Newspaper Page Text
. ' o
M'ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY-, OillQf WEDNESDAY MARCH 27,1872:
S 11.60 PER TEAR,
I In Advance I
J J. W, BO WEN. I
t PuWisaof and Proprietor, 1
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road. TIME TABLE.
titi anda-fter Nov. 19 , 1871, Trains will
:b : : : :
:S : ; : :
it- ; ; :
8 i! 33 s. a?. 3 2
. : . .
3 S tfi 1 - 6 1 -: -
: a :
! : :
: :g : : ;
2 '"3 : y
c rt J .3
Do -j -r.
r,;N BE; invest.
O -I O
'3 ' '
aOH ?i r 7 -i .-I h e f.
S' : i :
.f Si; : :
f i 4 c r w ?: w n -r o
3 i :
CtXOINN' T KXT'HK-'H will run ilully.
All otlicrTnhiR rt-iUy, c'Xwiil Siimlny.
CI?fiJtxSTI KXt'HVWH K.T imikris no
Utop batwunn Tlamijon and Athois.
f.-ljp. M. BlOOA.fl.
S 24 " 7.0H "
4.W " io.ro "
9 15 A. V. 12-90 P..
1I1S5 ' 8-.-0 "
M M P. V. .!0 "
boi. TTum Inn
A r. Tnrtsin MitH
A r'v. .Tuition
Trains Connect at Loveland.
Fnr nol'iH 1 I'm I.HIIn Mlvnl llailr:m 1. nnd
.'il tlii I; llwip-ili" .fi-iiilnn.-iii Riiilni.ul June
tioii I'm-all )jnu Wot.
W. V; PRM'.'PY.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
East and West. Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
An nnd nflor Munday, Novcinbor 1!, Ti'a!n
VIII run is iiiiiow !
K'ii'w f.liu. RrprrM.
fl 11 Am 1 1 OOPm ti 10 Pin
B 13 Hm BOS Ami 2-110 Am
(I 14 " 1 00 I'm S-4- "
1)30 " 4 45 Pin B::!J "
o ro " a m " p r.o
11 00 " (1 15 " 10:00 '
S3") Am IU0 " 1:211 I'm
815 815 Am 1:40 Am
15 30 Pm 8MAm 0 -20 Pin
40!) Am tl 45 Pin 12:MAm
7 IS " 8 00 ' 8:4SI'm
8 50 " 4 05 Am -8:00 "
017 ' 4 25 " R:20 "
12 W Am 712 " lO O'i '
8 4 Pm 11 m 4":-ISAin
1 2 2 " 7 20 " 0 W '
... . Dopart
Pallmaa Pahot Drawing Boom Sleeping Oars'.
Vlilrfi liroiiH ponifin-tiililo, clugnntly furnlslio.il.
mi'l ftlmosteqiuil to h llrn-iio, hip n'11 nil TtuIiih
Mi-.a Olnolnuatl lo DiiltliKore nnil Wiislilmrton.
ftn3nliOilulof Marioltn nnd (.'inolnimtl rtitil
vr iv Tor time of arriving kiuI di!prting from
Tim Hilvuntnirns of Mill r.into ovnr nil otliors
n, that It given nil triivoloi-s linhllnir tlironuli
tlc.kctif flm prlvllom of vlsitlntr ItHlliiuoi'o,
l'hllttilnlphla. and tho Nationnl C.ipllol free.
Timoqiiickeranil rales of faro lower tliun by
nv othor lino.
Th nc.onory nlonKthfs Hallway Is not oijualed
for grandenr on thlsCnntinciit.
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT.
Thl line nirara minorlor lnduwmonM thfi
JatPHboliiK ono-tblrd lower toiinil fmm llnston,
New York, or any other Eastern point. In or
florlnir Kood of liny description from the Kant
JrlvArtlrrntinnt to ship via Ilnltlmore A Ohio
I. K.,nnd In Rhlppinn Kmt frlveiuincdlrnutlonft.
Freinhtmblppeil by thin route will hVo Mem-
rntcli, ami Im huixlled With enro and ave
lilppcra mncb money. J. I WILSON,
Muster Transportation, Baltimore.
