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The McArthur enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1873-1884, April 16, 1873, Image 2

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THE McAETHUR ENQUIBEB, ' WEDNESDAY APRIL 16, 1878.
HcARTnuR Enquirer
J. W. BOWKJf, Ktlltor ami l'nullsher,
MoAirruuu, oitio apkil is, lsra.
THE NEXT CAMPAIGN.
In October next will be fought
the first battle of the Presidential
campaign, so far as Ohio is con
cerned, and upon the result of that
battle depends to a great or less ex
tent the result of the subsequent
final contest. The government
is now in the hands of the spoilers,
and it devolves upon patriotic men
to see that it is rescued and set once
more upon the high road of freedom
and prosperity, from which it was
reduced by the reckless and un
principled politicians who now so
largely control it.
There must be an understanding
arrived at among all the friends of
free government, if they expect to
wrest it from the hands of the
present Radical leaders. The
friends of the present Administra
tion are thouroughly organized, and
; are equally vigilant in prevent
ing organization and co-operation
among their opponents. It is much
easier to prevent an organization
than it is to destroy one after it is
thoroughly completed.
The Radical politicians have re
cognized this fact for years and
acted accordingly, and this alone
accounts in a great measure for
their success. The Democratic and
Liberal opposition are too much in
clined to differ upon some theory.
To a certain degree this reflects
credit upon the Democratic and
Liberal parties. It shows that they
are not willing to sacrifice princi
ple for the sake of a momentary
advantage, and it must be contin
ually borne in mind that mere ex
pedients will never save our politi
cal institutions. Nothing but pure
and upright political principles will
do that.
The caution, therefore, of the el
raents in opposition to the Radical
party, is to be commended to a
proper length. But that caution
may be rendered a nullity by carry
ing it too far. We must begin to
consolidate the opposition now, if
we would make it successful one or
two or four jrears hence. All that
is necessary to be agreed upon by
the friends of free government is
that our political institutions are in
danger of subversion and overthrow
by the party in power, a thing
which must be prevented at every
hazard. The precise formula of
rectiing free institutions from im
pending destruction, is a very small
question compared with the abso
lute necessity of effecting the res
cue itself.
This fact should be thoroughly
pondered by the opponents of Rad
icalism. Centralizing is what the
Radical leaders have agreed upon,
and having agreed upon a given ob
ject, they do not quarrel or divide
upon minor questions. The prin
ciple of free government is the one
grand underlying principle that is
paramount to and embraces all oth
ers. Make the issue plain between cen
tralization and free institutions, and
the result cannot remain in doubt.
And this is the only issue at this
time. The leaders of the Radical
party unmask tuemsclves very
gradually. They are not yet quite
ready to express openly and abso
lute their contempt for the govern
ment transmitted us by the Revo
lutionary sires, but they are coming
very nearly to that point. They de
clare their faith in a "strong gov
ernment," one that is not subject
to change.
The managers of the party who
have been cautiously putting for
ward this doctrine for years, are
now preparing to finish up their
work and secure centralization, by
nominating and electing U. S.
Grant to the Presidency in 1876.
This is a part of the programme
agreed upon by tho friends" of cen
tralization and monarchy. Elect
him for a third time and then the
conspirators against free govern
ment will declare that tho people
desire the rule of Ulysses during
life, and such an edict would be
issued.
The moneyed aristocracy, created
by the issue of the bonded debt of
the nation, would be in favor of
t such a movement It would by an
assurance to them hat their ex
emption from all forms of taxation
was to continue forever. Tho offi
cers of the army and the army of
office holders, with but few exeep
lions, would also be in favor of a
life lease of power in Gen. Grant.
That he himself is in favor of it,
Is demonstrated in his every act
He caused, through our ministers
abroad, real honors to be paid to
his children at the principal Eu
ropean courts. lie docs not pretend
to Republican simplicity. His re
ceptions are precisely such as are
accorded by roynl personages, and
all his goings and coinings are in
state, and be seizes every opportu
nity to insult the people by stolidly
J
staring at them when they shout
his applause. .
His own court paper has sug
gested the propriety, nay necessity,
of his being a candidato for re
election in 187(J, and there is no
Radical newspaper in the country
that has the temerity to say nay
tho proposition. Hence, it may
now be accepted as a settled fact
that Grant will be a 'candidate for
re-election, and that ho will recoivo
tho support of every treasury thief,
of every Federal office-holder, and
every enemy vof free Republican
government This being the case,
then it is high time that every
friend of free government should
unite in opposition to this danger
ous band of conspirators against
the public liberties. Unless they
do they may expect to see tho Re
public transfered into a Monarchy
by the time tho experiment is
hundred years old. In fact, we are
prepared by the, Centennial Anni
versary to near the Radical leaders
openly advocating a monarchical
government, and if a majority
should agree with them, it would
not be a matter of absolute sur
prise.
COMMUNICATED.
Sunday School Celebration.
31k. Editob: As the proceedings
of the Vinton County Sunday
School Convention held last fall
were not published, I beg leave to
place a portion of them before the
public through the columns of your
paper :
The convention met at the 31. E.
Church, in McArthur, on the ICth
of Sept., 1872, and organized by
electing II. W. Coultrap tempo
rary Chairman, and G. W. Hollaxd
Sec'y the permanent Chairman
and Sec'y being absent After ma
king a list of the delegates present,
a report of the condition of the va
rious schools represented was made
by their respective delegates. The
reports almost invariably were dis
couraging in this, that they report
ed a want of efficient teachers. This
consequently became the important
question of the hour and was the
subject of much and spirited dis
cussion. Blany other questions received
the attention of the convention;
among them the following: How
best to impart instruction and se
cure attention, which was made the
order of an evening and received
special consideration. It was ably
opened up by Prof. 31. R. Barnes
and Dr. S. C. Teters, who were fol
lowed by various others spenkers
in pointed speeches.
At the closio of the business of
the . convention, an election was
held, and the following officers were
elected for the ensuing year: Pres
ident, IE" H. Swaim; Sec'y., J. S.
Huhn; Treasurer, L. O. Perdue.
