Newspaper Page Text
1, 1 f.
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But Persistency ns applied to udver'
tisinir is a Whole Diadem. That ap
plies tons; in that wo advertise day af
ter day, and week after week tho jjreat
and good Uargains wo have, and all for
pood benefit and prollt. Somo bright
thrifty pcoplo come nnd get them, and
save money; others who would if they
know how much they could save and
how good quality of goods we sell would
come, and still others who do not lcn.ow
a bargain when they see it would
come if they knew, and so it gives
thousands of dollars wasted every
month in this community for the above
reasons. Are you ono of tho clabs that
needs to save your money and make
every cent go as far as possible'.' Seo
to it then that you Investigate our offer
ings every week. That bogie of poor
goods and low prices doe3 not scare
people who patronize our store, they
seo through it. Self interest of those
who cry it Seo tho money savers for
See the Money Savers for this
Those remnants of Dress Qoods must
go prices marked on every piece. Just
enough for a skirt or a school dress.
See them to-day, they may be gone to
morrow. The Shirt Waists must go this week.
14 only 29e; were 50c. 10 Waists at
4Sc; were OSc 24 Fine Quality at life;
were 81.35. 3.3 Fine Plaids, dark goods,
atTSc; were ?l.ii0. That's alL
Wo're anxious to clean up those little
lots of Summer Hosiery and Under
wear. Something cheap now. Hosaat
fie, 8c 10c and 18c a pair. Underwear
al 5c, 3c, 10c and up, but very cheap.
For this week, best quality Silk
Thread, 100 yd. spools, all colors, at fie
F.incy Leather ltelts at 10c.
Fine Silk Stripe Challies at 15c; were
lir.c a yd.
A Dress Pattern free, this weolc, with
goods bought in Dress Goods Depart
ment. Special Bargains for this
One pound All Itight Halting Pow
der at S.!!5
Ono 0-piece Glass Tea Set 50
Onu box, 3 cBkes, tine Orange Juice
and Buttermilk Soap !:0
All this salo i'or :)5c.
Special o. 'J Ono fine Water Set,
large glass pitcher and glasses, and
ono pound Baking Powder, all for :!5c.
These special sales are very great bar
gains and only one of each to a cus
tomer. Odds and ends of Straw Hats closing
out at 5c to 25e.
Clothing at Special Prices, this
Men's Wool Kersev Pants at b!)c.
Extra good Boys Pants, OSe.
Good Jeans Pants at 50c.
Campaign Caps at 10a Fine Hats at
away down prices.
Wonderful Bargains in Every
Odd lots of Wall Paper at Remnant
Commencing Thursday morning, we
-will sell 1,000 pounds of lard for 5c a
A cigar that gives as good a smoke as
any 5c cigar. This week only one cent
each. Limit one box to a' customer.
They are good and no mistake. Try
one, before you buy a bov.
Candies 5c, Uc and 8c a pound. Le
mons very cheap.
We can and do save you money on all
kind of goods.
Them's a fascination about Fine
Linen. Every house wife likes to own
one or two nice table cloths. We can
supply you at less prices than over.
Nice fine Bleached and Croam Damask
patterns. See them. They are beau
ties and so cheap.
Wo can furnish carpets and mattings
cheaper than any other house. See
our stock before buying and get a nlco
Queonsware Is going out rapidly.
The now prices nre helping them,
Coino and see if we cannot .suit you in
something in this line. Prices are
Pittsburg's Hest Flour 50c a sack.
Rolston Health Club Flour 70c a sack.
Electric Light 40c a sack.
Everything a Bargain wo sell at
What Senator Sherman Has to
Say About It.
BAD MONET DE0VE OUT THE GOOD
Mr. Knox Glvei a Hlitory of tlio Vnrlocs
Coinage Act. nnd the ltfy t.t-inl-lug
Up to tho Issue of Mm . .mlc Dol
lar, Which 1Vni Unpopular, Would
Not Circulate, nnd Vrts I'luMly Itc
doeined by Act of Congress.