Gon. Freight Ag't, BuHlnmrn.
S. B. JONR-s, aon. Ticket An't, R iltimnro.
Oon. P8. An't., Olnelnnatl.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road. GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
The Great Thronpth Mall and ExnreM Vm.
RBimor, Line to Ht. touin Kannai Cltv. Bt.
JosiMili, Denror', San Frannlnoo, nnd all points
In Missouri, Kansas and Colorado'.
Tha liortn,it and only lUrnnt route to Indlnn
Spoils, Lariiyotte, Terrs Hauto, Oanilirlilifo
;Hv, Bprlnnlleld, Poorla, Ilurllnittoii, Oliloino,
Mllwaiikeoi Bt, Paul, and all points In the
The Indianapolis, Olnelnnatl and Lafayotte
Railroad, with Its connections, now olTnri pan
enirers moro facllltlea In ThroiiRh Coach and
Hlcoptntr Oar Uervloo than an v nt he r llnrom
Olnolnnntl, having the advantaira of 'Jhou
Dullv Oars from OlnolmiaH to Ht, Lonls, Kan
sas Olty.Ht. Josoph, I'oorlii.Biirllimton.CliloaKo,
Oiniha, and all Intermediate p"1ntx, presontlnB
to Colonists and Famlllos sucfl comforts nnd
nfloomtnodatUm as are afTordod by no other
Through Tloketd and Buggngo Chocks to all
Trains learefllnclnuAtl at 7:30 A.M., 8:00 P,
Bj and ff:00 P. M.
TlokeU oan bo obtained1 at No. t Bitrnot
TlJiise, corner Third and Vlnei Pub I In Lsnd
Insc, corner Main and Hlvori also, at Depot,
corner Plan and Poarl HtreoM, Cincinnati, ).
Ho sure to piirntmsin tickets via ImllannpolU,
Cincinnati and Lafayottelltallroad.
C.K. LOUD, O. L. nARRINORR,
Oillef Tlcol.:lerk, Mafltoi- Transportation,
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On nnd after Dvcuuibor lOUl, lB71,Truins will
run as luiiowst .
Allien fi !" A. M.
-in 1. u
B.40 V tl.
2:20 A. U
0 110 "
hia r. h.
S:X0 A. tf.
Coin nibiis. . .
Ucvoliind. . .
0:45 k, H.
0:4ft P. H,
S :f0 ". "
Ulchinond... 8:15 "
liidlrtimpolla 0:10 "
(.Miliago 1:15 A. u.
rinse roniicotlon mnde nt Lancaster for Cir
elevlllc, Znnenvlllo, nnd nil polnta on the Cin
cinnati and Muskingum Valley lisllrond.
Direct conneclloiii- iniulo nt olmnlins for
Dayton, Rprinj-llcld, lntlliinapolis, Olilc.a(ro,
and nil points West. Also, lor Cleveland,
buffalo. Pittsliiiixli, nnd Ftl points Kant.
Take the Hocking Vallev und Pan Handle
l-oiilo to Clilch-to mid the Northwest. It la the
shortcut by sl Uy-six miles, j-ivln-r pnssonj-ci-s
the bonelit ol quieter time and lower rates
than by any other line.
. J. V7. DOlIFTiTT,
K. A. PijkT.l, Gen'l Ticket Ajt't.
KANSAS & MISSOURI
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
3 EXPRESS TRAIX3 DAtt 9
EUIT THROUGH FEOK O
THE OHIO & MISSISSIPPI
Owned nnd opci-ntedhyoiicCompany from Cin
cinnati In St. Louis, therefore pnsHcngcra are
IM'.l'J ol being ciulo,l through without cliange
the poMsibillty incident toother routes- (which
aro made up of several BhoYt roa"!) of missing
connections, nml snhjoctliij- their paaaoiigors to
Families and Others Seeking Homes
In the rich valleys nnd on the fertile prnlrlesof
Western Missuuil, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado,
or the more distant Stntenl't'allforiiin, will con
sult IIihIi-owii interest bycaliinj!-oil or nddress-lii-the
iindorai'.-iipH, CoiilractliiK A'kcuL ui a
long resilience in tho western connlrv biiBl'u
millaii.eil hi in with tl ;- host localitlos.
