Newspaper Page Text
U. F. CRAMER,
-e..ni-t-V T I1W (kite JuJ-1- M 1TO
Court.. X.-.M1 via-...,,,!-,
over K. W. Bl.awh.in s "
Tro!tVEVS AT LAW. l-ait-ilartc
I btrotH, i liUu. .
0. W. BACH MAW.
A TTAnT.V AT LAW. (flice over N.-.ti
a1 a. Exchange lilitc . comer
au-d MvkrI Marcels, I ifiiii. o.
ft or. 12. '.'4-U6.
U. B. KKI-I'CU. H. liKITf.L
Q. B. H. C. KEPPCL.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. titti; in Ornm
laclii Bl-k. iipjei-iite the Court H""m'.
4 TTORNTY AT LAW. tl'
Rxellallg.i Hank li'.' -L.lllfl'i.l'.
w. r. Ki-iu.it.
r. a. a:i
waste 4 AO-IHI.
TTOKVK VS A f LA V.'. S.:i2r I
CEORGc . St-sC.
4 TroKNEY AT LAW. Iiftln. !i".
.A t.irua M iia and Perry fUn-els.
Ai ay a. -
VTIOKSKVS AT LAW. T.rii. Ohio.
i;kxu. tin- Court llo:w.
WARREN W. SAXKiEU,
ATTOEMJy-AT-LAW. DI.'K-r- wi-h Ilini.
jum P.Uxrs, National li:Ut, Tin.ii, .
o(i. Hours u 12 A. M. ; 1 lo i 1. 31.
VlTuliNKV AT LAW. O.lic-i III Miller's
IJioc. Washington Street, opiseule Uie
Court House. 24-1 y.
J. M. RIDCtXV,
ATTOfiSEY AT LAW, Tiflio,
over L.-bier's Hat Store.
Dept. 94, tB.'i.
A TTjmSI5y AT LA W. 61ee in c;ru:.iiui il-
A U. W lilocfc, ueafly o;.;IU. Hiiiw-rr il
ItMik. 'Ulij, ullo. April i. '"V'-
A, J. RUESS.
N OT4UY ri T-LIC AM tit til TO A.
II. Uyf' tiro lunriui- A?--uiy. Jl
ulUnst zuii " Coiimi-ii- r.-fr iil-ii.
tWIIcilaaeuiiUiiiMUvo U U Xur rxU:ua !
lu lib pfedeceimt.
nlUBIAOX JIOMJL KKIJK.Jf B. LCTK8.
NOBLE LUTES. '
ATTOEKEYH AT LAW, Timn. tiiti. ffl.-e
m Jtl' Wuck. iver inm' crockery
bton, unil Nulioiul tiail l.lm'k.
Mat 1. 74-uJl-lr
N. L. BREWER.
ATTOUIiKY AT LAW. Si;-ri:U aluiiUon
A. nii in ii kiiU of Mllil;U-y Imiw.
Ka.iur VmIimii!" Hank Ul.wk, ojiiiU.- tut
Lourt Miae, TliUu, Uluu.
MAIH.HO.V 8TKEKT, TilBn. O.
Uvm 'ruin Hi A. M. Uf. M.
H- , MARTIN,
IIIYHI)IAXANU HCKIJKO:. m-. nviT
K.ndoil'j Ji-Wflry hU-, Mirlt-i Kln--L
busldouuo ai Mn, Ixvrlu'a, UmIhuu tilrn-t.
OR. W. H. tTOVER.
HUM KOI ATM 10 I'lIYSICIA.V AMI LB
iKN. Ortli u JUonroc airei-t, u
durauuUJ ut IIib '.Minting.
UfBw tiuun. A. M. U W M. ; tu I P. M. : C
tit I. M.
B, F, HITTLE. M. 0,
OK ALLN-TJI, r (I'FirE over
fkinuulu' ;rx-iy htiire.
Kuoetal oUi'Mloa elvra Ui (emalfl di-u-awa.
kVMC KuKiUii kiid n-rinu. Mlit caljj iui
iwanxl lue offlce.
JJ, R. HUSS.
HOM'BPATillO IMlYHinAN AXII SI U
(nua ; t.nwlusln I'MlU
u-K. CtiMtluniiU, Oliio. Oflliw omr JKik sUinr.
la LumuIi.' Mhi Front. KnlraiKU Ituuu lull.
utrxniut IrlaylorU'a Ik-nUI liiMini.
Kia-ul caiu answered at tiiu oQicc.
WiLUAM 1. CRAWFORD. M. 0.,
1XBCTIC I'HVSICIAN AND Nl'lHIKON
U TUmnklul for plrouai: durins I In- I'M
bvi yuan, anil will miilinun Ut m-rvi. llie
iiaUUu m all liraiic-U of Uib Mlirai lnil
Hjil Hedmiea aiiH uIWoh. No. a) I'erry tn.t:t,
d.ni wuf VVliti;iton.
J. P. KI1IIIAIIA. U. K. IIKIWM1HKU.
DRS. KIN NAM AN 4 HERSHISER.
OF Kirk OVEU KKLI'iH'H rU)TIHXi
Mum, Wa.HUiiiKlou Stn-i-t. an- n-ady lo at
tend Ut Oil rail U.-y and ulj:liL ISpi-i-ial allt-ii-Uum
um4 Ui lit troaUifnt f tli di-n-xnii of
Iuui:uV oblldmij. iHwi lioiini fnm 8 lo lo
i. W.a:.8 iKi ;- . lir. KliiiiHinaira n-Mi-ffi-uca,
fir.imSnli- lr-t, uc-ar llt-!li-lu-re -ol-Im-
: r. MniUiJ', flnrf door west of ins-miM-'
Uura, W-K Madiww Utreel.
OR. P. J. KINNAMAN,
DmrfTST, TIFFIN. HI). OKFirE over
VuIIidht tt ktrcuuer's ClotUinK rtti.rr.
line, a, lir.-L
OR. J. W. HAVFORO.
SUKOICAL AI METHANU'AL ItKXTIST-OC-O)
on Wanbinctou Htn-t-t, uvi-r lluss'
uii'Jk Hum, 1st dor Irauiiut; tu Fran' I'lioUi-
' 1 1 '"'J,
bR.J. W. HAAT'lN,
D3!fTIi". Ofu over Coiiiiimn-lal Hr.nk.
Tldu, Uin. All 0K.-nUUilM Rrst-el:tM,
uid work wrr;u U-l. I.iiikIiIiik U'X'd l,,r
Lhn ualuloMi ettxavtion of twtii. Work done at
J uw a pricv aa can Imi bad !wwlii-re, for
TIFFIN Htilf lE.
GKIMZRI. rrrmrtrtur, MarkHt Ktr-t Tif-
An. ouiii. TUP uil Ua lnn tlior
tMkiy uvM-Uauifil. U- ! kUti.liliC, ami to
Itrtiuiiirwl tu tunikib tlic frayuliJiil ihjIjIIii
ajU aww'aiyriw lu good ntvi,-
ac aa rulwt to laka.
Pewtnwlr Car4 by
IMH l-nD run.
P-sirea rrom liyipep-
iuo Heiwt Kwlff
A perfect M-nuiuy fui
Iiitxluew, H all a,
lrowBi neas.liad Th.1i
In til. Miiulb, Coated
TonfUH, lain In the
Hide, c Tbey mrn
lat tb TUiwela and
uf f-iAJ. ;;;
univ oiiii pm a
ulna rUl. Pnrel-vcuiil. lTtoa oonu.
w au Druinu. -- x-
ASTt rrPICINE CO, fnprt, Erie, Fa.
f yirf tjF ir" rrr one gotimr.
NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK,
Capital and Surplus, 1 50,000.
J. U. LOOMIS I'mald.-iiL
J. W. CUAallltULIN CaMiirr.
j. h. (simiii, j. r. umimis.
A. U HUVIiV. It. W. .SUA WH AN,
.. .. j y KAVUlK
Government and Local Bonds and
GOLD AKD S1LVEC COIN,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC EXCHANGE,
Agontt for the White Star Steamship
Irote. CrfckuiM f B.wt ocariug luM:rM
LltanHiaui (over of every dmcription and dor a
Ih-aund ItauktiuT ltmiiM-ffi.
HRoa.1 Estate !
OFFICE-Ovar H.bb.rtf. Drag Slwa. Tiffia,
Knal Eat takon for Sale ou siuall Coutinn
alou ; aiau. w excliauKe.
1C0MPT ATTENTION CIVK.V TO COI
AVHtM,TVri II.KS bdl'TII lH TIE
ajU Ou. oq the Hexioo nuwl, Uaurna ill hhhi
euitlvauna ; tial.-uiop kue tuulier. aoil stui not
U) exct-lled. I'rict reasuuable.
I A ACEE.H BLACK 6AXD AXI 1X)AM.
Extra iiduroTeiuiliU. two arid oni--liail
lileatnmi rWtsvrlle ; ni:ie mile from Tiiliu
la Liberty Towiuliiit. l'rioe tl.toO. Clieap.
1 fI ACRIW. BIX UtLES HOtTII OF Tiffin.
llU Htnwuly amw in cultivation. Iktlance
havy timber. Iwellinf nearly new and cou
taiua nluo room. ; bam, erain iious. Sod
adatt4 lor all kind, of icraiu. A clieap Liriu.
L. A iCU&1 of well Umbered lan.l, itn;iti-il In
IfY Ha4ft eoutity, (Jliio, Mi-vi-ii milen iioali
pf EriiUmi, oh tlie Wancbard river, four miles
yaal of tatti'rion. It M all rivr Imliimi hind,
fueiliaastiuta nil, iU'4 timber sijibqeut to
bajr fur tin: Iau4-
mACIiES OP WELL-IMPROVE!) LASU,
kuowaaatlie Heaton farm. hMu:il.-
Uirw mile, uortli of Tiltin, and oue-li:uf mile
wt of Freiuout road in I be nortbwet eonn-r
of CIIBUm townsliip, of wiiicb IT4 ai-rei are 1111.
iter noud euluvatiou. aud in eual lo any l.:iil
In lbs euuntv for the prudiM-liou tfraiu ; bal
auee U writ limbered. eaod orebaij and
building. Two never-tailine welli, and all
ptner eottveuieacm ; I. eouvi-uiefit to duirte
tutn two fiirm u iun-banr di-sirea. hriee
low, and Inrun to suit tbe iMirrliawr.
Addreaa, or Inquire of
..,, P. Hl'DDLE,
all ,-tf Eeal Estate Acent. TttUu. O.
nn ir it. x t tt
TRIE U NE.
TERMS, 2.00 PER YEAR.
TIFFIN, OHIO, THURSDAY
EVENING, APRIL 17, 18T9.
VOLUME 31 NUMBER 29.
LOCKE & BROTHER,
editors awo paoPrtirroas.
ST FLOOR, K'.aKET STREET.
EVERY THURSDAY EVENING
1 1 1 1 1 If 1
cjlitofi thaw tn-t umh'i'. d jbr of pay
fftq tubscribvrt a THKLC pper ta Ike
IKJXA-FIIiK IG. I LATi'OX, - 2'l.
TERMS. Out- 5--:r in ailvruir. Hm; Hn
iiioiiltit. '1 t:r.- mHi(tit. Ii miu.
AI'KIMTSI Tin-1 Kii.r.vK x. an iirlver
tisinK iitlitmi li:ti im. MiH-rior. it uat A
lari -ir-ululnn. aiil Is r-.ul hy a tliriftr, -u-i-n.--iic
i:t-rt ill j-iii-. Aiivi-rti-wiiii-iii.'. iii-hi-nj:d
iut iuw ax in ;uiy firJlaiH iiii-r.
A boi,ie':rd r.ime the nuirried mm.
He j im-t by Hid- at door,
M'ltli fili4l i-i'nbroiv: an'l lnvini; kl-ei
Ai:d "Haiiy's liin.t is sore !
"And did you think lo sUi;i at Unm-ii's
And jj.-l tl:&t mariilMitit
I ordered ye-t-rii:i '.'-and. d.;ar.
i'red'a iHKiLt aic ail uuru out !
I'hir1:u1 yo4 are no early. Joint,
ho luueli I iniv you. dear
I've tiad a letu-r from itiamuia ;
buc'k couiius to live bere.
"How very lad you look, dear John ;
I knew that you would Le
The flour 'a out, tlie butler, and
You uiut seud home aouie tea.
"That plurnlH-r ha been here a:;aln ;
If you don't pay he'll Hue :
And Mr. Preudertiit called lu
To aay your rent was due.
" Fred' troupers are half rot ton, John,
Yqu thuuilbt tbey v.ere all wi-il
Ob. that .-eni'md lue that yntirMilt
Was whipped Ui-iia at -huoi.
The roof has leaked and nil-d the rnct
I'poo tbe apper hall :
And Jane muit K". tbe e:irel'ni t!iiii !
bbe let tbe mirror fall.
"To-day, as she was inovinj; it
Tbe lan.'e one, dear John).
Of eoiine it broke ; it aLso broke
The lamp It fell ujioil.
"Whi4 nrikes yon look so ffiitv,l my lovi-y
Take off your thiiiK-- ami
Your fi-et ai.d only think, to-day
Jane broke your meerschaum pipe.
"Oh. John ! that horrid. horrit word I
You d'i t l"Ve uie, iear j
I wi-h that I- bi-lioo-were dead-.
You're cruxi as any bear."
DOMESTIC GREETING. [A novel by Prentice Mulford, published thirteen
The Terror of Mad-Mule Flat—Apropos
of the Carrie-Porter Murder
in Marshall, Texas.
liitnicy Mt-IJi iar wm Hi.: Iirnj aipl
terror of il;ul-MuU) Fl;it.
He was by iroff-ssiou ;i shuulist, 21
yciirs of ag".
Hi.s sole; stock in trade coiisi.stod of
two navy rovolvers, a couitln of tlcr-riiisi-rd
and a Imwic knife. Tlieso ar-ti;l-s
nt-ver left his iemiii.
He sustained life mainly ly swal
lov.iii!; daily an indelinitft iiuiiiImt of
"wliisliy straight," for wliieli no lar
ke;iK;r ever tli'ouglit of" deinandin
fie riil.-d M:y-ul Flat with a rod
of iron. His four jiistol-harreltf were
four literal, rulinff'roils of iron.
His liody Wits adorned with comely
raiment, he lodged and fedsuinituoiis
lr; Lis linen was of tlie purest and
whitest) yut Jike tinf'j tho wild lilies
of the valley, lie rjuither toiled 'nur
Tlie Israeliti:ili clothing dealer
groaned heavily in spirit when Harney
MclSriar entered lijsestalililnneijt and
ordered of him a suit, yet ho ventured
Why? Uecaiise it u unhealthy to ir
ritate a shootist.
U.uxey Mcliriiir w;ts a shootist.