In every country thero has been nt
ono timo or another a national critno
over which tho peoplo with whiskers
grow eloquent, as in England tho be
heading of Charles First ; in Franco tho
conp d' etat of the Third Napoleon ; in
tho United States tho mutilation of tho
coinage act of 1873. That dreadful
deed over which tho patriots in St.
Louis havo been yelling till they could
bo hoard to tho coasts of both oceans, is
said by ono of them to havo been com
mitted while tho bill was in conference,
and by it silver was demonetized. Presi
dent Grant is reportod to havo said that
he would have cut off his right hand
rather than havo signed tho bill had ho
known that it was mutilated. Senator
Sherman is ono of tho men declared
guilty of tho crime, nnd it is worth
wliilo to hear what ho has to say about
it in his memoirs
After tho passage of tho act to
strengthen the public credit, in JUurcli
of lMii), George S. Boutwell. secretary
of tho treasury, thought it would bo
well to roviso and codify the coinage
laws and a bill tor that" purpose was
drawn up by experts under the super
vision ot Deputy Controller Knox. Tho
bill was submitted to Senator Sherman
as chairman of tho committee on finance
April 25, 1870. By tho act of J71KJ for
eign coins were made a full legal
tender in this country, and in Mexico
and tho West Indies our silver dollar,
whether a legal tender there or not,
was willingly exchanged for theirs. In
their dollar there were threo grains of
silver more than in ours, aucLmeu made
a business of collecting those foreign
dollars and turning them over to tho
mint to bo recoined.
There was profit in that, butnoue to
the government, and accordingly in
in 160(5, to put a stop to tho business,
President Jefferson, through Madison,
secretary of state, wrote to the director
of the mint that as considerable pur
chases of dollars had been made there
and moro probably would be, for tho
purpose of exporting them, that there
after "all tho silver to bo coined at tho
mint shall bo of small denominations,
so that the valuo of tho largest pieces
shall not exceed half a dollar." No
more silver dollars were coined until
1830. In 1837 tho old ratio of If. to I
was Changed to 1G to 1, but as 10 ounces
of silver were worth a trifle more than
1 ounco of gold the silver coins disap
pearedthat is, all except the depre
ciated ones of other countries, which
remained legal tender. Tho bad monoy
drove out tho good. To correct this
evil congress in February of 1853 pro
vided that tho. government buy s-ilvor
bullion and coin it instead of simply
coining it for the owners. Thero is no
mention of tho silver dollar in that act.
That dollar "had fallen into disuso and
when coined was exported, being moro
valuable as bullion than as coin." The
men who framed and passed that law
surely did not intend evil to silver by
ignoring the silver dollar in it ; thoy
were all strong bimetallists.
Let us proceed at onco to tho crime of
'73. In tho report accompanying tho
bill referred to, under date'of May 52,
1870, Mr. Knox said as plainly as ho
could, "Tho coinage of tho silver dol
lar pieco, the history of which is hero
given, is discontinued in the proposed
bill." Then ho goes on to toll why it
is to bo discontinued. "It is, by exist
ing law, tho dollar unit, and, assuming
the valuo of gold to be 1 nfrt times that
of silver, being about tho mean ratio for
the past six years, is worth in gold a
premium of about 3 per cent (its value
being 103.12), and intrinsically moro
than 7 per cent premium in our other
siver coin, its valuo thus being 107.42.
The present laws anthorizo both a gold
dol'ar unit and a silver dollar unit, dif
fering from each other in intrinsic
value. The present gold dollar pieco is
made tho doilar unit in tho proposed
bill, nnd tho silver dollar piece is dis
continued." Tho bill lay in tho com
mittoo room for eight months, for, as
Mr. Sherman says, tho committee Avas
in no hurry to act npou it. Ho adds :
"The dollar was dropped from tho coins
in tho bill framod in tho treasury de
partment. It was then an unknown
coin. Although I was quite active in
business, which brought under my eye
different forms of monoy, I do not ro
lnember at that timo ever to have seen
a silver dollar."