This Route is 37 miles Shorter than
THE: Ol iF'TlCKETS
Can bo purchased nt nil th Principal Ticket
OiUi-es or O innectliiB Lines, nnd in Clni innali
at the Oenuiul Oflluva of the Company,
110 Vine Street,
Broadway, Comer Front Street,
Main Stront, COrner Levee, nnd t De
pot Foot of Mill Street,
Contract lug s scngor Af-ent,
111! Vim St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
FOR L O UIS 1 'ILLE .
OII50 AND MISSISSIPPI
The completion of the LonNvllle Division of
this iMail ami the splcudlil cqulpineiit lor pass
en rer travel makes this tin
BEST ROUTS TO WILLS
AND ALL POINTS
South iiad Southeast.
9 TIlRUOGlT TJIAIXS
Willi Direct Connections from the EaH for
Louisville Without Change of Cars I
This is the only road whose ti-alim lenveCln
flnnati ami iiassenseri, lire delivered at depots,
liott-la Oi1 ich1iIcii.-cs In Louisville FU1-JU.
Ash for. Tichets via Ohio & iss.,
and take no others.
Till? O Ifi HTIC kets
( an bo imrehasedut all the
Principal Tickot Offices of
CONNECTING XJNES, AND IN
At the General Ofllcesof the Company
119 VIK STREET,
Broadway, Corner Front Street,
Mfn fit., cor. levee,
and nt the Depot, toot of Mill Street.
Contrncllnjr Passenjrer Agent,
1111 Vine ft.. Cincinnati, Olilo.
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
On nnsl after MON lA Y, Mav 28th, 1.171, Ex
press Trains will KKAVK COLUMBUS and
OltKSTLI.NE anil AKiuvc at points named be
low, as loiiowit
Ptatlons. No. 2.
Col unibiis- . .lltlOa m
Cleveland 8-.45p m
Niagara Falls. ...7:00 a m
Itochostor 1 :aoam
Albany 0:45 an
New York City.. 8 :80 p m
CreNtllno. l245p in
Harrlshiirg ,r. ..715am
Ijiiltlmnve 10 40 a m
Washington . ... 1 10 p m
Philadelphia.., 11 IB a in
V :45 p m
7 :05 a in
11 :20 n m
4 :50 a in
4 :40 p in
11 :00 am
8 85 p w 8 8! a m
lViam 8 45 pin
11 25 a m 2 40 a m
1 40 p m
8 25 p m
815pm 700 am
CreHlHuo 11 80 p m
Fort Wnyno .... 5 30 a m .
Chicago 1210 pm
"745nin R fifi n
1 15 a m 11 95 a m
720am 8 00pm
JKVNo. 4, leaving Colnmhusi at 4:10p. m.
ha a Through Car via' Delaware for Hprlnnllcl'd,
reachlngSprlnglleld without change at 7:20 pm.
Train No. a on tfia OorunihiiB A Hocking Val
lev RallrnnH connect with Nn. AlVnln. Thrmtuh
Tickets for sale nt Athens.
PARS FG Kit TltAINS roturnlnpc nrrlvo at
Oolnmbua at 12:3a nit 11 :15 a. m. and 0 :W) a. m.
OSrPalace Say and Sleeping Cars
On All Trnlns.
H.flNo A,,lAnvlnlt flnlllmltiia nf o.ojt a. m CM
Siiiulay. runs through without detention, by
both hrle nnd Now York Central Railways,
frJ,JvnARtNewyork n Monday morning'at
For particular trrfonnrttlon fn regard to
through tickets), time, connections, etc., to all
points Rant, West. North and South, apply to
or address E. FouD,f)olumhim,Ohlo.
- ilAJIW l"ATTKUHfJN,
,""n. Bont, Columbus, O.
l'assengor Agent. Columbus, Oi
James Fuller's1 Heir.
Prnha' Court, TMon Count), OhW
OTIOTC i hevnby grlvcn that Henvv Key-
nobis, (luiiril nn of Frannia M. Fuller. Ima
flledhls aooount with bis said ward for nartlal
scttlomenti nnd that the same l sot for .hear
ing. oniue ijim liny or April, ira. at If o'cIock
. M. M. H. MAID,
, ..... ., ' Probato Judge.