At the tender age of a years Harney
Mellllai'a aclooliw;:ini OUe, U:iy lUXwl
Whereuiion little Harney wlilpjied
out a bowie-knife (tlie jireseut 01 a
Texan uncle, whose last advice was
never to take a idow from any iiiai),
and with it he explored the digestive
organs pf his female jirecejitress.
The eholhatir tt 'after;
wards aillicted with t-hruitic dysK'j;sia,
the effect of this cutting reproof.
After this occurrence the IJoanl of
E-lucatioii at Ml Mule Flat were un
able to jiHwure niiy ia aelpni'.
marins. So little flamey's clueattoa was for
a time neglected, although he managed
to keep hiinsulf in practice by playfully
shooting two of his little brothers, who
were thereby mauneU ror Hie.
l' leg II uidani kept school at
Tail Uulrll. . ,
The liiU'ii'.itlti-.' l.tllu Ilapjey
sent to Mr. ii:ui iani.i seuiinai.v.
When Mr. Haddani beard tiiat be
was to be patroiii'vd by tlie youthful
McHriar, he ma lo his .vl'.l aa I had hi t
"The wise man f...;si:i'!!: eyd and
hideth liimseir.'but tlje simple ji:w tin
and are punished."
l'eleg HaiMaui next provi led liim:
self with a double-barreled shot-gun.
"In tiir,e of hc-ace mill -ire fr war."
Tlie juvenile Mclitiut lieurd vr tho
UliliUuy pieaiatiou of his future pre
ceptor with coolness, nii'ivly rpinaik
ins; 'J'H a't bUii yet,"
bright May nniniag
l'eleg ILiiidam was running his
school ti:ir it fll'l bc:td of steam.
Suddenly he aettl Use anviiiqary
MclJnar.rkuling the J.1fe of tjiitu'n
Striuged J; ick,
"(Jive me that hmli, you, sir," said
l'eleg lladdam to Harney MeUrlar.
l'eleg snatched the siiltrou-tolorod
volume from his grxsp.
la an instant little Harney jerked
out his six-shooter and blew oil Mr.
Haddam's head! The school, being
without a head, immediately broke up.
Haddaiu was interred along with the
school-mami, and thij unfortunate
pedantic couple formed a uucleits for
ISarnev ileHrhir's cemetery.
Public opiuioa was principally ou
the side of the gallant .McHriar.
He bcame an objout of interest and
sympathy, and henceforth was no long
er regarded bv his elders as a child.
The Hoard of Education experienced
a great dilllculty in getting another
target for Harney, as Hull Tail Flat
was avoided by "all eripaU'tic pedu
gogiies. At length a discharged convict stray
ed, into ciimp. and unaware of the risk
lie ran was induced to lake the school
for Sj a month and "board around."
The ili.v.'.. liii :-' ciiiniel pi.vplor
CJisiplaineil one in n iiiii that' l;e :ts
obliged to sleep, while baa'iding in a
Dut'-li family, along with lour of his
pupils, Harney McHriar, who allowed
no one to abuse the inhabitants of the
Flat save himself, "coolly blew the top
of the lumyict's head itT.
IJe then gave himself up. ta the au
thorities, Fortv-six or the leading und iiu
fluenti:"d citizens of the county at once
offered to give bail for Harney Mc
Hriar. The day of the trial came.
The Court after sentencing Gin Hop
a Chinaman, to two years' imprison
ment at San (uentiii, for stealing a
pair of Knits, called tho case of the
People vs. McHriar.
McHriar marched proudly into the
cotil t room. "
Tlie triaj lasted four hours.
Forty or ijfty witness'1' testified!
favorably as to the nural chaaciur of
The jury were out live minutes, and
returned a verdict of "Xot Guilty
The court then adjourned and "every
body got drunk.
M'any youns men reckonou that
night as the proudest period of their
existence, when they were fortunate
enough to no inirouuceu to --ueiiriar
and take him by the hand.
He was the lion of the day, and, after
killing' a couple of strangers that
night, left the next marning, attended
by a largo concourse of trieuils.
Six years li.nl claimed.
Harney McHriar and his friend Mc-
Shoot were spated smoking on the
phtv.za of tlie Magnolia Hotel.
Harney was regarding with a watch
ful eye. Lis cemetery ou the hillside,
which ha4 increased considerably in
size, and was laid out in a neat and
f)cc.'isi(n?.lly a citizen of the Flat,
minus an arm, a n-tse, an ear, or a leg,
Iiuij-.i pa.it, tin; limping evidence of
Harney's pistolary skill.
Harney had been riding Malthuson
population that morning, and he felt
that something should 1 il r:e to pre
vent tin: frightful i::c:rca..e of the hu
M-in-over hn had killej no one for
IIU c-:iisi-ie:ire iro:ibi'; l.in.
"Tiiere's one gravo lii.i d.-,l to i;:.ik(-
tne iHinnwr even mi inc lell liaml low
of tin; third piat oi' in v o'liioterv," said
You iiiein the Strang -ri" depart-
IiieliL, said AtO.ioo'-
".M':l;n.ii wo.l v:u l.n.I out hi four
separate pla'.s. One lor politicians.
one for strangers, o:ii! for ..-hooliii.as-t'-is,
an. I o:i'.- for mis -el'aii.r.iu China
Atlh.it mim-rnt tw well-lrcsjed
strangers r.le up to tii - d j.ir.
"I sav, vou, that's my horse," roared
McHriar to one of the; stranger?. "1
lost mm two years ago. lie; has ;ny
oraiel on the oil s.iouidi-r.
"Why, in v dear sir, I bought "
"You lie," cried McHriar, rushing
loi ward, pistol in hand, and Seizing
tlie animal lv tlie liriule.
The stranger made a motion with
his hand, as if to draw a weaiion, when
McHriar, without a moment's hesita
tion, "blew the ton of his Ite.ld off.
and Mc.Shoot, who, during tliirf alter
cation, hail carefully kept th.; other
stranger covered, also "blew the lop ot
IllS Ili.iUl (111.
"Hang it. we re no ixti-r o.i now
than b Iore," said McHriar.
"How so?" s;iid Mc.hoot.
"There were six graves on one hide
and seven on the oilier before, while
now the number is still uneven, since
there will be seven on one side and
eight on the other, said McHriar.
During this conversation the two
strangers died in a quiet, unobtrusive
"Never mind. Ill make it ail risrhL'
said McHriar, and so saving he leveled
his pistol at a traveling book and uows-
paier agent passing uy, nnd skillfully
"!oiev tlie ion ut ins ueau oil
"Here, take these men mil burv
them, said McHriar to a jossing tramp,
giving in in a dollar.
McHriar an 1 McShoot gave ti'iein-
selves up to the Justice of the I'eacu.
"J iislitjable homicide, waxn't it V" Hid
uie j usiicc,
)f coiirqo it wai, s;til McHriar.
'Why. the cusses lxth carried conceal
"Well, I'll let you off this time, but
you must be a littl more tan-f ul, boys,"
saitl tne luagiatiaie,
"), you dry up," said M'-'Slitvit. "or
we'll blow the top of your head off."
The magistrate was silent, but the
insult was not forgotten.
That night McHriar and McShoot
were seateid in the Magnolia, playing
poker with two cattle drovers.
In consideration of the fact that
McHriar held as many aees as he
u anted, and had every lounger in the
room telegraphing to him,' it is not sin
gular that lie had already won some
two thousand dollars.