Executive Committee : R. S.
Barnhill, Dr. S. C. Teters, H. W.
Coultrap, Geo. W. Holland, R. 31.
Steel and Geo. W. Rickej
One Vice President was chosen
from each township as follows:
W. 31. Walker, Jackson; E. W. El
lis, Swan; Richard Craig, Elk;
John Mills, Richland; John Miller,
Wilkesville; R. Thompson, 3Iad
ison; Clark McPherson, Knox; Al
vin Finney, Brown; James Pierce,
Vinton; Wm. Clark, Harrison; A.
Robb, Clinton.
It was resolved that each Vice
President, be requested to visit all
the schools of his township, and
collect statistics and forward them
to tho Sec'y, and where practicable
organize new schools. Also a reso
lution was passed, that the Execu
tive Committee prepare a plan for
Sunday School 3Iissionary work in
the county, and secure the services
of live working men to visit schools
that have gone down and try to
resurrect them.
On motion the convention ad
journed. We trust that much good
was done, and that all the delegates
returned home filled with new zeal
and impulses for a general forward
movement along the whole line of
the Sunday School Army.
J. S. HUHN, Sec'y.
A bill has passed the Ohio Leg
Mature allowing Justices' Jurors
one dollar per day instead of fifty
cents. The bill also passed amend
ing the Justice's code so that one
justice may try an action against
another who fails to pay over mon
ey collected in his legal capacity.
Also imposing a fine of $500 on
justices for charging greater fees
than allow ed by law, and requires
them to make out an itemized ac-
count of charges. And a bill is
now pending requiring county
treasurers to keep a cash book of
all their receipts of taxes from day
to da-, and to make it a peniten
tiary offense for a treasurer to col
lect a grertcr amount of taxes from
the citlzeus than is charged against
them on the tax duplicate.
It is said in the event of tho
dissolution of the British par
liament, John Bright will, in
consequence of his poor health
retire altogether from the House
of Commons.
Mrs. Stephens' New Novel.
to
a
"Lord IIopo's Choice," Mrs. Ann
S. Stephens' new novel, is in press,
and will be published in a few days
by T. B. Peterson & Brothers, Phil
adelphia, Pa, It is said to be the
best book that this popular Ameri
can authoress has yet written
"Lord Hope's Choice" will be issued
in a large duodecimo volume, uni
form with 3Irs. Ann S. Stephens'
eighteen other works, and will be
for snlo nt all the book-stores at the
low price of $1.75 in cloth, or $1.50
in paper cover; or copies will be
sent by mail, to any place, post
paid, by the publishers, on receipt
of tho price of tho work in a letter
to theiu. I ho new novels j ust pub
lished by this well known house,
"Woman's Wrong," by 3Irs. Eiloart;
"The 3Iystcrious Guest," by 3Iiss
iMiza A. Dupuy; "The Artists
Love," by 3Irs. South worth; "Trea
son at Home," by 3Ire. Greenough;
the now illustrated edition of "The
"The Count of 3Ionto Cristo," "The
Greatest Plague of Life." and the
illustrated edition of "Beautiful
Snow," etc., are especially good, and
are having large sales, and should
bo read by all.
City of Salvador Destroyed by an
Earthquake.
Asi'Inwall, April 5, via Ha
vana, April 10. The City of
Salvador, Central America, has
been destroyed by an earth
quake. Eight hundred persons
perished, and $12,000,000 worth
of property was destroyed. The
earthquake was foliowed by a
conflagration, and many build
ings were burned.
New York, April 11. The
following particulars of theCde
struction at San Salvador, en
tral America, are received
here :
For a few days slight shocks
of earthquake had occurred, but
no serious apprehensions were
entertained.
It was on the evening of the
4th of March, about half-past
four, almost without warning, a
great part of the city was reduc
ed to little more than ruins.
The ground heaved as a ship
in a gale, lerrinc thundenngs
burst from under foot; walls tot
tered and were rent in many
places with wide crevices, roofs
sunk, and tiles, etc., were pre
cipitated to the ground. Lamps,
pitchers, basins, glass, etc., were
overturned and broken.
Three violent shocks follow
ed in succession, and the ser
vants began to scream pitious
ly, and could not be pacified.
Wild birds flew to the
houses, horses grew frantic in
the 6tables, and dogs, howling,
sprung for protection.
Every few minutes shakings
of less violence occurred. The
scene beggared description
ruined houses, panic-stricken
people, men, women and chil
dren fleeing to the fields, with
valuables hastily collcted.
Death of Judge Barker.
The death of the venerable
man whose name heads this
article, occurred on Sunday
evening, at his residence in this
village. Judge Barker was
born in Massachusetts, Februa
ry 17, 1779, and was conse
quently, at the time of his death
in the 95th year of his age.
He came to Athens in 1798,
with his father's family, and
continued to reside here to the
day of his death, a period of
three quarters of a century.
He was a man of sterling integri
tymodest and unassuming in
his manners, sincere in his
friendships, a true gentleman
and a christian.
Judge Barker was often
honored by his fellow-citizens
with positions of public trust,
and to his honor it can be said
that in the discharge of each
he was faithful and efficient.
Alliens 3fcss.
An Example for Bundy to Follow.
Hon. Lawrence T. Neal, Rep
resentative in Congress from
the Chillicothe- District, has
given notice offering to the com
petition of all legally qualified
throughout the district the ap
pointment to the Military and
Naval Academies, to make
which he is authorized by law.
All applicants to undergo a com
petitive examination by a dis
interested committee, in Chilli
cothe, on the 24th of April, for
military cadets, and on the 1st
of May for naval cadets. Gal"
upoua jjuueun.
The coal tonnage of the Col
umbus and Hocking Valley
railroad for the two weeks end
ing March 31st, was 36,740
tons; earnings of the company
lor the saniH time, $48,336 10.
The coal tonnage for the month
was 73,032 tons; earnings, $94.
773,35. .
News and Other Items.
Legal tenders
$358,795,109.
Charles Sanguinet, a resident
of St Louis since 1781, is dead.