J, W. liOWEN, Editor,
McArthur, March 20.1573.
Torm3 of Subscription.
rina ivnnv. nna voar.... 81 AO I One eiiy, 8 mns..SI
Oascopy, 8 months.... 75 1 One copy, 4 mos..
If not paid within the year n
Oluos of TweMy 20
.. . e..a.,h.m a.a,,1.Ia
I lie irmuoru,v -
POSTAOH within the limits of Vinton Cunty.
failure to notify a discontinuance st tne enn oi
ie suhsorl'Siil for, will bo taken as anew cngngoment
VTbr spi,ce nceitpWd by 10 lines of this (Nonpareil
trpeslmil conelltuo a square. . ,..
t siin.irc. one week SI 00 One nanaro, 8 weeks 82
I ah additional Insertion Insertion
All advertising for a shorter polled than three
a intlis, charged at th above rates.
Legal Artvcrtlseinenlit Si 0l per square for first
iLSMtlon; and 50 oonls par sqnaro for each addltloual
loserslon. - '
8 mr)s O inos. , 12mo.
8 00' I 6 00 S.N
B 00 V 00 10
7 01) 9 00 12
9 00 ' 11 00 15
looo iftoo ' 20
14 00 20DO 27
15 00 87 00 44
80 00 4 4 00 80
II x squares,
Yt cnhi in a,.
Hualiit'M Csrils, not exceeding o nnes. jjnper year.
All hills due on flrst fiiscrtlim of alvertlsemeiif.
Hills with rejiilar advertisers to be paid qnartcry.
Buliio.s NntlceslO cenls a line'. Marriage Noll-los-accordlng
to the liberality of the partlos. Death
Notices free. , . ., . -
flollooa of Itiinaway Wives at ITusbanrls double
Tcarlv alverllsers entitled te quarterly changes.
Advertisements not otherwise ordered, will be continued
until ordered discontinued, and charged accordInaly,
Kellglons and Cliarllnble Notices free.
To Stockholders of Gallipolis, McArthur
& Columbus Railroad.
THE subscribers to the Capital Stock of the
a..McA,,. C R. It. Co., will pleasotnko no
tice thiita id installment of icn percent, on
anch Stock subscribed Is required to be paid to
the Reni-etni-y of the Company, on or before the
lstdnv of March. 1872; and tlioso not having
paid the flrst Installment called for, ifre re
quested to pav tho aiirne promptly.
By order of tho Board.
3 W. SIIOBEK, Bcc'y.
Statu of Ohio, VMon County.
Mlchaol O'ltorlclt, Plaintiff,
Patrick O'Brien and wife, Defendants.
In Ylnton County Court of Common Picas.
Order of Hale,
Pursuant to the command of nn order of anlo
Issued from tin Court of Common Pleas of Vin
ton Coiintv, and to mo directed n Sheriff of
said eniintv. I wfiT offer for sale lit the' door of
the Court House In the Town of AlcArthur,
Vinton county, Ohio, on
Monday, the 15 th Day of April,
Atthelioiirnf 1 o'clock P. M. ofsnld (fay, the
following described premises-, to-wlt:
fn-Lot' Number One. (1) lu the Town oj
Haniden, Vinton County, Ohio.
Appraised nt Nine li nnd red and Thlrtv-tbrco
dollars, (f 083 00), nnd must bring two-thirds ef
Taken as the property of Patrick O'Brien
wid wll'e to satisfy nn order of sulo in fuvorof
Michael O Rovlck.
TKliMS OF Sai.IC. Cash In hnnd.
filicrlir Vinton C'uunly.
U.S. Bundv Att'T for Plaintiff.
March 13." IS72-5W-9
C SHERIFF'S SAfi'E.
StiUrqf Ohio, Tlnton County.
Jehlel A. Felton nnd Ulizn A Feltoa, Prffs,
Joseph W. Riinnells, Charlotte Knnnnlls. Iln.
mei-O. Jones. .Tunics K. Jones. Monlceirt B.