Just then a voice was heard at the
door, saying, "ilcljrinr, coaio out litre
McHriar stepped to the door, put out
his head, and the last vision on which
his mortal eyes rested was the out-
rcured Justice of the Peace, liehind a
double-barreled poose-guiL The next
moment came a stunning report, and
McHriar had "the top of his head
McSI((ot ran to the auuiutanco of his
friend, but he was promptly met by
the other barrel, and off wont the top
of his he.nl also.
Quiet now reigns at Hall-T.til Flat.
Courteous Railway Officials.
The urbanity ot conductors and oth
er employees on the railroads con
tributes materially to the uleastiro of
the west and northwest, Fvery une is
impressed with their obliging disposi
tion and civility as contrasted with
the impatience and often rudeness of
the avera'f! railway employee in some
older States, lu journeying ten thou
sand miles over the roads in Illinois,
Iowa, Wisconsin. Minnesota, and in
the vast country west of the Missouri
Itiver, I havo everywhere found con
ductors, ticket agents, bnggngMnen
utd bnikfeHiuen Leady" and willing to
answer Inquiries, and to contribute
every way in their jiower to tho com
fort and plcas'ire of travellers. It is a
common thing for the conductors on
the long stretch of the Union Pacific
llailioad to voluntarily seat them
selves near you and point out the vari-
ous obieet-; of interest as tho traiu
speed tl.'u.uuh' ivebutska, Wyoming
and lrtah. This is a new and pleasant
eeriencc Ui ouo whose railroad
travel may iM-rhaps have been confined
tq tt0 e:steni tfes. IVrliaps. one ex
planation ur this civility and courtesy
lies in the faut that the railway trains
in the uewer status are less crowded
and the employees have therefore more
time to be accommodating. Hut there
is always time to be civil, and it is ap
parent "that the western ro;uls make a
mint of securing employe who will
hi' nuMto to the public The eastern
yyo'uld U . toll I.j (,mci.i ntuii; "tlju
wtbitern' raUiik-iiUi in imoUier natter
that is. la rewarding and promoting
faithful servants without regard to
out-side iiiiliicnces. Some of these
roads frequently tpblergq change in
Uie i;e,:ieiai n, '.in:;g.;iijenf :t)il cqr.trql.
but the talik an I lile of Che eniiiloS ees
are reUtined' in their places to bo pro-
motel as zeal an l iidemy entitle Lliaui
to it Not long ago three engineers on
il.d Ituijiijsijla br4neh qf tljo'C'lyiiasq i$
?forthvcstem ton I, iyliM hbl huna
faithful engiiirs, were surprised' at
siiH)lt;ineois.ly receiving their cqiu
inissiuiiii Hi t'(dqo!ois of pngsenjr
trains, Thuw )s toud iiiaiiagniuent in
nets of tins kind. -.Western tidiUirtil
turist fur April.
Relief for Colds.
(1) A bad cold will ruin lis course q(
about ten days, m spiteoi wnauuriy oe
done for it, unless reuiediiil means are
employed within forty-eight hours of its
inception, uu me nrsi uay oi a com
there is a very unpleasant sensation of
chilliness. Th8 moment you observe
this go to your room and stay there.
Keep it at such a temperature as will
entirely prevent litis chilly feeling,
even itit requires onehipulretj diigreeu
of Fithu-nhcit. In addition ijnt your
feet in water, half ' leg deep, as hot its
you can bear it,' adding hotter water
from time to time, for a quarter of an
lioqr, so that the water shall lie Ipitter
whun yoq tai.ii your feet tt,t. than
when you put tljeiu in. Then iry
them "thoroughly, anu put on warm
thick stockings even if it be summer,
for summer colds are the most dan
gerous. And for twentv-four hours
eat not an atom of food, but drink as
much as you like of any warm teas,
and at the end of that time, if not
sooner, the cold will effectually be
broken, without any medicine what
ever, (i) Take carUmatc of ammonia
in full and often reeatcd doses; ten
grains in mucilage every hour or two
iiours, for one r two days in severe
casi.s' vyitli i:to;er att(';n'tioi to'qther
hygie'nic means tlie patient ' v il ioim
recover from the severest cold without
the liability'to relajise which follows
the employment of sweating medi
cines. One ounce each of licorice root
throuiiout. mix seed and slipix-ry elin
bark- Cut th.e elm b:uk and licorice
root up tine, ii) ix vyith tle' ila'x seeil
ami throughout and add ono quart of
water; st4--p slowly for ten hours.
Strain and add to the sirup one
pound ot loaf sugar and one pint of
molasses: boil for a few minutes and
bottle. Take a tablespjonful four
times a day. (4) Dissolve a tablespoon
f ul of borax iu a pint of hot water;
let it stand until it becomes tepid;
snuff.sonie up the nostrils two or three
times" during the day, or use the dry
powdered lorax like snuff, taking a
niiich as often as required. At' night
have a' handkerchief saturated with
spiriU of camphor, place t near the
nostrils, so as to inlnlo the fumes
The most comfortable way to fish
this raw weather is to heat a couple of
bricks hot, wrap them in a piece of old
carix-t, tuck your coat-tails carefully
under you, sit down ou the bricks, leau
back against a tree, wrap your cloak
around, light your pipe, have your rod
stuck in the sand, and hire a boy to
keep a bright hhtkout on the cork." and
pull lively when it shoots -ander the
Water- If ym do i6t laud a four
pound bass, you may land a turtle,
which will be better if you are going
to entertain a few friends with a turtle-soup
kettle-drum. If tho party is
to be a literarv one, select a turtle with
high forehead and an iulclleotual
cast of countenance. Soup innle from
an intelligent-looking turtle will be
more nourishing to the brains of your
guests. Via. Vommerrial.
If a woman complains of the trials
of housekeeping. Low apt a man Is to
meet her with with an indulgent
smile and a skeptical glance. House
keeping" why, that is nothing; a room
or two to keep in order, see after
tilings a little, sit in the roe-kiri-chair
the rest of the day this is his iiieu of
I always wish when I see a man as
sume this manner that I could turn
the tables and lnake him kcv: house)
just for one day. Wouldn't a change
come o'er the spirit of his dream!
Now, he goes down town in the morn
ing if a physician, he visits his i.t
t' iis;ifa lawyer, he tends to his
brifv; if a merchant, sells his dry
goods ; but if lie were askexl sud Jenly
to take the position of he:id of an es
tablishment where he. must keep a
first-class restaurant, a Uiloriiii con
cern :uid a kindergarten, a'.! under one,
root besides getting up a dress parade
everv day at 3 o'clock. 1 think he
would go ni.nl. And yet this is what
the average American housewife does.
For isn't seeing that three meals a day
are nicely cooked and sei red, a kind of
restaurant keeping lsn t cutting out
and making all the household under
garments, and many of the outside
ones, a kind of tailoring ? And teach
ing and training troublesome little
ones. Isn't this keeping kindergarten?
men tne arvss liarade; every alter-
noon, no matter how tired or jaded Uie
poor lady feels, she must be ready to
receive her insiecting odicer. i. e, the
critical cuier, who comes to review
the trojs in other words, to pass
judgment uon her parlors, her chil
dren, Ijerseif and her toilet And woe
lie unto her if they do not uass muster,
She is court-martialed by the tongues
"Xo, I tell vou housekeeping is
equal to half a dozen masculine em
ployments rubbed into one. -Not
that 1 find fault with it by no mams!
lhe wuuiau s kiiiKdom! Miss Mulock
s-tys it is Ixive; somebody said the
other day it was Art ; I say it is house
keeping. And a very turbulant little
kingdom it is, with its rebellions that
must lie suppressed (in the Hiddy bri
gade); with its subjects that must have
a strong hand to train into useful cit
izens; with supples that must be dis
tributed with an eye to domestic econ
omy; wiin tne toreign uipiomates mat
must nut be slighted (Mrs. Grundy,
&;.) Ah, you men know nothing about
t. I aay that the woman w ho governs
a household well, and one too with
all the perplexing intricacies of this
Nineteenth Century of ours, is the
(Jiu-en, and worthy of honor. Let us
Uke on our hats to her, and sing "Hod
Save the Queen."