Re-enforcements, four hun
dred strong, embarked at Cadiz
for Cuba.
. Bullion tho bank of England
has decreased the last week
518.000.
Chief-Justice Lawrence, of
the Supremo Court of Illinois, is
a candidate for re-election.
Official returns from Connec
ticut give Ingersoll (Dem.), for
uovernor, 2,990 maiontv over
all.
The Dominion Parliment has
passed to its second reading the
bill providing for vote by ballot,
by zb majority,
It is reported that the Pres i-
clent will appoint General La lay
ette McClaws United States
Marshal for Georgia,
John Ilanley, the youthful
heroe of the Atlantic disaster,
visited the New York Stock Ex
change yesterday and received
Tweed and Jay Gould are to
be brought before the bar of the
Assembly for contempt, in re-
lusing to testily m the Erie in
vestigation.
A herd of ninety-two "short
horned cattle were sold at
Waukegan, Illinois, for $45,
000, the cows bringing SG10.20
and the bulls 350 each.
The Insurance on Horace
Greeley's life, of one hundred
thousand dollars, has been col
lected. The policy is the
largest paid in the last decade.
Another land-slide on the
Monticello Railroad carried
away one hundred feet of the
track and killed an old man.
Land-slides on the Erie Rail
way delay the trains.
A desperai 'ght occurred a
few days ago lonne, Depart
ment of Sten France, be-
tween two companies of stroll
ing actors. Nine were killed
and several injured.
The trial of Mrs. Ann Adair, at
Quincy, 111., for the alleged
poisoning ol her husband, m
January, resulted in her ac
quittal, it being clearly proved
that the case was ifho of sui
cide.
A commotion has been crea
ted in Wall Street by the an
nouncement that tho Grand
Jury has summoned several
oi tne leading Dangers w ho are
inclined to tell all they know
about the cliques formed and
forming, and to give the names
oftlie usurers
Steamship Notes.
The Scotia will make . her
first trip from New York this
year on the 21st of May.
Capt. Williams, of the ill
nit ' i i iii i
iateu steamsnip Atlantic, was
the oldest captain in tho North
Atlantic service since Capt.
Judkins retired.
There was no White Star
steamer dispatched Saturday,
owing to the loss of the Atlan
tic and the non-arrival of the
Republic.
it is said that the City of
Richmond, now building for
the Inmau Line, will bo the
largest vessel afloat, excepting
the Ureat Eastern, '
The new Eagle Line will be
known as the Poets' Line, the
steamers to be named Goethe,
Schiller, Losing, Herder, Klop
stock, Kalmer, Gellert, and
Hieland.
Within the last fifteen years
the ocean steamship traffic has
astonishingly increased, with
every prospect for a continuance
in that direction for many
years to come.
There is no truth in the state
ment that the Cuniard Compa
ny have sold the Scotia to a
Mediterranean line. She will
make her usual trips between
New York aud Liverpool next
summer. . .
Secretary Richardson has in-
iormed the various agents of
Uritish lines of steamera run
ning tcrlliis country that the
treaties between England and
America do not support ' their
...... o
claims lor tho exemption of
their vesiels from tho tax on
tonnage imposed by law. '
Tub Norfolk 6ystcr trade, last
year, . amounted to upward of 10.
000,000 bushel I r '
New Advertisements.
NOTICE.
A NEW NAME!
Tho Vlllngo at Zntoskl Company's
Milieu, lu lliown Township, will from
after tliiH (Into be known as
COALMONT.
Ii. THOMPSON,
AprO
MANAGER ZALKSKI CO.
NOTICE.
TO BRIDGEBUILDERS.
Notice In hereby given tlin-t scalod propo
salswlll lit) received lit tho Auditor's Olllee.
In Me.Arthiir, Vinton county, Ohio, until ii
o'clock, 1'. M. on
Tuesday, 29t day of April, 1873,
for tho building- of
Two Co v ere Bridges
AND
Ono Open Bridge,
nt tlio places herein described, as follow
towit:ono
COVERED BRIDGE, 'WITH 8T0NE ABDT
ME1JTS
Across lllg Raccoon crock In Tlrown township,
niton county, onto, nenr tne inill ot dan
IKL W OHTMAN, AIM), OIIO
Covered Bridge, with Stone ibutmonti.
across Llttlo Ituccoon crock, in Clinton town
shin, Vinton county, Ohio, on tl u roml lend
ing from Hnimlcu to Wilkosville, nonr tho
lesllleilCO Ot llKNUV C. ItOIIHINH.
And, also,
One open Bridge with
Abutment
Stone
across lllg Raccoon crock, in Knex township,
Vinton counlv, Ohio, nuitr the residence of
SAMUEL llKCKI.KV.
Contractors to Furnish al
the Materials.
Plans and Specifications
arc on fllo for inspection at tho Auditor1
Office. All bidders for contract or contracts
are required to (lie with his hid or bids, a bond
in double tho amount of such bid or bids, with
good and responsible surety or sureties, to the
neccplnucoor tne commissioners, for the faun
fill coninlelinn of such work.
Tho Commissioners, however, rosorve the
ngni to reject any mm tin num.
lly order ot the Commissioners.
W. W. ltKLKORD.
Auditor V In ton Couuty,
April x, jtjia. 4W icsw).
Books and Newspapers.
GENTS WANTED
FOR THK
FUNNY SIDE OF PHYSIO
800 Pages, 250 Engraving!.
A stnrtlini exnoso of Medical llumbuirsof
me past ami present, it ventilates yiiucKs
Impostors, Traveling Doctors. Patent Medi
cine Venders, Noted Female Cheats, Fortune
Tellers and Medium, and gives interesting
iiciMMMHsoi aoicu ruvsicians anu narratives
of their.lives. it reveals startling secrets and
instructs all how to avoid the ills which flesh
is heir to. Wo givo exclusive territory and
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address tliopnullsliers, '
,1. Ii. liUKll 01 11 1 UK,
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Git EAT INDUS TRIES
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ture, etc.. in all aires. It is a comnlctn enev.
clopedin of arts and manufactures, nSiU is the
most entertaining aud valuable work of in
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WEEKLY ENQUIllEIil
XXV .A.lPXt.Xlj, 1878.