Jones, Ciilna Jones, und David Warren Jones,
Vinton County Court Common Plcns. Order
In pursnnnce to the command of an order of
sale In the above cause to fno directed from Hie
Court of Common Plena of said comity, and
State of Ohio, und to me directed ns aberlff of
said coiintv, I will offer for sale at public, unc
tion, at tho door of the Court House. In tho
town of MeArthur, ill the nfoi-osa-id con'nt'y of
Monday, tho 15th Day of April, A.
At the hour of 2 o'clock p. M. of said day, tho
following described lands and tenements, to
Out-Lot Number Tlilrty-fonr (SI.) nnd In
Let Numbers One Hundred- nnd Twenty-nine
(120)'. One Hundred and Thirty (130.) One Hun
dred and Thirtv-ono (131.) tine Hundred and
Thirtv-two (132.) ,)ne Hundred nnd Tlilrtv.
three! (133.) nnd One Hundred nnd Thirty-foiir
(i:l4.)allin the town of MoArthur, county of
Vinton, nnd Slate ol Ohio.
Appraised as I'ollowM:
Out-Lot Number 8-lat $2,WI0
Ill-Lot NninbcrlSO at ft)
ln-I,ot Number 130 nt M
In-LotNninbcr 131 nt S"0
Ill-Lot Number 12 nt 60
In-Lot Number 133 at 40
Ill-Lot Number 131 nt K)
And each of the nliove desc.rilied lands and
tenements must bring- two-thirds of tho ap
praised value respectively,
Commanded to lio sold In certain pnrtillon
prooeedingsliilelviiendingln tbe( ourl nfCoiff'
limn Plena in said counlv, whoroln Jehlel A.
Kellon and Eliza A. Felton woro petitioners
and Joseph W. Itannolls ami others wore do
luuduiits. TKRMB OP 8AI.K.
Ono-thlTd etiali In linnd; one-third In one
ycar.'snd one-third In twoj-enrs from tho day
of sale deferred payments to hear Interest and
to be secured by mortgage on the prcirtes sold.
DAN I EL BOOTH,
Bborlllof Vinton county..
March f3, 1872-Sw -18
& Columbus Railroad. Notice to Bridge Builders!
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received nt tho
Auditors orlico. In McArtbnr, Vinton
county, Ohio, until the hour of 2 o'clock P. M.,
Tliursday, the 4th day of April, A,
for the bulldlng'of a
One Hundred and Twenty feet long, with Stone
BIG RACCOON CREEK,
At.the crosslngnenr thorcsldence of tho Widow
Hawk In Wllksvlllotnwnship.
Tho plans and specifications are on file for in
spectkia In the Audltor'sofflce.
Contractors Will be required to give bond nnd
security to the satisfaction of the Commission
ers for the faithful performance of the work.
The Commissioners reserve tho right to re
ject any or all bids.
By order of tho Commissioners.
MnrcliS, 1872. Auditor Vinton County, O.
At'MTOR'8 OPp'lOS, VlVTON Co.,
McArthuh, O., March 8, 1872, (
SEALED proposals will bo ree.olved at tho
Auditor's ollloo, In MoArthur, up to 2
o'olock F, M., on
Thursday April 4, 1872
for a farm for the purpose of erecting"' In Or in
ary tboroon. Said farm to bo situated wlthlu
live miles of the town of MoArthur. Said pro
posals must give tho location anil' oomlltlon of
liirm, tho number of acres under cultivation
and number of acros In timber, tho distance
IVom MoArthur, the wbolo numbor acres, and
price por acre. ,
The Coinmlsslonors'resorte the right to reject
any or nil proposals (Hod.
By nrdor Of tlie ComtnlssloneWi of Vinton1
County! W. W, I1KLFORD,
.' AuUilorof Vinton Co
March 13. 1871-iw '
& Columbus Railroad. Notice to Bridge Builders! [From the Ohio Statesman.]
ST. PATRICK'S DAY.
The exiled soni of F.rln'i Islo, ,
From distant lands and nr, ' '
Bend ninny a warn) Jfjyln? Will. ...
Though bUaded wlih , tr, .
To friends they left, to hpinea boreft,
To lovod ones 'ncath'the clay:
Fond niom'ry flies 'nenth Krlu's sk Us,
On this St. Pntlck'a day.-',
"Wliore o're tin home the iff ij dwell,
How fair so o'er the scft iCi' .