At this season of the year, (articu-I.-uiy,
how much there is to da Spring
liouse-cienmng ciasp9 hand with straw
berry jam. winch is tlie first link in
the eluiin that binds the busy house
wife, ana whose last is called "quinces.
It is as stronir as steel, and makes a
slave of the queen all the lou.gsu,in.mer
uours mat is i sup a) goou queen
WhQ doesn't depend mon the corner
grocery lor her Ginned truit
"Oecelle. weping. Cod hah given
To woman kindly, while that the inay llveu,"
We will leave tho dtvtiU out. and
substitute sewing and "caiinlug" for
tho wmina and spinninar or Chau
cer's time, and this couplet will do for
Woman '8 rights! liah ! how sick those
two words make me. I f every woman
in America, be she wife, sister, mother
or old maid, would turn right-about-
face and take hold of the house s'lO is
nearest and keen it, slie would not have
mucli. time for ?uiy more rt'jhtn. Why,
the! household is the pinnacle of all
civilization! For it the white wings
of commerce fly backwards and for
wards, bringing its argosies or fruits.
spices, silks and all manner of precious
out-land things to offer in its altar,
For it the miner delves tleou under
ground that it may .have, gold una sil
ver I ur ts adorning and homelier
metals for its use. .To keen it safe and
strong do inep no forth and study,
strive and struggle In the busy world.
Yes. u la a Kinudom to be proud otami
lot her who is at its head try to govern
it wisely and well, and men shall rise
up and call her blessed that is, they
ought to, but as I said at the beginning
of this article, so many are apt to think
the woman's part in its maintenance a
very little thing. J ust let them try it
jr one day, say 1.
My pen pauses here doiiJUulIy.
'That laat was a iir.it ijeroiiiUoh,' It
says i "Stop here Hut i have some
thin a to say about "atmosphere." and
nothing is perfect these days without a
touch of sanitary suggestion, so I coax
it to iro oo. Hut it is a bit of deception
on my part for the atmosphere I am
going to sieak or is not gauged by the
barometer. It is that je ne $ai quoi
which Rives you the bines or ut Lei wise.
and r.iav b,e fjdlcd the spiritual atmos
phere, 'of a house. T ou foci its influence
tho moment you step in, and are re
pelled as, by a chill of discomfort or
wramied as in a mantle of nooie,
J know 4 l-URO, square, a'd-.fashlaned
sitting-room, where" when you enter
you seem to experience a sense of rest
fulness and content You sit down
and would like to stay there. In what
does the charm consist r It hi not in
the furnishing no, tho carpet is only
three-ply. the chairs ordinary, tlie
prints commonplace. But some won-
derful magnetism ervades everything
ItliLkniu Vb cnttaiiia, i:eejis' oyer'
r(e mjoij, ' lioVors iiboye' the pictures.
Until you love to l.tok liiMin them and
lie near them. I tried to solve the rid
dle One day. '
' fPciice on earth, good will to Hie)"
This; the Riqtttt Cir lu lQi(se; It
n,:i Viiit'Tuiiiibd idiiTliuhg' up in one' of
those hideous illuminated texts, but
hnl liecome a siiiritual nresence, which
seemed tolireatlie and ljave its' liejng
Tliere. 0 W0Hcf nenniu feJt Ijtuip.V l
the oltl loom- '
1 knqy of another rooni where qnco
Ultoiiatinjo 1 used to Visit Here
everything was grMdmirrors. dam
Hsk;. Wilton ciirpot but I never felt
at iiouie in it anl was always glad to
get out of it. Vet its mistress was a
irood friend, and a- cood woman. Hut
somehow she lacked the faculty of
wooing the zephyrs of this impalpable
atmosphere, and her grind parlor was
as drv and uninteresting as tlie HescH
Uf tfaVKU; 5 1 - ,: u !
Mrs. Stowe has written admirably in
her "ffouie and Home I'apern to Young
Ilou&kecptn" of the secret of making
these places attractive; and as she lias
done it so much better than 1 could
ever hoiie to do, I refer any young
reader who wishes to hnd out the art
ofdoimrso to her. Perhaps she has
some recipe for the manqCacturc uf
tins nameic something, mis spiritual
atmosphere, without which no room is
erfect. CinJ Vommerclal.
Housekeeping. RUSH R. SLOANE.
The irrepressible Rusli .. Marine
again cuuiea. to the f.xint Qn Ajonday
hist he was ejected Mayor of Sandusky.
The Kcgi-iUr gives Mr. Slouno "a piece
of its mind" as follows:
The city of Sandusky is disgraced.
Every honest man in all this broad
State of Ohio will point the linger of
scorn at us and we can make no com'
plaint In spite of the earnest protests
of a great majority of our intelligent
citizens, our taxpayers and property
owners in suite of the earnest protest
of honest independent and self-respect
ing Liemocrais, tne majority oi our
voters snported and 'elected to tile
Mayoralty lj qMj 11. S;idai te, aVMai; w hose
past career Is familiar to tlie people of
this State and in all the Eastern cities.
Hy the extravagant use or money, by
promises and professions, by the most
corrupt arts of the trained politician he
held closely bound the entire floating
vote, and. secured eqougl Kepublicans
to carry the ' uty ' anil. . make
himself' Miyor, " How keenly
honorable citizens must feel the
diKgnwe that has been forced upon
them! His election is not, strictly
speaking, a party victory. The Demo
cratic party is responsible for his
nomination, and a certain class of Ke
publicans must share the responsibility
of his election. With the crowd
Slo;uie is now as he was in 1S72, popu
lar; with certtin Republicans, now as
he was then, he is equally -opulax. It
is needless to, sav that h,e. general be
lief is hat he has vast amounts Of
money tVit he can and will use for
their benefit j that he can and will fur.
nish constant employment to vast
crowds of working men, and that he
proposes to invest vast sums in per
manent improvements, influenced hun
dreds of voters who lost all sight of his
character and his crimes, and voted for
him on purely seltisltgrounils. The
Democratic majority offromfourto six
hundred would have been overcome mid
the Republicans stood together, but it
evident from the counting of the
ballots that for every Dernomtifryote
cast airainst hiui he Rained' a Republi
can vote by his shrewd and cunning
appeals for ' support As Mayor
of this city he does not represent her
intelligence, her wealth., her moral
worth, nor her rwiiect for law, and we
ask our friends in other cities to bear
this fact in mind, and in proof of our
assertion we aniieal to our Dcmoratic
merchants and business men who did
what thev could to avert the calamity
that has befallen us.