In the report by Mr. Knox, in imme
diate connection "with tho stutemont of
tho dropping of tho silver dollar, is this :
"If, however, such a coin is authorized,
it should bo issued ouly as a commer
cial dollar, not as a standard unit of ac
count, and of the exact value of the
Mexican dollar, which is tho favorite
for circulation in China and Japan and
other oriental countries." Nearly ev
erybody remembers tho trade dollar, for
though it was not a full legal tender, it
found its way into many pockets. It
would be tedious to rehearse the talo of
how first a French dollar, and then tho
trade dollar came to be provided for.
That dollar was substituted for tho
French in compliance) with tho request
of tho legislature of California. "This
was urged upon the ground that as tho
Mexican dollar contained 410 grains, or
14 grains more than tho old silver dol
lar, it had an advantage in trade with
China and Japan over our dollar, and
that a coin containing a few grains
moro than tho Mexican dollar would
give our peoplo the benefit of this uso
The coinago act did provide for a sil
ver dollar, but a dollar intended for uso
in oriental countries and a legal tender
in this to tho extent of only $5. Tho
trade dollar was not popular, would not
circulate, and, as may well bo remem
bered, congress redeemed all that wero
out. This-act was before tho country
nearly three years, was back and forth
between senate and house, nud the
strongest silver mqn in both were
familiar with it. From first to last tho
oxidieit sf'.itement was before tHem that
it did not provide for a contlnuanco of
tho silver dollar as n standard nuit of
I account, but that such tho gold dollar
should be, "In every stage of tho bill,
nnd ctery printj tho dollar of 4)2)
I grains was prohibited, -aud tho single
gold standard recognized, proclaimed,
nnd understood. It was not until silver
was a cheaper dollar that any ono de
manded 1 1-7 and then it was to tako ad
vantage of a creditor." Thero was no
clauso cut out of tho bill in conference,
it was not a mutilated bill which went
iO President Grant, and there is not a
r hadow of ovidenco that he said nboutit
what is reported. Thero was no crimo
TARIFF AND THE CURRENCY.
A Comparison of the Imports nnd Cr
ports of Gold.
To tho Scrauton (Pa.) Times bolongs '
tho credit of instituting u comparison
of tho imports and exports of gold dur
ing Democratic and Republican admin
istrations. During tho 10 years between and in
elusive of 18?8and 1802, all but four of
which were years of Republican ad
ministration and during the four years
of Cleveland's first presidency congress
was Republican, so that Republican pol
icy prevailed tho imports of gold woro
greater than tho exports by 101,60$,
310. That is to say, tho Unitod Statu?
received this vast sum of gold from for
But, taking tho statistical abstract of
the United States for ISO.) as authority,
and it is a report published by a Domo-.
cratic secretary of tho treasury, wo find
that dnring the second term of Mr.
Cleveland, during the greater p'ut of
which tho Democrats had control of tho
legislative and execativo functions, tho
exports of gold, in excess of impoits,
have stood thus :
1833 37 5W,63
ISiH , U2',II2
1895 .. .. . . UUbl.oll
IBM . . .. 71.311,252
Tho returns for 1800 cover only eleven
months, that is to .-ay, from June W,
1895, to May, 18110. Thui fliers has
been a net loss of 11)7,531, HXi in j.ulcl
during three years and eleven months
of Democratic rule.
During fifteen years of protective
tariffs administered by Rrpublu-atis tho
United States were muiie richer by
$101,508,310 of foreign gold left in this
country after its current indebtedness
of gold was paid to foreign countries.