What e'er the fortunes lffj tjiny tell,
fil those who blest livr? boon,
Tho heart goes forth, to Bdntli; to North,
Dlssonsionsbe as they my.
And dwells beneath the shamrock's wveah
On this Bt. Patrick's Pay1.
, i ...
The splendor of tho rintloM fame
Is treasured In the Wrt; ; -. ,
And though alio Uvea blit Itiliernanib,
That name still slaudinpiirt.
Though' years have puit, tlimgli tempests
Aor ninnf a.hopclss Way, '"'
Her beacon lifibt slilnos out as bright,
On this St. Patrick's Day. "
From distant shores to-day wo send
Our mothcrlsla ourlovoj
Her name In prayer too we'll blond,
tn to the Throne above.
To frleiid and fno, In weal and woe,
Ood blossom- isle wo tuys '
And ho whose name has crowned ber fume,
6'n tliix St, Patrick's Dnr,
ST. PATRICK'S DAY. The Nativity of Columbus Ohio.
BY COL. JOHN NOBLE.
Columbus, now the seat of
Government of Ohio, and quite
a flourishing city of thirty
three thousand inhabitants,
once upon a time as the histo
rian would sy, had a begiu
The seat of Government
from the organization of the
State, in 1802 to 1810, was at
Chillicothe. Then a movement
was started to establish a per
tnanent location. Now Zanes-
ville Was the rival town, situa
ted upon the Muskingum river,
with hue water power, a nagi
gable river, salt wells, where a
arge portion of the salt used
was obtained by exchange for
wheat, that was manufactured
into flour for the Orleans nVat
kct. . '
Mose3 Dillon had a foundry
for casting stoves Rnd hollow-
ware, sugar kettles, &c. I lived
in Lancaster, Fairfield county,
a town of 1,100 inhabitants,
situated between Chillicothe
and Znnesville, on the main
road, from Wheeling through
Zanesville, Lancaster and Cliil
Hcothe to Litnestoni', now
known as the Ztnesvile and
Maysville (Ky.) tuinpike.
Excuse this diversion, Al
th meeting of the Legislature
in Chillicothe, a resolution was
offered by a member, asking
,tlie Lgi?lature to name a place
where their sessions should be
located permanently, and left
a blank for the insertiou of
such place as should be agreed
upon. Our member from Fair
flcM county was a farmer who
had emigrated to Ohio from
Lancaster count y,Pennsylvania,
and a warm friend of his coun
ty, but not very parliamentary.
He moved that the blank be
stricken out,, and put in Lan
caster. This motion was not
carried, and Zanesville was
inserteci in the blank. The ses
sions of 1811-12 were held at
A commission was appointed
by the Legislature at Zanes
ville, consisting of five: (James
Finley, Willy Silliman, Joseph
Darlington, Rezin Beally and
Win. McFarland,' who were
instructed to meet at Frank
linton, Franklin county. The
object of this meeting was to
examine several sites as near
the center of the State as pos
sible, other things being equal.
At this time a large part of
the county of Franklin, east,
was a wilderness.
Novr a geographical difficul
ty presented itself, and how to
settle it satisfactorily wa3 n
Our old friend and early set
tier, Col. Abraham I. McDow
ell, told me how it was done;
and it is too good to keep. Col.
Bourne, of Ross county, had
got up a map of Ohio, that was
afterwards published by John
Kilbourne, on heavy paper,
and sold it all over the country.
Well, the commissioners got a
copy of this map, cut all the
paper from the outside lines;
then balanced the paper map
on the fine finger, until they
found the exact enter of the
State,, this point being cast from
the Scioto some miles; and as it
was all important to have a nav
igable stream from the bluff of
'high land', and, just Below the
junction' of the Whetstone
and Scioto on the east side of
the Scioto river, making a fine
outlet by water to New Orleans,
by the Ohio. River; was agreed
upon by .the commissioners;
and after a great deal of par
ley with Lyne Starling, James
Johnson, . Alex. McTiaiisrlilin
and John Kerr, proprietors of
the land. the. Legislature of
Ohio passed the lavv' making
this site for the .first twenty-
eight years to 1810, the seat of
Government; and in 1817-b
the Legislature again passed
the law makingr Columbus the
great Capital of Ohio, for a
term only limited by the Con
Capes will be t,he" fashion able
Upper Ekirts" do not show
much change in shape,
Polonaises are of medium
length and simple shape.