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FA KAN .HoLEAN,
49-tr.-w.tu Cincinnati. Ohio,
Railroad.
Ind., Cin. & Lafayette Railroad.
Great Through Passenger Railway
to all Points West, Northwest and
Southwest.
fills Is the Short Line via- Indianapolis,
Tho Omit Through Mall ami Express Pus.
linger Mno to St. Louis. Kansas City, Ht,,lo
sepli, Denver, Han Francisco, ami oil points In
Missouri, Kansas and i oioruuo.
The shortest and only direct route to In
illaiiaiiolls. l.nfavette, Terra Haute. Cam
bridge Cltv. Hprlngllelil, Peoria, lliirlftigton,
Chicago, Milwaukee, HU Paul, and all points
In the Northwest.
Tho Indlaniiiolls, Cincinnati Lnfayelto
Railroad, with Its connections, now offers
passengers mora lacllll les In J lirongh (.oach
and Weening ( nr Horvlco than anv other linn
from Cincinnati, having the sdvaiitauo of
Through liiuiy t;am iroin i ihciimis.ii to ht.
loiils, Kansas Cltv, St, JilM, Peoria, llur.
Ilnglon, Chicago, omiilm, and all Intermediate
piiluw, presenting to Colonist and f amilies
sjicli comforts and nccom tnudHUuin as are
nirordod ny no outer route,
Through Tickets imd Jiaggngo Chocks to alt
poinis.
Trains teavo uticinnaii at i :u a, n 9:00 p
i., and 0:o0 p. in.
Tickets can bo obtained Ot No. 1 Unmet
House, corner Third anil vino, Public Lnnd-
1.,,. ,. I.IIH HI..I.. .....I I1I....M ... 1,
.4.1 i.v, 4M ,,ii, itiTVi ni"... ill. jrt'jiiii,,
oorner Plum and Pearl streets, Cincinnati,
no sure to liuri'iiHHo tickets via liullaiiap.
oils, Cincinnati A I,a layette Railroad.
0. L KAKItlNOKR,
Muster Transportation, Cincinnati.
C, K. I.olti),
Chief Tjeket Clerk. Cincinnati.
V
THE LADIES.
4H-pflge book containing
Answers
qucstloiiHOI great linnnrtnnce. Sent free
ten cents. . Address Mil H. II. MCTrtOKR. Han
over, l's. lwo-fel). , "Iil-lmo,
Time Tables.
Columbus & Hocking Valley R.
Sliort Duo to the I.nltes ami Ilia North
west.
TWO KXl'KKRsTltAINS DAILY,
An follows:
Depart
Athens Ib'MJa. in.
Depart.
8:15 p.m.
A IT Vfl Arrivu.
Columbus 1:ft0n. hi. 5:10 p.m.
Cleveland 8:M p. in, 7:o tt. m.
Pittsburgh 8:15 2:20 a.m.
Indianapolis M:i 2:10 "
Chicago a-M n. in. B:4S '
Xeniu. 13:10 p. in. M:llp.ni.
Dayton 1:10 " u;.(5
Springllold l'llO " 8:10 "
Close connection mmlo nt Lnncnster for Clr
cloville, Zanesvlllo mid all points on the Cin
cinnati and MiiHkiiimim Vn lev Hiillmnd.
Direct connections niado at Columbus for
unyton, HpriiKltold, .Indianapolis, Chicago
Him an liiiiiiiH n vsr. Also, lor l-loveland,
UurTiilo, nilslmi-irh. and nil ooiuts Kant.
Take tho Hocking Valley and l'nn Handle
route to Chicago and tho Northwest; it is the
shortest bysixty-slx miles, giving passengers
tho bcHellt of quicker time and lower rates
man ny any outer line.
J. W. D0IIEKTV, Sup't.
K. A. lll'KU,, Gen'l Ticket Agent.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad.
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
Only Direct Route to tlio National Capl-
.v. cat. ui.D.nnin,
On and aftor Monday, Novomber 111, Trains
n in run us lonuws;
"EASTWXRbT
Mail
Exprttt
Depart.
Parkersbiirg.
Cumberland.,
lini-nors Kern
8 41 Am
1 U I'm
Washington June.
4 45
5 05
fl 23
Arrive
Ilaltimore
Washington
Philadelphia
New York
WESTWARD,
Depart,
New York
Philadelphia
Washington
liaitimoro
Arrive
Washington June.
Harper's Ferry. . .
Cumberland
Parkersbiirg
13 24 I'm
02OPm
4 00 A m
8 00 Pin
8 50 A ill
0 20
1204
8 45 Am
1100
L'in'iiati Fart
Etprrnt J.liie
6 55 A in 6 40Pm
aa.ll'in Si 83 Am
0:) " 5 51 "
830 " 8 20 "
8 55 8 45 "
10 00 " 10 00 '
S 35 A ill ISO Pill
015 " 410 "
12 30 Pin 8 30 Am
12 54 Am 11 45 Pm
45 I'm 8 00 "
8 00 " 4 03Ani
820 " 4S5 "
12 no Pm am "
500 " 10 33 "
(125 "
Pullman Palaoe Drawing Room Sleeping Can
Which are as comfortable, elegantly furnished
and almost equal to a lire-side, are on nil
trams from lliiciiinall to liaitimoro a
Washington. ScnHchpilulo of Cincinnati nnd
Marietta Railroad for time of arriving and de
parting from McArthur.
The advantages of tills route over all others
is, that it gives all travelers holding through
tickets tlio privilege of visiling lliiltimorc,
Philadelphia, and the National Capitol free.
Time quicker nml rates of fore lower than
by another route.
Tho scenory nlong this Railway is not
equalled tor grandcuron tins Continent.
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT.
Tills lino offers superior Inducements the
rates being one-third lower to and from Itos
ton. Now York, or nnv other eastern noliit.
In ordering goods of any description from the
j-.aHtgive uirections to snip rut jialt lnioro A
oiiio u. 11., ami in snipping l-jast give same di
rections. Freights shipped bv this route will
havo despatch, and lie handled with care ami
save shippers much moncv.