During less than four years of Demo
cratic tariffs administered by Democrats
foreign countries wero enriched by
107,5-) 1,100 of United State3 gold paid
by the United States to them after all
foreign current indebtedness cf gold
was paid to the United States.
That is to say, in les3 than four years
tho Democrats dissipated tho net gain
of 101,5Gy,310 won by the Republicans
in 15 years, and in addition thoreto
seut $95,n(W,7!)u' of American gold
This shows that protection to Amer
ican industries protects that American
"gold reservo" of which wo hear so
much nowadays. Under protection we
sell moro than we buy, and are paid for
. it in gold. Under Democratic tariffs
I wo buy moro than wo sell, and havo to
pay for it in gold ; for Europe will mot
Hence it is plain that "free coinage
at HI to 1," orat any other ratio, can
not help us greatly unless it bo accoin
panloU by protection. For our silver
will not bo accepted by Europe, and,
specially not by Great Britain, and
without protection wo are and must be
dependent on Great Britain. Chicago
Ingpraoll on the Money Question.
Tho richest word-painter of all tho
older political speakers, Robert G. Iu
gersojl, is still in tho harness. His
1 nominating speech at tho Cincinnati
convention of 1876, in whicli he eulo
gized James G. Blaine us tho "Plumed
Knight," will livo forover iu tho his
tories of political campaigns.
I Moro than 20 years ago he delivered a
speech at Cooper Union, New York, to
J an immenso audience, and what he said
I there is closoly allied to the great
' issue of tho present campaign. Horo
i "I am in favor of honest money. I
am in favor of gold and silver, and
paper with gold and silver behind it. I
belicue in silver, becauso it is one of
tho greatest of American products, and
I am in favor of everything that will
add to the value of an American pro
duct. But I want a silver dollar worth
a gold dollar, oven if you make it or
have to make it 4 feet in diameter. No
government can afford to bo a clipperpf
"A great republic can not afford to
stamp a lie upon gold or silver. Honest
monoy, an honest people, an honest
"When our monoy is only worth 80
cents on tho dollar, wo feel 20 per cent,
below par. When our money is good
we feel good. When our money is at
par that is where wo are. I am a pro
found believer in the doctrino that for
nations as well us inon, honesty is the
best, always, everywhere and forover."
One of the stock posers of tho free sil
ver peoplo, judging by tho way it bobs
np, is tho statement that this country
owes Europo bo much debt payablo
in gold that wo arc forced to send
abroad each year 00,000,000 in gold to
pay the interest alone. If that state
ment was not a lio it would bo an im
possibility. In tho last 20 years the net
experts of gold from tho United States
to all foreign countries has amounted
to $133,000,000, or an average of 0,n0,.
100 a year. In tho samo timo, by tho
way, tho export of silver in oxcess of
tho imports has amounted to $305,000,
000, considerably more than twice as
much, and an average yearly of $15,
250,000. Tho oxports of gold in excess
of tho imports sinco tho first of January
yere $-i7, 577,000, and tho export of sil
ver abovo tho imports in the samo timo
9 47,("1, 000. The amounts aro almost
equal. In tha-i'O years wo havo sent
away twico as much silver as gold, and
thought it was a product of our mines
well disposed of, as it was, for wo got
in exchaugo for it something wo wanted
more than wo did silver. Vet in all
that time we have not sent abroad
enough ot gold and silver nor scarcely
much moro than 10 per cent enough to
pay that alleged sum duo each year for
foroigu interest account.
Tho bulk of the gold oxported has
gono abroad in tbo last half dozen years
or since the silver agitation began to
threaten tho country' credit, in which
tho case is similar to tho timo of tho
war. during which reign of cheap money
gold wont abroad steadily. Pittsburg
Are you insured?