Our report of tlie church
iiKjn Sunday mornings
complete enough as vvt !
icfiiiite idea of the actual j-.uinU-r
t afTiT-1 a '
t-;i:irch-go-rs in Philadelphia, but wc
ihmk that we have collected suliicieut
evi.ii-nce to contradict the assumption
i:iat the churches are generally iiei;- i
iectl. There are a!ut five liundrc-dj
aii l lifty places of worship of ail kinds j
within the city limits. He have found
that sixty-five'of tlieie have u.l aggre
gate attendance iikhi Sunday luoru
ing of ."i7w, and if anjthiiig'like the
same averii were maititaiueil
throughout the whole number, it would
jtive us abouF live bu:nlrel thousand
laeopltiu church out of a population of
s tv eight hundred and litty t!i--us;!iid
women and childreu.
duct the infants
church, the sick.
of our hundred thousand dwellings, it
is doubtful if more than live hundred j
thousand of our iNipulatioii could be
exjiectexl to attend church at one time
w inch is the nuiiilier mdicatixl bv our
returns. Of coursu it is not likelv
that there u anv such univentd
church-going as this. Though the con
gregations that have lieen counted are
believed to lie fairly representative,
they are nearly all city congregations,
and their average is necessarily larger
than can be looked for in the numer
ous surburban churches and chapels
that arc included in the total we have
uicutioiit.il. Nevertheless these figures
certainly intlicite a much larger pro-
IKiitioii of church-gomg i.opie out
of the whole iiopulatioii that is
gener.dly assumed. We have -con
lined our count to the attendants.
Still there are very ''many who
stay at home ror one reason or an
other in the morning and go to hear
their favorite preacher at night who
who woultl not wish to lie included
among the churchletis, and these must
also bv considered in estimating the
influence of our religious UMchers.
Although we think the Tunes' statis
tics are sutllclently encoumirinz to the
preachers, and they are certainly sulli
ciently interesting to repay the trouble
lieforc we can discuss the question
why people do not go to church, it is
necessary first to determine why they
do go, or" why they should lie expected
to go. The ready answer is that they
should go to church to worship Go 1.
the ittea of worship including the imb
ue acknowledgment of allegiance to
Hod as a duty of every Christian, apart
from or added to that individual trib
ute of praise and prayer which ho may
render in his own honie. Now it is plain
that wherever this duty is accepted as a
matter of faith, no personal conside
rations of any kind will stmd iu the
way of the lieliever's attendance upon
public worship. Hut it will not be
disputed tliat in the commonly accept
ed view uf church-going, the ic ;:i of
WOishiji, in any such sense :w this, is
much less prominent than that of "edi
fication;" we are expected to go to
church, not so much to make an offer
ing of praise and prayer as to hear
something that may interest and in
struct us. It becomes, tlierefore, a
finest ion which each man may decide
for himself, whether he can gain more
instruction in christian faith and duty
by listening to the nearest minister.or by
reading at home the sermons of suue
famous pre;icher, lhe wurki of some
great writer, or tliO able discussions
upon religious' topics to lie found iu
the reviews and magazines and even
iu the newsiaers. The multiplication
of books and the development of the
H-r:odical press have made
the average man or woman
nearly ns well informed as the
average preacher, :nd if men are asked
to go to cliuroli fur the purpose of hear
ing seriumis, it cannot' lie' surprising
that uiany of them should prefer lo
stay at home and reatL, We no not say
that his is a correct view for a man to
take uf his religious duty, but it is one
that ought to be considered. There
was a time when men got all of their
instruction, not only in religion but in
politics but in many things besides, or
ally direct from the lips of eloquent
teachers. The printing press, as we
know has changed all this. Men de
rive instruction now, not from public
orators, but from books ami marines
and newspapers, and it, is it question
nor, 10 ne atuueti wneiner tne puipu
has not "been subject to the same chancr
es as tlie forum, and whether mere
preaching can, except In the rare in
stances of men of conspicuous ower,
claim the iniKrtahce or expect the in-
nuence that it formerly had.
If there is any force in these sugges
tions we may not wonder at the lu.rgii
number of people who' da not so to
church on Sundays. On the contrary,
we should rather wonder that so many
do go, since their going must signify
something more than a desire to hear
what the.v could, usually, ns wen
read fur tUmolYcs, H is. indeed.
whether Intended or not an acknowl-
fi.lfrim.iit i.f tlui (liitvihf iiiililie ivurvlil 11
of bearing publio testimony to their
faith, and we think the sUtwtics will
show that the attendance at church is
largest where this idea is most promi
nent. We have no wish, however, to
touch uiMiu anv points that may in
volve ecclesiastical controversy,
we must leave these suggestions
the liren-Iier tQ consider' among them-selvli.-:7i.
The stream of fiigt-iijion nurin
Jijtu, ii,:isaa, is ieiJi:ii larger this sea
son than ever before in the history of
the State. A large number of tlip
emigrants are colored, H'Jlle Who art;
lli!'liJ fiim tho cruel treatment
qf the whites of tho Sunth. The
first arrival at St Louis of the colored
people who are Hoeing from Mississip
pi and Louisiana, and making their
way to Kansas, Is thus described by a
correspondent of the New York Tril
une: "About noon on Sunday the steamer
arrived. It was a very 'cold day' it
heavy snow-tovm Vtililu'eviiiling. and
tliO'Vyind dew a perfect gale. The ne
groes were uulonlod at the wharf, ami
their miserable stores of household
goods ami bundles of baggage were
set down in the snow. A more truly
pitiable sjiccticle than they were, men,
women and children, wretchedly clnl,
and looking starved ami desperate, it
would be difficult to iimujilie." To, Hie
everla.t'.ne credit (if the'coiored people
of St 'toilis, let it be said 'that the news
of their arrival and. miserable ' coiidU
tion having been m:uJe'knowi at the
different colored churches, it was der
cid.4 to invite tlieje wretched refugees
a shelter in the b;tseinent of three
large churches, in the lower part of tlie
city. The pastors of the churches, ac
companied by Others, went down to
the wharf, extended the invitation.and
xm a motley procession was tiling
through the streets, fallowing these
truly Christian lenders, Tho expres
sions were numerous and loud on the
hart of the refugees that God hod sent
them deliverers, and many were the
hallelujahs and cries of 'tiiory to God,'
'I tole ye de Ijrd would help us,' that
arose from hundreds of grateful
hearts. u. .-. .
In the basements of these clutches
at whq a'rfi'yed, during, tlie past week,
li'umbejiiia oyer 2,!itK vyere temporarily
atbumiuodated. lieds v. ere made in the
pews and on the floor, and convenien
ces for cooking were improvised. Here
they were visited by a very few white
leople, and by hundreds of their color
ed brethren from the city. In anpear
ance they looked like 'any 'ordinary
CongregH'Uo'n of cul'ored perp'.e, with
the exception that they were most
wretchedly clad, especially the men,
and that there was a very large pro
portion of small children ami very old
people. I asked more than fifty differ
ent men w hy they left the South. They
all told exactly the some story. They
said that they couldn't make anything;
that they had to rent land at a price in
cotton equaling ten dollars an acre
and had to buy all their provisions of
the planters, vVhq sold tliese tq Uienj
at such prices, that a.t tiiu end" or the
year tfiey iyeve always in debt; that if
they would get a little ahead, the
white folks would contrive in some
way to get it ; they said there were no
laws to protect them either in their
contracts or their projierty, and that
they complained or attempted to
make'any trouble they were afraid of
their lives. This indeed seemed to be
one of their main complaints, it was
their almost invariable reply, when
asked about voting, that they didq't
vote much, for tlit-v w ere afraid to.
Fvery suggestion orrefuniing to the
rwuin w as iiitiiuaiuiy rejected, i ney
Were informed that the Anchor Line
steamboats would tiko theiq back,
free, but they spurned the iduo. They
seemed ajmid, aiau. ut any other place
than Kan-sits. Word was received rrom
Iowa that several hundred could get
employment as railroad hands iq build,
ing a new road. They were afraid
lowa was down South, Kansas they
knew as the friend of the colored peo
ple. Most of them were very ignorant
verv few being able to read.