N. GUII.FOHf).
Ccn. Freight Ag't. Baltimore.
1.. Jll. l (ll,B,
Ucn. Ticket Ag't. iSalliinorc,
8. B. JONES,
Hen. Pnss. Ag't., Cincinnati.
Cin'ti & Muskingum Val'y R.
On nnd after Monday. November 13. 1872.
trains will leave nnd'nrrivo at Lancaster,
loiiimuy a u.c.cpicil,j as louows:
IIOINU WKST.
Srprnt and Mail. A cemnmnilatloa
Arr. 10:40 a.m. Arr. 7:02 p.m.
OOISO EAST.
Arr. 8:50 p.m. Arr. 8:20 ntn.
Direct connections niado at I.ANCANTKR
witli trains on the Columbus and Hocking
Valley Railroad for Athens. Mc.Awhnr. ( bil.
licothe, Portsmouth, Marietta, and forColum-
uun.
Direct connections made at ZANESV1T.T.K
With trains 011 tho Baltimore & Ohio R. It., for
eastern Cities: at MORROW and ) IEHDKV
JL ACTION wilh trains on tho Pittsburgh
Cincinnati & St. Louis Railroad. Knst ami
West. li. 11. 3IAILEY. (len'l Ticket Ag't.
C. C. Waitk, Superintendent.
BEE LINE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, CINCINNATI
& INDIANAPOLIS RAILWAY.
On nud after Monday, Mnv 28th, 1871, Ex
iress Trains will leave Colun'ibiis mid Crest
ine and arrive at noints named l...,m- n r.il.
lows:
Stations.
TNo;'4-. I Xo7fl7
Columbus.. ..11 :10 n. in.
4:10 p.m.
l:25
0:15
4:10
II :45 a.m.
7:05
2:00 11.111.
11:20
0: 30 .
2:35 a. Ill
4:MI
7:30
2:00 p.m.
4:40
5:05
1:30 a.m.
11:00
0:40
esllino H:: 11.111.
Cleveland... . 3:45
Itullalo 10:30
Niagara F'ls 7:00a. 111.
Rochester
1:30
Albany.
0:45
5:20 p, m.
. 8:30
Huston
N. Y. City..
Creslllno ....12:45 p. 111. (1:85 p.m.
8:35 a.m.
8:15 p.nu
2:10 a.m.
Pittsburgh.. 0:33 1:25a.m.
llarrisburg . 7:15 a. m. 11:25
Italtiniore.. .10:40 2:10 11.111.
Washington. 1 :10 p. in. :-.'
Philndeiphiall:15a. 111. 8:15
7:00
Crestllno ....11:80p.m. 7:45p.m. B:55a.ni.
Kort Wayne.. B:!l0a. m. 1:15 11.111. 11:25
Chicago 12:10 p. in. 7:i0 11:00 p. m
vj7No. 4. leavlnir Columbus nt 4:111 11. 111
has a Through Car v a Delaware forSiirhiir.
field, reaching Sprlngllcld without change, at
7:20 p. 111.
t rain .No. 2, on tho Columbus & Hocking
Valley Railroad connect with No. 4 train.
Through Tickets for sale nt Athens.
PA.SSENOF.R TRAINS returning arrive nt
Columbus at 12:30 a. ni., 11:15 a. in., and 0:50
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
No. fl leaving Culuiuhiis nt 2:35 11. m.. on
Sunday, runs through without detention, bv
both Erie am) New York Central Railways,
arriving at New York on Monday morning nt
6:40 a. 111.
For particular Information In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, etc., to all
points Enst, West, North and Houth, apply to
or address E. FOIJI), Columbus, Ohio.
E. 8. FLINT, lieu. Sup't.
.JAH,PATTICHSON,
General Agent, Columbus, Ohio.
EUGENE FORD,
, Paxaengor A gonl.. Columbus. Ohio.
Great Through Passenger Route.
TO KA USA ft. yrcJWAStk'A. frnrnrj i.tt
xk w m Kxmo, vta u Jb iA citjo (jMhr.
IS VIA THE OLD RKI.Ill.fl
Hannibal & St, Joseph
niiui.i l,inm VIA tlTIN0Y.
T1REK TAUT JeXPtKM Mir...
l'.m..- II. tl....l.... I ... .
i,i..r uni tii.ri.r.ipi m llftMey, nil'. Mir I
I Kansas city, 011 rTo-j,r,i'' J,
.1..... """"
Pull
ouches IIISl.'O .
I"'oueliango
All tho great through Passenger I.
tho East connect witu tho llaiinlhi
Joseph, by wny of yulno.y.socuriiig 1,
lues from
I and St.
the following advantage's:
K P UHseiigors
lit II IK
II Kit El II1'A1 Tin, 1,1
MX . . U 111
1 no 11 01 eienanc ami . ,.
iin ing iiihmii nieep ill Palaces, nml Diiv
Com! hes run nibs WoM.r nlml mm imy
r, i.v.-j I. " .,r- ; ' iiiniuiru
The largest and
mt 1. V... " ... - "' jiii, ill l"M,n mid
J. i'S 'ft ,,,',u0 ArrangemeijU In thoUnl-
Jr'V 1,11 '"'V'f""1' tvolA'Ing nil
tr nsfurs nnd ferriages; am'. n .10 umUnl
w 1 1 fi.,tiii,i 1 1 tinnilii.l ni., I ... . . ,..
.j... ........... .......... ...... MciiHumy ny tiiKlllf
tuls routo to Eiinsas, N ebraska, Color do an:
nil" inr n tiiv ui inu I'licjuct oast.
HMr-iiii sure your tickets read by tills ol
rel able line, rorsuloatall Tlckettlfllced
fur Denver, CllOVeilllll. Suit InL., Umn-n.
menlo nml San Francisco, misscn rers havo
choice of route, either via Kansas City anil
All cimiivctlous tin Oulncy nro Alntaml
licrrw t. I O. EY FOU'l), (lei i' Hup't.