If So, Vo'u bhoald Voto with Cantlon'Tiils
ColMOWsone, president of tliC' Connec
ticut Mittiml Life Insurance company,
lias ndctrAsed a letter to the 250,000 pol
icy holders of the company, in vt hlch he
"Wd never supposed it necessary to
provide thnt you should pay your pre
miums or that we should promise to
pay your policies in any particular kind
or quality of dollars', both with the
exception of certain Canadian insur
ances made during the chil war and
while gold was at a premium are pay
able in "lawful money" only on the
conlldentassumptlon thatthe American
peoplo are sufficiently honest to keep its
dollars meaning what they were mennt
to mortti and alw ays had meant.
But now comes a political party and
aMns its distinct purpose to make a
dollar mean three distinct and widely
different things: (1) A gold dollar,
ubrth ns bullion ICO cents anywhere in
the world; (2) asiher dollnr, worth as
bullion only 52 cents nt the present
time; (3) all the paper promises of dol
lars to be hereafter issued by the.go
eminent only, redeemable in cither 100
cent gold dollars, 32 cent (or less) silver
dollars or in new promises to pay, at
the option of tho debtor or redeemer.
You do not need to be told that only one
least ulunble of these dollars would re
main In use. The Invariable experience
of all the ages fixes that fuct before
hand. "Should this party so led come to
poui.r upon thifl platform, tho govern
ment dues, instead of being paid, ns now,
in gold at 100 cents, or in paper, which it
now redeems with such gold and never
with silver, would be paid in silver or
the paper redeemed in silver, which sil
ver we could use in trade at only its
bullion value of 52 cents on the dollar.
The greenbacks then being redeemed iu
52 cent dollars, the government ootids
nnd their interest being paid in 52 cent
dollars, our national bank currency,
which rests on gov ernment bonds, re
deemable in 52-cent greenbacks and the
gold gone from domestic circulation in
to international trade, we shall be on
the single 52-cent silver dollar basis.
One-hundred-cent gold dollars do not
swap even for 52-cent dbllars of silver,
iron or copper. Fifty-two cents' worth
of anything' can never buy more than
52 centV worth of anything else. Then
the purchasing power of your policies
will be cut in two.
Coming upon a silv er basis would in
tensely stimulate ngifin the production
of silver. The ores are now easily acces
sible, in inexhaustible quantity, from
which silver can be put. upon the mar
ket at a profit of 40 to 50 cents an ounce,
at which price a "silver dollar" would
be worth 30 to 'J8 cents, or less than a
greenback was during the darkest days
of 18G4. Under that stimulus and under
such conditions there can be no possible
doubt that the price of silver would
steadily decline on the average toward
the point at which it can be produced,
which in some mines is said to be nl
rendy less than 25 cents nn ounce, f.ud
inventions and improvements have not
ceased. Should we coine upon, a silver
basis your policies would for 1ho
present be puid in "dollars" worth to
your families ouly about 50 cents; and
the great bulk of them would probably
be paid in "dollars" worth not more
than from 25 to 35 cents.
It is therefore our duty towarnjou
that by so much as it was your duty to
make this provision for the protection
of your families, by &o much is it your
present duty to soe, so far as your action,
can. prevent it, that no part of that pro
vision is lost to them by being paid in
"dollars" which are worth anything
less than the 100 cents in which you
have been paying your premiums and
in which, therefore, you and we sup
posed you were making that provision,
trusting to the personal and political
integrity of the American people to
keep their honor bright and their money
good. We lune never supposed and do
not yet suppose that the money stand
ard of this great country, producing for
and trading with all the countries of
the earth, is nt the mercy of a lot of
people who have a lot of cheapening!
metal to sell to ub to use for a new
standard and who havo long been care
fully and nt great expense organizing
this scheme politically by bringing into
one camp all the discontent, the icnl
ousy, envy, end hatred which the un
wise, unthrifty, improvident, idle and
self-indulgent nre supposed 'to harbor
toward the .'elf-restrained, industrious,
careful, saving, thrifty and wisely
Bird nnd Walloon.