Bows coutinue in favor for
ornamenting the hair.
Black lace scarfs niake a
pretty addition to the house
Gold and silver are very
much worn iu ornamenting the
There are no alterations in
cloaks, either in shape or orn
ament. Among the new importations
this spring are street suits made
New"" neckties show broad
stripes of harmonizing or con
White sillc ties are among
the fashionable varieties of
Handsome sets of tortoise
shell jewelry are jnt selected
for general wear.
Bonnets are very elegant
melanges of faille and satin,
with flowers and feathers
Many of the Newport "cot
tages" take up their residence
there on the first of May.
Double capes are to be worn
pointed next season instead of
lonnded as formerly.
The most popular spring cos
tumes are of foulard silks trim
med with velvet and fringe.
Anew style of ruffle for the
neck'is very full and wide, and
it is called the "Medici frill."
Large coral beads worn
around the neck are said to be
a preventive against asthma,
rheumatism and neuralgia.
It is fashionable at this sea
son for ladies to invite their
young gentlemen to breakfast
instead of dinner or supper.
Fichus of crepe de chihe,
edged with wide lace, are worn
with dark silk dinner dresses,
and are very stylish and be
coming. Imitation lace is more used
for trimming this season than
the real, as it is much more du
rable and not half so expensive.
Ladies are having the front
breadth of their over&kirts, with
two small fancy pockets, trim
med with lace and bows of rib
bons. The new Genoese stripe,
which comes in with white
goods, has a peculiar gloss like
that of silk, and will be much
used for summer dresses.
A new style of material for
mourning dresses for summer
wear is called batiste, and is a
light tan color, striped with
white or colored satin stripes.
The favorite spring color will
probably be gray, and this win
ter some of the prettiest cos-
tumes ana maae oi emoroiaer
ed gray cashmere over -black
silk. ' :
The newest stylo of veils are
of plain net? made square in
front and pointed at the back,
the point being thrown over
the bonnet, and edcred with
wide Spanish lace. ...j.
Does it Benefit?
A few days ago, says an ex-
phange; a - lady from a neigh
boring village called at one of
the stores, and meeting' the
proprietor with evident aston-
1 i 1 ' i IT Tl
isnmenr, saiu:,. yvny, uo you
keep store yet? I thought you
had.gone out of the business,
for I have not 6eeu yciur advei':
tisement in the, paper for over
a year how.' This was a poser
for the storekeeper and he con
cluded to try the benefit of
advertising again; . This Jddy
is only one of a large claa9 who
look to their" papers for infor
mation regarding persons with
whom they deal, and many a
good customer is lost through
mistaken economy of those
who can see no benefit in ad-
Our Germau fellow-citizens
are beginning to understand
that Grant suffered 250,000
stand of arms and fifty batteries
of artillery to be transferred
from AmericS to French ar
senals daring the late Franco.
Prussian waf. In fact, Grant
thus protracted the war some
months, and. needlessly caused
the death of many a German
'Tis said by those who have
been close observers of the
lives and characters of men,
that small things frequently
change our whole lives, and U.
9. Grant seems to be no excep
tion to this general rule. Had
Captain Gill loaned him three
hundred dollars with which to
start a groggery at Camp Den
nison, he might have been
there, or at Milford yet, retail
ing whisky and dog-leg tobac
co instead ot being President
of the United States.