. ....... .'I ! ...MMHHI II I 111 I III Mil.
1-, 11. unuAT. uonoriUTlckut Agui it.
Ohio and Mississippi Railway.
It Is the shortest, qulckost nud on ly Rood
running its entire trains through to .
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
Without Change.
OiirnrrniigeinonU nnd iwiinuetloiis vi lli all
lines from St Louis and Ijtiulsvlllo nro per
feet, reliable ami coinpleta for nil Kdn(
WKST AND SOUTH.
This is the Shortcut uud Rest Itotile to Knn-
laiClty, I.eavemvotlh, Atchison, Ht.J osoph,
ami to all points lu Missouri, Kansas jmI Ne
braska, j ,1
Through Tickets nntl full Inforinal.lon ns to
mo ami faro, can rm obtained nt any It. It.
olllco or our olllco hi Cincinnati. J
K. (iALI.UP, Gen, Kust Pnssencrr Agnt,
I'lNllNNATI.
W. II. HALE, Oon. Pass, mid 'iit kot At
fl. I.UU1M,
Railroads.
"BEE LINE."
CLEVELAND. COLUMBUS, CINCINNATI,
and INDIANAPOLIS Railway, via CREST-
LINE.
Tho following nro the tlisl.inc.ci nml fares
from Columbus, Ohio:
Miles To Fares.
Xft nelewnro S 85
40-Cnnlington - 1.45
B8-Oalion - .(
(W-CrcHtlino 8.40
11-Shclby 8-50
HO-N. Lomten 8.20
101- Welllngton - - - 8-85
125-Roron ..- 4.40
13H-Clovolnnl 4.50
70 Marion - S.H0
llH-Hellefontiniio - - 8.40
14-J-Sidnoy - - 8.15
m-Union H.M)
7(V-Manslleli1 - 8.70
108 Alliance..-- 5.85
104-Forest 8.00
135-1. Ima 4.20
102 Van Wert - -- -- B.05
104 Ft. Wnvno .- 0.25
118 Snndiisky - - - - 4.10
101 Toledo - 5.35
210 Detroit 7.85
253 Pittsburgh . 7.40
501 Hiirrlsburgh 13.00
(WT-Philadelphin - -- -- 15.50
8ml-Hnltimore 15.50
281 Dunkirk - B.hO
821-Rniralo 10.00
815 Niagara Falls - - 10.50
024 Sarotoga 1(1.80
741-New York 17.50
071 lloston via New York - - 20.50
BlO-Hoston via Albnny ......... 20.50
188 Indianapolis 0.20
120-Cineinnnti 4.00
450-8t. Louis . 10.00
132 Kansas City 28.00
750 Leavenworth 20.00
771 Lawrence 80.50
700-Topeka 835
800 St. Joseph 28.00
812 Chicago 11.45
427 Milwaukee 14.45
418 llurlliigton 1870
503 Peoria 15.53
7H0 St. Paul 20.45
524 Ln Crosse 24.45
700 Des Moines 25.00
624 Rock Island 17.05
834 Omaha 31.45
(Mil Cedar Itanids 20.K5
570 Iowa City 20.50
230 Dunlelth 10.40
6733-S:iu Francisco 120.45
The above rates of fare' are subject to chnng-
cs. Address
E. FORD,
Passenger Ag't "Deo Lino," Columbus, O.
Nurseries.
McARTHQRNURSERIES.
J. & W. GOLD, - Proprietors.
McARTIIUrt, OHIO.
Ill olferlng our stock to the trade, wo tender
our acknowledgements Tor tlio liberal pat
ronage wo have heretofore received,
ami hope by promptness nnd strict
integrity in business to merit
the support and conlldenco of
the public. Our stock of
APPLE TZREIESI
Is largo and lino new varieties. Our
reach, Cherry, Plum,
AND
EVERGREEN TREES!
GRAPE VINES. &c.
Will surpass any wo havo cvor before offered.
fiB-jr-urue solicited ami promptly tilled.
CtTPleaso send for a Catalogue.
HE BEAUTIFUL FL0WEES
&cC.
Eleven largo
green-houses full of chplc
Green-bouse and
Catalogue free. Also, 50,000 Roses, Haifa Mil
, muniiuir riauis. a oo-imtre
lion Norway Spruru and other Evergreens,
and 50,000 choice drape Vines, 50,000 Currsmts
Raspberries. Ac. 500.000 Sweet CWinit-..
Trees, 0 inches to eight feet high, tlve bpst nut
nnu limner tree on ine 1 nnllnent, Hne year
ling trees by mail, only ft per UX ( hcs'tniits
preserved lor planting, by malL nor lb, 50c.
Also, Spanish Chestnut trees, DlacU AYalnut,
HutUiiiiut, small Norway Spruce, Jfce., Sc., by
mall, if desired. A Circular sent free 011 up.
mention. Tulip trees, Scotch Jiireli, Sugar,
rVhilound Norway Manlo. ia fm-t.ii full u.
sortmentof Ornniiiciitii), Deciduous anil Ever
green trees. Nursery established. Ill years.
UUI n.,1.,1 11 ......... .1, ....., A .1.1 , il '
w (t.'.vn, .. tiiiiii,.-ni .llllll VTO,
M-OUKN, 11AUKISO.V A CO.,
Pnincsviilc, Ijike County, Ohio.
S1
EEDS, PLANTS, TREES.
PREPAID BY .MAIL.
l. l.. L.i 1 "'""' OI
i.iv iii'w urii'iwi. imuni'i nt en -ninin.. ...
i hoi r mn-ur aim tuiruen eels, '.'5 so rts of
either for tl; new and choice vm-hc ,.i-
Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, "lCver-
..ii.n., uu. urn 1 1, j.iiiuh, ninau Fruits,
lousennd Ilorder P hints ami fliiUm . ......
gral'ted Fruit Trees lor mailing: Fruit stocks
of all kinds; Hedge Plnnts, &c.; the most
complete ussortinent 111 the country, wdll be
sent gratis to any plain address, with 1'. o.
liox Truo Capo Cod ( rnnberry for upland or
lowland, H per 1,000, fl per 100, prepaid by
mull. Tradu I st to deulioH. Hi-mL .... .,...