If by any means a bird attained the
lightness of a balloon it could not fly.
A balloon drifts with every gust; steer
ing is impossible, the wind chooses its
course. The bird-balloon, as light as
the wind and as strong as iron, is n
Igmeut of the imagination.
STATE OF OHIO.
Coluhuos, Omo, April Uu, 1SUIS.
I, W. M. IIAHN, Superintendent of Insurance
ot the State of Ohio, do hereby certify that the
l'aclllo Mutual Life Insurance Company, lo
cated at San Francisco, in the State of Califor
nia, has compiled In all respects with the laws
of this State, relating to such Insurance Com
panies, and is authorized to transact Us appro
priate business of Lire and Accipent Insuii
anoe in this State. In accordance with law,
until tho nrat day of At rll of the yoar next suc
ceeding Urn date hereof. The condition and
business of'sald Company on the thirty-first
day of December, ot the year next preceding
the date hereof, 18 shown by tho statement, un
der oath, required by Section S8i, Revised Sta
tutes ot Ohio, to be as follows:
Aggregate amount of available as
Aggregate umount of liabilities (ex
cept capital). Including re-lnsur.
ance, and special accumulations . 2, W 1,0.00.20
General Surplus bn policy-holders'
account ,.. ,, .. 210 781.72
Capital Stock , I00.f00.00
Amount of Income for the year Ml, 41171
Amount of Expenditures for tho year 853,028.10
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereun
to subscribed my name, and caused my
official seal to be affixed, the day and
year first above written.
Superintendent of Insurance.
O, T, Hioains, Agent at Marietta, Ohio.
Livery, Feed and
COR. THIRD AND OHUROn STREE V
Horses kept by taa tlay, Wesx or ttuotti,
Prompt Attention GItbu to Fcnornh
Carriage can bo ordered to and from an
trains to all parts of tho city. Op
dors by- tolophono will recoive
MARIETTA - . OHIO
WALTER A CUUTJS,
Physlolans nnd Surooons
OiBco and resldonca, on Second Btioov, thret
uoors above tho Court-houjo, Marietta, Ohio.
QTANLEY, W A.
p M. D., C. p. S..Physlclan and Surgeon,
Homeopathic. Office and residence corner Har
mar and Lancaster Sts.
CWAKLES W. KICIUIUM,
J Attorney al Ijw,
OQlce on Putnam Stteel, ti,a-irui
Auoruu; nt Law,
OHIco In Law Unlldlng. .mmvih.-
r J. UUTTEH,
OlSce on Second Street, oppoelto Union Diin
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
itoom h Mills liloclc, Corner Putnam ami
Second streets. Notary Public.
LOOMI8 W. B.
vttornoy at Law,
Omco Kaat cor. Front and Putnam, Mormii.
J P. WAKD,
Ucal Estate and Loan ARcnt,.
uecond St., opp. Union Depot. Mafleun,
II. C. XV. EDDV.
Office No. 304 Front Street,
OlIDOSltQ Soldiers' Mdnnmnnt. Rnnlrirnnp Nt.
618 Fourth Street. ToleDhon9 connection .
JOHN A. HAMILTON n. p. KRArj
HAMILTON & KRAFT,
Attorney s-at- Law.
Oflice room. 1 Mills nntUllnn. nnr Pint,...,
and Second ntreetH.
NYE & KOLLETT,
Attorneys at l.u
Offlct. In Law Unllding Marleitk, i
Attornay at I.
Office In Low Rulldlnn. Mnnm.
. A Homo r at L.ivur.
Ovei Leador Office. Cor. Front and Putumu
D. FOLi.ETl nnw l.nr (lllirea ,v..i
. Citizens Bank Eutrance, Second St
UNDERWOOD & XAJDEV,
Attorneys At Law.
Corner Second and Putnam Streets
Room No. 8. Marietta, Ohio
Collections promptly attended to.