Held Her Own. The
HornsYille Tribune relates the
following: We are told of a
well-to-do merchant of Warsaw
invited a young lady of the
same place to fake a short bug
gy ride with him on Thursday
of last week. The young lady
consented, and tuey started in
the direction of the railroad de
pot. While on the road the
young blood proposed getting
married before returning. The
fair one consented, and they
accordingly took the cars for
Ilornesvillc, where they ar
rived about two o'clock on Fri
day morning. They went to a
hotel, and the intended groom
called for a room with a bed
in it, and then informed the
young lady that he had secur
ed 'private apartments for
themselves, and wished to re
tire. But. she' couldn't see it from
where she was; she politely
told the gallant that she cues
ed she would 'be married a lit
tle first!' The poor man beg
ged tc postpone the ceremony
till daylight, but was no use,
she would be married then and
there or return home on the
next train, which left within
thirty minutes. So, rather than
blast all his bright hopes and
anticipations, he was forced to
toddle up town and arouse a
sleeping divine, and with the
assistance of a number of board
ers for "witnesses, they were
put into a condition to take . a
private room. Then the fair
bride concluded sho would
rather go home, and they ac
cordingly went back to War
saw within an hourafteTlhey
had arrived in town.
Dr. Jayne's fine eight story
granite building, in Philadel
phia, wa3 destroyed by fire
on the 4th. It is estimated
that the loss by water and fire,
will reach one million dollars.
, Good business for a collet
tor Soliciting business for one
of Grant's thieving custom
ITT TT- T I. 1 .. -1-"" - ? .
ifiivu, tiust-u xruuit.s, Ul
i . - ir. v., mi
I UUUUUUCl'g VUllb IIS W1IJ
neither support any member of
tne present administration nor
tmv uurauu wuy uovs support
Grant Against the Germans.
The New York Tribune
says: - "The salient point in
the French Arms scandal in
that the Governnient Armories
were employed by " General
Grant to manufacture cart
ridges for the use,df the Ffericli
in the aggressive war they
opened in 1870 against the Ger
mans. There are .other start
ling features .about it. . Bat
this is one point which i3 ad
mitted by nit sides.
Coal Ashes for Walks.
To three bushels of coal ash
es, not sifted very fine,' add; oue
bushel of very fine gravel Add
water to these, and mix' them
until they become about as soft
as mortar. Spread over the
walks, the surface of which
should previously be slightly
broken nnd raked smooth and
even, spreading it with a piecd
of board. It will become hard
in a few days.
A Stupid Husband.
Riding horseback, jast ati
night through the' woods in!
Saginaw county, Michigan, I
came to a clearing in the mid
dle of which stood a log house,
its owner sitting in the oen
door, smoking his pipe. Stop
ping m'y horse' before him. the'
following conversation ensaed;
'Good evening, sir,' said L ,
'Can I get a glass 6f milk of
you to drink?
'Well, I don't know, ask tbr
Bv this time List wife wa
standing by his side.
While drinking the milkyl
Think we are going to have
'Well, I really don't know,
Ask the old woman she can
'I guess we shall get ons
right away,' said the wife.
Again I asked -'How tmich
land have you got cleared
'Well, I don't really know.
Ask the old woman she
'About nineteen acres' said
Just then a troop of chil
dren came rnnuing and shout
ing around the corner of the
'All these vour children?' I
'Don't know. Ask the old
woman -she knows best
I did not wait to hear her re
ply, but left immediately.
Clover as a Shade.
There is probably no- 6thfr
plant in the world of such val
ue to the farmers for this pur
pose It furnishes the most
perfect protection to the soil
during the lierce dry heats of
the summer. Beinsr a con
stantly deciduous plant, its
leaves are perpetually falling,
and soou form a delicate cover
ing for shader and easily pene
trated at all point3 by the air,
which is the great carrier to
the worn out soil of those - At
mospheric elements that are to
enrich it. In this way the clo
ver plant not only contributes
directly to the fertilizing of the
soil bv giving its own substance
to it, out it furnishes a protect
ive covering to the entire
ground, which encourages and
stimulates those chemical pro
cesses by which the hungry
and exhausted soil Is recupera
ted from the vast supplies of
nutriment that are held in the
atmosphere. It becomes to the
farmer the most valuable fer
tilizer in the world, and it im
parts fertility to the entire soil.
Already speculators havo
their agents over to the coun
try, trying to induce farmers- to
contract for the sale of the com
ing wool clip. They offer con
siderably more than was ("paid
last year, but farmers should
avoid making any premature
bargains. It is safest for thora
to wait awhile. Wool is ' in
great demand throughout the
country, and' prices are not to