.mission. Agents wanted.
. , v. , J)- M' WATSON,
OldColnnv Nurseries anil Seed IV l..-
Plymouth, Mass. Established 1842. '
ew
Chromos,
"CARLO INMICCHIEIV' "GOOD UOEMWfl."
AWAL-i-'...)!) mi ' A
tWHhSh,ai'J.'!;fI1(' WKKKI-Y an WKKKI.Y THRHv
Al a 1 ummuuuouiifttcdfor 4.00.
1 or UMti'ttromot art tho Hit of "Wldti
aa fUl ASlMfil" flltOUtrt
wMwnaK inuuier.
l?ubribert fnrnlahod AT ONCK
AGENTS
can mtkt bitUir Urml
Willi UltliMl Willi iiDy
AililraH.
II.W.AIIAM8
Hickman
ltwl,
K.V.
MS
V
f
M
- V
M
If
pectuses.
ILLUSTRATED
r.mTciTnTnnTniT TniTMTn
innniuijuuiuiiij ouuniiiiu,
VOLUME FIFTY-SIX, 1873.
i
Tub Hoiknrk v Mino Is the central point
ni-ound -which revolve the whole circle of
sciences. It Is tho key to universal knowl
edge, and Si'.i.c-Knowi.kdok is the key to tiie
Sideuen nf M liul.
PiiiiKNiiMiur is tho demonstrable basis of
Mental Phllosonhv. Its hows how the diver
sit les of human character nnd capacity nro
related to the laws of the Universe; linrmon
Ixc the human being with tho Divine, "and
Justilles tho ways of Coil to man."
'Know Tiivbki.f." Hlneo tho Groclnn tngo
Inscribed these Immortal wofilson the Temple
of Delulil. the world lias striiffirlod as ever
before towards a solution of the problems of
iiuiuan existence.
Tint Coitiilil.ATioNH ok Fom.'Kg. now an es
tablished fact, lias furnished an enduring ba
sis for all tho muterlal sciences, and brought
each of tho trimiciidous powers of nature
Ilrat. JAyht, Accfecf, Slanti, and At-
traction, wiiiiin 1110 domain 01 law nnu order
Tint O11101N oc Racks, sllll earnestly ills
cussed by KthnologlstH, is bringing light out
out of the sbailows of the past, nntl cannot
all to interest tlio truth-seeker.
Tint OiuniN op I.ikk, n still morn Intrlontn
tii-olilcm. Is active v engng ng the
our leailhig Physlologlsls. 'lite results will
be irlvcn In this .Iouhnai..
I'll VHKII.OIIY A Nil l'HVt'lloTlKIY will 1)0
prominent fealiiiTsi embracing the subjects
or Soul, Al Hid, lltidlly structures anil
Fiine-
fii'iiu. nm.iiii iieim our,, r.in i -mum.
.1 . U....1..I I...I...I I...1 n.l....
Rcligioits
Creeds, Marriage, Truliilng of Clillilren,
t rnninai lurispriieiiiice, etc,
I'AVMIOtlNOMV AND 'I'KMl'KRAJIKNrfl, BlgllS
of Character. Peculiarities of Organization
Transmissions nml ilodily (Jiuilltics, etc,
given,
SKI.F-lMrltOVKUKNT. Vnlll tlYO All ' tllO
leachliiirs of Hrlence and tho marvels of art,
he less nniif'ud to perfecting ourselves nntl
improving ins
Jt Is tor this wo "live.
linvn, nnd
in, n our being." and to this result
mo PAKKNOLOtllO ' JuUllNAb Will ttllld.
Happy Komkh s vo tho result of n normal
education and dove lopnient. anil ft lllo an.
f ording In the laws of Ihele nro symbols
of all (hat Is good In ".'ifo to come," and the
real Heaven on Earth.
THK rilttKNOMMIflAI, .JOUHIUI, Ktltt 1H78
III keen pare with the mi.Wi of events, ami
while "holding fust to the good," wlll-en.
tleavor U lead the public mlm """'y things
utiw ami truo. ,
Tkhhmi-MoiiIIiIv. nt8 ft vcn.i ndvanco.
Single niimliers, A) rents, Clu.w or Jen or
more Woacli. AddressH. It. Wkli nhllsher
find Jlrondwny, Mew York,
MEDICINES.
w
ISHABT'S FINE TREE
TAR CORDIAL!
NATURE'S GREAT REMEDY,
FOR THE
THROAT AND LUNGS!
it la gratifying to us to Inform the public
thnt Dr. L. O. C. Wlahnrt'i Pino Tree Tar
Cordial, for Throat and Lung Discuses, has
f ainod an enviahlo reputation from tiioAt
antie to tho Pacillo coast, and from thence to
some of tho first families of Europe, nut thro'
the press alone, but by persons throughout the
States actunllv benclltteil and cured at his
olllce. While no publiHheg less, so savour re
porters, he is unable to supply tho demand, it
gains and holds its reputation
First. Not by Btopping cough, but bv loos
oulngnnil assisting nature to throw off tlio
unhealthy matter collected about tlio throat
and bronchial tubes, which viiiitrtt irritutitm.
Second, it removes tho cnuso of irritation
(which produces cough) of the mucous mem
brane and bronchial tubes, nssists the lungs
to net and throw oft' the unhealthy secretions,
and purilies the blood.
Third. It Is free from squills, lobelia, ipecac
ami opium, of which most throat and lung
remedies are composed, w hich allay rough
only, and disorgiini.e tho stomach. 'It has a
soothing effect oil tho stomach, acts on tho
liver nnd kidneys, aud lymphatic and nervous
regions, thus reacdlng to every part of the
system, nnd in its Invigorating and purifying
effects it has gained a reputation which it
must hold above all others in the market.
INTOtlOOa
THE PIN32 TREE TAB CORDIAL,
GREAT AMERICAN
DYSPEPSIA PILLS,
AND
WORM SUOAll UltOPS,
Being under my immediate direction, they
shall lint lose their curative iiunlities by the
use of cheap and impure articles.