T F, FOREMAN,
110 Front Street, Marietta, Ohio
The New Yost.
Best for Speed and Results.
SEE IT AT THE LEADER OFEICE
The contractors of the city to know
that the undersigned, A, C. Wendel.
ken, Screen Manufacturer, turns Angle Blocks,
Flint Blocks and all kinds of Moulding Angle
Blocks. Also Square Turning. Give him a
call; he can and will save you 2) per cent, on
A. C. Wendet.ken,
Dly t f Cor. Mulberry & Poplar Sts.
Pittsburg Cincinnati Line or Steamer
Arrive at Marietta, going up, every Saturday,
Nionday and Thursday afternoons; golngdown.
every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday evenings
.Tas. A Henderson, Gen'l Manager.
For further Information wrlto or call on Jas
G. Halght, Passenger Agt., No. 231 Front street,
Marietta, Ohio. Phone No. 81.
Through the St. Louis Tornado.
Uero is an illustration of the way tho
wind handled things during tho big St
Louis tornado This bicycle,
owned in East St. Louis, was struck by
three barrels of syrup; a tierce of lard
and one barrel of vinegar. Absolutely
the only uninjured parts aro tho saddle
and tho Morgan & Writjht qulck-ropair
tires, which were full of .air when tho
machine was found. Even if these
tires had been punctured, unless se
verely torn, any one of the holes could
have been ronairod bv tho auick-renair
device in them, without trouble. Riders
of these tires, when thoy have a punc
ture, need only bo careful to pump as
much air as possible into the tire before
inserting; the quick-repair tool. The
repair can bo made in two minutes, at
tho roadside, without taking the tiro
on the rim.
HAGAN & SCHAD,
Opposite Union -Depot,
Telephone 118. 239 Second street
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of. Frank It. Cunningham, deceased.
The undersigned has been appointed and
qualified as Administrator ol the Estate of
Frank R. Cunningham late ot Washington
County. Ohio, daceased.
Dated this 22d day of July, A. D. 1890.
July31-3W. 1), 8. CUKKIKOUAU,
Trains lea v-o Marietta as follows
SSE Sinotnnau. lo:40a m, '11125 p w,
T5t,,Lol:0:4onm '11:15 pm.
For Louisville, io:40 a m, 11:25 u m.
For Beipre.fliqo, l6:4o, 200,4:J5, ll:2J. -pm,7:oopm,li:5pm.
atitw pn?.the' "'j0 a m "'" p m' t6:t0
For New York, 4:65 n m, mis t in
Daily. Except Sunday. pn
.ior detn11 information regarding rates
8?f address1601"18 " 8leep'g- P'or caw
R;Ma&B6rkBt AB6Ut' " - S- w
AnStiatu Qeneral Pa83en
Cleveland & Marietta Railway "'
IU KWftnv 4rrun ir.MiA .. '
GoiNG-soLf ,7 "' "WaB
No .No 11
Wolf's . .
rt. Pleasant .
Caldwell, . ,
uuuioy. . ,
Ella '. r3 -
tStOP on Sllrnnl
All trains Daily oxcer.i Sm
K. W. PAGE.
J. C. TAYLOR.
u. 1. & T. A.
ZANF.SVILLE & OHIO RIVEh.
TIMS CARD IN EFFECT DEC. -,nd.
fi 911 R m
2 40 n m
0 63 am
3 18 pin
7 15 am
7 4R ft m
i sa p m
4. ID rt m
8 11 am
1 83 p m
fl VI) ft m
11 2.V n m
0 iu p m
8 15 pm
7 20 am
Af Chicago. .......
9 CO pm
Lv Chloago ,
" Lowell ,
I No. 7i.
7 25 pm
7 40 ft 111
8 50 a m
9 12 am
9 13 am
10 01 ft m
10 25 n m
11 20 a m
2 65 pm
8 53 pm
1 21 pm
1 58 pm
5 19 pm
6 55 p m
10 40 am
All Trains Dally except Sunday.