Mixed Versus Special Farming.
iarni economy the experience of
successful men points rather to mixed
f"n"iui: than t- sj-cial. The case of
use ;a.e ii. i. tuluvant. wl:o difvl sud-
tlt--ii:y hist January, is perhaps the
most in ied in special tarLiing la
.inicnci oiitsid--' of the cotton rwon.
11 :s great estiite at -Hro;ullauils," in
'i;.!np:ii--n cjimtv, lit and his 40,0uo
acres ut Murr Oaks farms, were mar
vels of size under one management
Corn raising was made a specialty.
i oe proprietor had a pride iu liein
railed the artat corn ruisrr. After a
wonderful rareer as the great corn
king of the West, he died almost lien
ml.rss. We would not criticise tbe
pl.ias ur !n..iiageiiei.t of m:--:i marked
aiiiiiiy, and of n.cubar force, as char-
a.l-ti;:ed the most ixteiisive and per-
hitpi most widely known farmers of
Another illustrious example of
siKfiU fanning is that of Mr. Da!
ryiiiple,of Minnesota; who in ouo sea
son harvested so.ixw acres of wheat.
He believed in wheat as did Mr. Sulli-
vant in com. Yet with their owner
ship of thousands of acres, these men
made snl failures. Tho w heat grower
nas an extension w.th Ins creditors,
we believe, while the corn grower was
cut down iu the midst of bis financial
The lesson from their experience is
not iu favor of tqiecial farming on a
In the case of the former, when
farming no.ooj acres of corn lands, on
the prairies of ChamiKiigu and Ford
counties. I1L, there must have lieen
enormous waste, iu that much of the
land was non-productive iu wet sea
sons. The sloughs and low lauds
luiifht have been profitable iu pasture.
Then, again, the vast amount of foil
tier wasted annually on the thousands
of :icrcs of corn, would have been a
source of wealth to a shrewd manager
of mixed farming.
la the corn crop the outlay for plows,
harrows, planters, cultivators, teams,
wagons and harness, is large, and can
be employed only aliout half the year.
In fact many of the implements, such
its planters, can be used but a few
weeks of the year. Their storage, re
Kiirs and interest on capital are con
stint forces against gains. The capi
ttl is employed not over six months in
the year. Stables, barns and houses
have to be built sufficiently great to
accommodate tbe number of men and
teams which are actually employed
but six months of the year. As the
men are employed but for the busy
season, thry must have higher wages;
ami as the proprietor has not work for
them alter corn is laid by until gath
ering time, or from July till Novem
ber, and new men have to lie hired and
broken in each season, there is great
Ions to the proprietor.
The closest division of Ldior and the
finest cuttivittion and the most approv
ed machinery which so large a man
agement favored, could not make good
the losses that must arise from the
causes named almve.
In mixed husliondry the teams,
piows, harness and wagons that aire
needed for cultivating tho corn crop
may be kept employed on the wheat
Iwrley, rye, oats, potatoes, etc each in
their'season. There need not to be so
inanv hands emulovcd ut one time, nor
so many teams owned and kept but
the smaller number oi men anu teams
may be kept employed at least nine
mouths in the year.
Hut if to the raising of the grain we
add the etttle, aheeii and swine, we
shall have a new element of produc
tion, and a prolitible means Tor tnx-u-pyiiig
and recuperating lnntls for any
season uiiprolilablo for cultivation.
Hy keeping a part of tlie form iu pas
ture, ana cultivating less, we may
strike the happy mean; when we can
keep fewer men anil ttams, anil keep
them prollUibly employed tlie year
round ut a less price because of regular
work, and we can utilize every acre of
land and keep it from deterioration.
and can convert surplus produce into
beef. iiorK, mutton, wool, butter, chick
ens and eggs, all to be brought into
market at a less cost for transporta
tion than the bulRv irudu.c of the
farm. Hail ilr, SuHivaut lived ami
farmed M thousands of aeres in com
from year to year, he doubtless would
have seen his soil deteriorated and his
crops falling short year after year. Hy
mixed nnsuanury we may gtv rest to
the soil and keen it ui to its highest
caiKicity. Viu. VomniertiaL
The following appeared in the Cin
cinnati CViwmcrctu, It is hpiwent
that the old scooss.lon sentinieut still
The Cotnmenliil of March loth con
tained the following:
"The Okolona (Miss.) statai, of
March l-'th. thanks Hod that the Dem
ocracy have captured the Capitol, ami
savs that in lsso 'our man will walk
up the White House steps and
Then will we proceed uitcaj- your
amendments from tlie Constitution
ami trample tlltun in the mire.
- 1 hou w-ill we breiUt the shackles
vou have forged for the r ree, Sover-
eign and Indendcnt Common wealth,
"'Then will we recognir the right
of se;ession .a rilit that is not de:ul.
r hell will we dticoratc the Capitol
with the pictures of Davis, and I.e
and Stnait ami all the ghirious leiwlers
ot a Cause mat w Uut ityjt,uqi swi HV
Yes,thank (Jod. we IIAYK pap.
tured the Canitul. and from that eomu
uf vantige we juxnioso to rule the Re
public in a way that will make your
ltadieal laws und your itniieal iciiders
forever oilious in Americ-L' "
Wishing to obttin a copy of the Oko
lona States, I addressed a letter to the
editor of that paper, stilting my wis,h,
and enclosing the lmpesiry i,taiui.
To-day reccjvi t follow big reply,
nd the aooomii;nying "revolutionary
OKOLONA, Miss, March 22, 1876.
My Dear Sin Impossible to sui
ply one-tenth of the demand for extra
copies of the States.
The paper is edited by Colonel A.
Harper and myself, jeiuai ' i "ler
year, l f"r six months. It is' a
tiaighieout Secessittil Deiqocratic -ir,
I hope that you wiU find it to
your interest to subscribe,
Iqclosed I send yaq ouo of my revo
Thine fur Jeffeion Davis and tho
WILL. H. KERNAN.
BY WILL. H. KERNAN, ASSOCIATE EDITOR OF
OKOLONA (MISS) STATES.
Hhall tan-yard tippler from the West
Assume the crown that Caesar wore.
And place a new Imperial rrest
L'pon the flag our lathers bore?
8leak? Shall he wrest from you and me
The libertv that is our boast?
Nny ! nxy I liy all the Powers that be -
l;y Falfier, Son and Hojy lhon ; '"
Ily the (Hire, patrintli' bblsl tlr.it i:ii;ani.a
- In "Coh plains and lieiy.u '
By the prnd, patrtol Swords Unit eleanie.J
'-1 .1 all-bur graiid. irluinpliant liiilils, '
t e swear to keep mir puik-r diy.
(Jur ritle-i cIom: af hand;. jnU
lie. in las wickedUM. defy
lhe nmtij.ile of the public will.
Wheal this shall be our baltle-cry :
Aye, kill the tyrant, and thus save
Vuil mauy a life, full inanv a boine
Just as the llmtus. high and brave.
In the old. matchless davs of lb;ine
Killed Ca-sar in his iriuiiipli-lioiir,
"To iest the s-'kI ;om Tavuir,
A. rid baiie the bMaht, ouiuunmialo flower
Of Freedom bluoin trum sea tu ca
Then let lliu Itluoily Boor Uko lined.
.ir trifle with futbiddiiig Ibliiin.