HENRY R. tvlSHART, Prop'r.
FREE OF CHARGE!
Dr. L. Q. C. Wlshnrt's Olllco Parlors are
open on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays
from U a. M. to 5 r. M., for consiiltntiou by lir.
Wm.T. Ma gee. With him nro associated two
consulting physicians of ccknowledgod abil
ity. This Olllioi'tllllitv is not-, nft'eriul liv mir
otlicr institution in the city.
All letters must bo adilrcsscil to
L.Q.O.WISHART.M.D.,
No. 233 North Second St.',
PHILADELPHIA.
November 20, lffT2.--0in
Books.
QOOD BOOKS FOR ALL.
Books Which. Are Books.
"Works which should ho fouiwl in every Li
brary within tho reach of all waders. Works
10 eniertain, Instruct anil Improve. Copies
will bu sent by return post, on receipt of
price:
New Phisogiio'.ny ; or, Signs of Character,
us liiniiil'estoc'i through Tcmpciinaut nml
Kvternal Forms, and esncc.iiillv in tho "Ilu
niaii Face Urine," with more than One
Thousand riliistrttlons. lly S. U. Wki.ls.
Price J5.00.
The Fnmfiy Pliyslulan. A Itcndy l're-
sci-iucr an .1 iiygenic Advisor, w itn itcior
enco to tb a Mature, Causes, Prevention nml
Trentnuvitof DisciiHes, Accidents, andCas
uiiUius of every kind. With a Ulossury anil
ee pious, Index, lly JOKL SHKW, M. D. II
lu strntOil with nearly !HW Kngravlngs. Ono
In j-ge viiliime, Inteiiilcd fur use in the family.
Pj-icqKOO.
H- iw to Cliuracter. A New Illustrated
iiatid-ltotik of Phrenology and Physiogno
my, for Students and l-.xnuiiiicrs, with a
lltart for onlinfr the si.es of the Organs
ot tlu Krnln, in tlio Delineation of Char,
antor, with upwards of V) Kngravlngs, '
.latest and best. Muslin, 41.26.
Th e Patents' Otiltlo 1 or Human Develop.
iu viii. uiruugu iiiiieriiuii -eiiiiencies. jiy
Mi s. IlKSTKii Pkndi.kton. Second edition,
ru Ised and enlarged. One vol. 12mo. fl.M).
Con stitutlon of Man. Considered In rela
tion o J-.xtermil Objects, lly CiKOHiilt
COMDK. The only anthori.ed Ainerlcnii Kdi
tion. With Twenty lingrnvings, 1.75.
The Ilyglenio Hand-Hood 1 a Practical
Ouido ior the Hick-Hooni, Ahihalietieiillv
arranged with Appendix, lly K.T. Tkai.u
One vol. IS1110, 800 pp. Muslin. (2.00.
How to Write," How to Tnllt," "How
to lteluivo," ami " How to Do llusliiess," a
Ilanil-ltook indispensublo for Home Im-
Wirnveinsut, In ouu vol, ?1!.-J5.
etllockl or the Right itelntions or tho
Sexes. Disclosing tho Laws of Conjugal
Selection, ami showing who may and who
may not Marry. A liuiilo for both Sexes,
$l.f0.
Oratory Hneretl ami Secular 1 or tho Ex
temporaneous Speaker. Including n Chair
man's liiiidt) for conducting 1'nbllo Meet
logs according to Parliamentary forms.
I1.W.
Miinageineii. of Infancy. Physiologinl and
Moral Teeatment. lly AubliKW COMUK, M.
D. With Kotos. $1.50.
Metlloat Klcetrlclty. A Manual for Stu
dents showing tho most (dentine and 111
tlonal apidlciition to all forms of Acute ami
Chroliio Diseases by tho different coinhi
nations of IvIeeUlelty, (iiilvanisui, F.loctro
MagaetiHin. Magnets-Kloetricity, ami 11 u
man Magnetism. (100.
History of Snlmu Witchcrnft 1 "llioPlnn
chutte Mvstery;" ami "Modern Spiritual
ism," .with "Dr. Doddridge's Oreain," lu
one vol. l'rlco1.00.
E sop's. Fables,. Tho People's Pictorial
Edition, lleuulifully illustrated with near
ly Sixty K.ngravings, Cloth, gilt, beveled
boards. Only M.OO.
Popo's Ensny on Mart. With Notes,
lleautlfiilly Illustrated. Cloth, gilt, beveled
boitrds. fl.OO.
The Right Word In the night Place.
A New Pocket Dictionary and Itcfcrcnco
Hook. Kmhraclng Hvnonynis, Techiiicul
Terms, Abbrovintione, Foreign Phnises,
Writing for tho Press, Punctuation, Proof.
Heading, nnd other Valuable information.
75 cents.
Phrenological Bust. Showing tho latest
idassillcntlim, and exact locution of all the
Organs of the Jlraln. It Is divided so as to
show en eh Organ on ono side; and nil tho
groups on the other. Sunt by express,
l'rlce (2.00.
Inclose amount In a Kcglstorcd Letter, or in
A Postollice Order for one and all tho uhove,
andndilro88H.lt. Wkm.h, Publisher, No. Hull
llrnailwny, New Vork, Agents wanted. ,
foh5tf.
QRAWFORD H0U8E, ,
Corner Sixth and Wnlnnt Btroets.
CXIZCTlXISrA.'TT, OHIO.
F..T, OAKF.H ft J. T. FISHKIt, Proprietors.
JNO. MuINTYHR A .1. H.CONNKLI.y, Clerks.
hlsct house has been entirely Hell tied, Ito
Thiscdr ami Itemodclud, and is in Mil re
euulu a '
- KIIlHT-Cr.AHU 1IOTICL.
Al.l.TIIB l.tlXIUIISHOTHSHKASON. Table
siirpssstid by none ia the West,. Ample and
uloiisAiit accommodations for travelers, (live
lis u can. - OAKliS St CO., Proprietors.
-
. ,.iiv,M,ir"-
.-It- ..-! ,'f.

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