,uo, u iiuu n miu cioso connection
Zancsvllle with the B. 4 0. and Pan Uandl
trains for Columbus, Chicago and tho West
J. HOPE sriTiir. 'ni. "'
C. C. HARRISON. General PasaengerAir.
MARIETTA & COLUMBUS SHORT LINE
Toledo & OhioJJentral Ext'n.
Time Tabloln Effect May 24,',I8S6
uontrai standard Timo.
The Only Line out of Marietta with
mruuKM r-arior jar service Be
tween Marietta and Columbus.
No.l. No.R No. 11
A.M. P. M A. M
Leave Marietta 9 00 2 10 1 o
; Tunnel. 019 223 132
Vincent 9 37 2 4(! 6 25
9?.ler '" ow SO 6 15
Utley... 10 21 3 80 7 15
faharpsburg 10 3.T 3 8(1 7 25
" Amesvllle 1052 3 11 8 31
ArrlvePalos 11 25 112 8 2'
" Athens 3 20 8 85 IOCS
" Columbus 2 25 7 15
" Charleston W.Va 8 25 1 07
" Cleveland: .7 80 t 6" a. M.
Toledo ' to uso
" Detroit 9 20 0 15
" Chicago 7 40
. SOUTH BODND.
No. 2. No. 1, No 12.
A.M.- P. M. A. M.
Lcavo Columbus 7 15 12 01 "
'.'. "jene 10 63
" Palos ( 10 12 2 15
" Amesvllle.,, , 10 13 8 15
" g?tler (... H 18 a 60 5 fO
" Vincent,,,.,., 1187 1 o 0 25
Arrive Marietta,., 12 16 1 15 7 so
. Trains run dally except Sunday. Close con
nections for all points north and west.
For farther Information call on or address G
M PATHS, Tlolie Agent, Union Depot, Marl-
U. C. VINCENT, G. P 4 T, A,
T, D. DALE. Receiver,
V. M. MOUSE. Superintendent.
Notice to Contractors.
Notice is,hereby given, that sealed proposals
will be received by the City Council of the City
of Marietta. Ohio, at the office of the City
Clerlt, until 12 o'clock. Noon, Central Standard
Time, of Monday, August 21, A. D, 1890, for
furnishing all the labor and materials neces
sary for Improving parts of the First, Second,
and Third, &ewer Districts in the city of Ma
rietta, by constructing sewers and drains with
their necessary appurtenances, in accordance
with tbe plan3 and specifications therefor, on
ille in the offlce of the City Civil Engineer, of
said city. Each bid must be accompanied by
a certified check for the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars, as a guarantee that a contract will be
entered Into and the performance of it prop
erly secured if the bid Is accepted. Bidders
are requested to use the printed forms which
will be furnlsbod on application.
The right Is reserved to reject any or nil
Bids must be indorsed ''Bids Oor Sower Im
provement" and be addressed to to'the City
Clerk, Marietta, Ohio,
By Order of Council.
T CARL BECKER, City Clerk,
July 21, 4t. .
Office of the Crnr Clerk, , 1
MARIETTA, O., July 17, 1800. (
Sealed proposals will be received by the CRv
Council ot the City of Marietta, Ohio, at the
ofilce of the City Clerk until 12 o'clock noon.
(Central Standard time.) "u.
August IS. 1806,
for furnishing tbe necessary labor and mater
ial for repairing the City wharf between Kron
and Uecond streetB, according to plans and
specifications on ille in the offlce of tbo City
Each bid must be accompanied by a certi
fied check for fifty (50) dollars payable to the
City Clerk, as a guarantee that the bidder will
execute tho required contract within ten (10)
days after bis bid has been accepted, ' .
The Council reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
. By order of tbe City Council.
l 0J, CARL BECKER, City Clerlt,
169 Front St. Marietta. 0