exist between
the American Republic and
the great tlerman nation on
the other - side f the ocean, a
friendship which may become
so fruitful of good faith mutual
confidence; and untarnished
honor.
'Runs Out in Seven Years.'
There is a prevailing opin
ion,1 in certain localities, .that
vaccination will "run out" in
Seven Years; and that persons
who would shield themselves
from the small -pox, should re
peat the process ofrvaccjniitton
once iu every seven years. That
this opinion is erroneous, we
do not enteitain the shadow of
a doubt. As well might we
insist that a person would be
liable to a second attack of
small-pox, or any other con
tagious disease, alter seven
years.
J. he theory of "running out
is not founded on pathological
principles, hut is strictly a
chimney corner . physiology
that will not bear the test of
ence, reason or experience.
We would caution all, how
ever, to he careful" to know
that yaccinhation has taken
once, thoroughly, and when
this is affirmatively settled, all
may dismiss their fears about
small-pox.
That varioloid may occasion
ally occur after effective vac
cination, we admit, but after
the patient has had the small
pox it may also occur; but in
neither case will it be severe
nor dangerous.
We think the' above views
will be endorsed by the medi
cal profession, generally;
Germans, Read!
TKoTsT
.aV.1 xir .A. ' I Jk.llAJ-w3 VJ i UUU U
orgiiu, aaya "Soliurz left his na
tive country tor hid country
good." It forgets Mr. Scli'urz
resigned a lucrative ministry to
come home and engage in the
war with the pay of a colonel.
The Washington Republi
can, the administration organ,
call the Germans "Hessian
hordes, ever ready to follow
where plunder promises to re
ward the treason of patrol pa
triots like the early Schurz.
Tne survivors of Schurz's Di
vision of the Eleventh Army
Corps are referred to those
who thus slander their gallant
leader nnd the German name.
Schurz, Trumbull, and their
associates in the U. S. Senate,
are knocking tremendous holes
m the hulk of the administra
tion party. Grant and his
friends gare beginning to feel
the effects of the blows, and
are alarmed at the riddling the
administration is receiviug.
The country is rapidly coming
to the conclusion that a change
is necessary.
A petition was presented in
the House Of 'Representatives
at Columbus, from Union coun
ty, for a law to prevent the ex
termination of the "animal
known as the skunk." Wholly
unnecessary elect the animal
to Congress; they are preserv
ed there.
How Trees Breathe.
Animals inhale air for the
oxygen, which vitalizes the
blood. Leaves of plants are
lungs of a rudiraental charac
ter, but nevertheless very ex
traordinary instruments. They
absorb carbon from the atmos
phere, which is destructive to
animals, and expire oxygen,
which all organized breathing
creatures must have or die.
Wisconsin is getting up a
first-clas gerrymander,- and it
tries the ingenuity of the Rad
icals fearfully; .They solved
one' of the difficult points by
putting 158,000 population in
the Democratic district,- and
making a Radical district with
only 80,000" population. At
this rate we will -soon have
more rotten boroughs repre
sented in the House than iu the
Senate
Canine Ravages on the
Sheepfold.
Official reports show iti O;
an annual los3 of 3,000,000 in
sheep killed by dogs, and near
ly $1,000,000 in injuries a
loss equivalent to 6,000,003
pounds of wool or tax of two
per cent, npon the total sum
invested in sheep in that State,'
It is said : that in two years,
from 1868 to 1870, Illinois sank
from the sixth to the ninth
rank, among the States in the
number and value of its sheep;
and 'this great fallipg off is' at-,
tributed to; a proportionate in '
crease In the u ruber 'of dogg,
and the lack of proper legisla
tion to prevent their ravages
among the. sheep. The legis
lature of Marvlarid is consider
ing- the same subject. The re
turns from fivft counties renorfc
oyer 1,1000 eheep killed in one
yeJtr by dogs. ' ,
A day or two. since. 'a .marl
not over and above familiar
with the dark ways of tele
graphing, weut into one of the
offices in a city with a dispatch,
which he insisted on having
sent off immediately The opT
erator. accommodated him,' aud
then hung the dispatch o.n a
book. The man hung afountt
some time, evidently unsatis
fied. At last- his patience was"
exhausted, and he belched out:
"Ain't you. gom to send that
dispatch?" The operator po-
l!t i ;.. e iif .i .i -i
meiy niiormeu nun tnar ne uaa
sent it. "No ver ain't" re
plied the indignant man; "there
it is now on the hook."
The officials of the loyal city
of Philadelphia are about in ai
bad odor as their former con-'
feres in New York. In giv
ing out free passes to the mem
bers of Common Council, the
Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, has resorted to a
novel style of ticket.
A small photograph of the
Councilman is pasted on
the corner of the passport, as
George Francis Train's phiz
ornaments his electioneering
cards, and the condctors of tlie
road are authorized to take np
the pass whenever presented
by one whose face does not
correspond with the picture on
the corner. The Company
is compelled to do this in order
to protect itself from imposition.-
Brevities.
The valuation of the city of
Davenport, 111., is $3,737,653.
A free public picture gallery
is talked of at Chicago.
Little and often make a heap
in time.
The Michigan Buffragites
meet at Kalmazoo, on March
14th.
The internal Revenue De-"
partment says tobacco men as
a rule are honest.-
The California Legislature
is disposed to levy a special
mining tax on the Chinese.
Rich mineral springs are re
ported in the mining districts
of Wisconsin.
A drouth is reported in the
Green Bay region of Wiscoa
sin. A St. Louis man has never
drank water! There' are men
further East who never drink
it now.
It is estimated that 60,000
people are employed in the
anthracite coal beds in Penn
sylvania. The Boston Jubilee iff pro
gressing. Over fifty societies
have already applied to partic-
inate in tue auair.
Duke Alexis was' feted at
Havana on Wednesday. Thou
sands of people lined the streets'
through wtnclr tue procession
passed.
It is said that if' you fake
two letters from money there
will be' one left. . We have
heard of a man who took mon
ey from two letters and there
wasn'nt tiny left. , ' '.., .

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