For We. Uie People, have decreed
Wb mkvkb willslbmitto kino.
We swear to keep our powder dry.
Our rifles cline at hand, until
He. in bis wickedness, defy
Tlie mandate of the public will.
Aud this shall be our battle-cry :
OKOLONA (MISS) STATES. "Let the Mud Dry First."
Here is a capital Jeisonthat mav well
impressed Ukjii the memory of birth
young and old: Mr. Spurgeon. in
walking a little way out of loinlou to
preach, chanced to "get his ptuiUloons
quite muddy. A good de.icoii met him
tho door and desired to get a brush
and take off some of the mud. "Oh,
nd,' said Mr. S, "don't you s.-e it is wet
and if you try to brush it now, yoq
will rub the stain info the cliithV Let
dry, when it will come off easy
enough and hate no murk." So, when
men speak evil of us falsely throw
mud at us don't lie in a hurry about
brushing it off. Too great eagerness
rub it off. is ape to rub jriu. " iet it
byhnri(Hi,u4bi.., a little ef
fort' will remove it Don't fciater
scandal aliout yourself or others, or
trouble in a society, or in a church, by
hate to do something, It it alone;
let (t dry ; it will be more easily eradicat
ed than you think in the first heat ot ex
citement Time has a wonderful pow
er in such matters- Verv uianv things
this world will be easily got 'over by
judicious "letting them dry." From
American Agriculturist for April.
Republican State Convention.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1879.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROOMS,
COLUMBUS, OHIO, March 10, 1879.
By direction of tbe Stat,? Central Committee,
the next Kepiibheau State Convention will be
held in the City of Cincinnati. Ohio, oa
WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1870.
Tlie Convention will nominate etuididtes
Auditor of Xtnte.
Trea-iurtr of State.
Member of the B'Mrd of Pullic
Wc recommend that cllorU bo niado to c-
enre a large attendance at the meetings to ap
point delegates, so that the people shall be
fairly represented In the State CouvenUnn, na-l
(Hat tu far ai pori&!e the t'ouny Ceutrai Cnn-
miltec he a,jHtfV4 of the tame time Vuit dele-
gates t t the State Omrcntuta arc tho. if thtg
Kart mot beem appuuuej before.
TliK BASIS OF KEPUESEXTATION in the
CouveuUoa will be one delegate to every FIVE
HUXDKKD OTES cast lor Milton Barnes for
Secretary of State in 173, and one additional
delegate for any traction of two hundred ar.d
fifty votes and upwards in eaeli county.
The following table shows Uie vote east f.ir
Milttn flames for Secretay of State lu ItCS. and
the numlier of delegates to which each County
will be entitled, viz :
Adams KH-J 5
Allen 1K7! 4
A J: laud MS 5
AJitaliula. 4 10
Athens a7 6
I'.elmotit 3ii k
t'amdl ism 4
( Uaiupalgu 33C T
Clinton j. 3'ua
Coslioetou 23Jh 5
Crawford lir.M 4
Cuyahoga 1jkii SB
1-Qaiiee luTT 2
Erie auio 8
Kalrflled i7 S
Faye'te 2rcs 5
Franklin .v. 13
Fulton ii3 4
liallia ai 6
tesauga, 2aj 4
(ireeuo xtm 1
Ouemsey a3 s
Hamilton Ssici; 51
llaneock 2ii 5
Hardin 2ao C
Harrison sum 4
Henry 7c: t
llorking. lavs 3
Holmes not 2
hjrou 3T1W 7
Jacks hi tM 6
Jefferson 3"jm 7
Knox 24'J.l S
Lawrence lay 7
Liekins- 3ua 6
LoKan 2Ti s
Lorain 4Si 9
Luea. 3l"4 7
Madison -jwi 4
Malioning. 3Pii 7
Marion 1770 4
Medina. 2bi S
Melirs.... JC7H 7
Mercer Hi I
Mlainl 3X14 a
Monroe lull 2
Montgomery T 15
Monian si 4
Morrow 213; 4
Noble- 171-j 4
Ottawa 7:n 2
Paulding. itTl 2
Perry ims 4
Pickaway aa s
Pike mm 3
Preble true. 5
Putnam 1110 2
KiehUuid 2!k 6
Koss. 3ur, a
Sandusky, 191-2 4
-. it c
Hhelliy ! 1 3
Stark xVi u
Trumbull 4jyt t
Tuscarawas wo? 6
I'nion .,, t.i 5
Van Wert ue 4
V'num 14.') a
Washington suii 7
Wayne..,..,., 37m 7
VOd Jyol C
Wyandot iau; 4
BY ORDER OF COMMITTEE.
J. S. ROBINSON.
Chairman Rep. State Ex. Committee.
Useless Advice to Young Men.
The true srirl has to be sought for,
says Oliver Wendell Holmest She
does not parade herself as show goods.
She is not fashiouable. Generally she
is not rich. Hut oh! what a heart she
ho when you find her! so large and
pure und womanly. When you iee It
you wonder if those showy things
outside were women. If you gain her
love your two thousand are mil
lions. Shell not ak vou for a carriage
1 a . "7
" " t ,
sary, with no vulgar magnineate to
frown uiKiii her ecutiumy. She'll keep
everything neat and nice iu your skv
parlor, and give you such a welcome
when you oome home that you'll think
your iiarlor higher than ever. She'll
entertain true friends on a dollar,
and astonish you with the new thought
how little happiness depends on
money. She'll ru;ike you love home (if
you don't you're a brute), and teach
you how to pity, while you scorn
a lioor fashionable society that
thinks itself rich, and yaiuly tries
to think itself haiipy. Now, do not
more, -i can 1 auoru
I tlie true woman.
Throw awav that riT-ar.
bum uu that switch cane, bo sensible
yourself, and seek your wif u in a sensi
to tnink itself iiapj
prayyoq m any ii
to marry." Go, Und
and yuu ean. Thro'
The South and the Situation.
The South cau,:4 isiaoaably wonder
that in, 1. 1, id controversy it. suffers, from
tle Republican nUack, A section
yihich recently omeraed from a disas
trous conflict with tho National power
cannot alxt the Democratic movement
fur destroying a constitutional func
tion of the Executive without expos
ing itself to criticism. Rightly or
wrongly, it incurs distrust ; its motives
and purposes are suspected. And the
worst impressions are deepened when
its representatives revive old thioaU,
repay forbearance with insults, in re
turn for magnanimity give defiance,
and generally identify themselves with
the most obnoxious interpretation of
the doctrines urged in defense of the
liemocratic policy. If men like Chal
mers really uo represent the South jt
is evident that the sec,t,i'4iud, aitiuict is
not ended. Tho ientiment which ena-
oseq 4.110 .yiiiin o put oow n tne rebel
lion must tio amieaied to once more
lo protect in whatever manner may be
necessary the results of victory. If, on
the osjiiUary, Injustice is done to the
South by making it responsible for
Southern speeches in Congress, it
should find some means of correcting
the misapprehension and arresting th
mischier trom which it must suner.
New York Timtt Hepj,
"Lining Out" Hymns.
The old ladies or Connecticut are
among the best story-tellers in New
Kii'Mand. Mrs. Hannah Forward
Clark.of East Granby, is now in her nine-
ty-hllh year, and yet tells with grim hu
mor a quaint tale of the olden' time
when it was the custom. 14 vliue hymns
in a mtmg."t l,o deacon adjusted
bittiK-lea, raised psalm book and
incidentally said, "I'm almost blind,"
and the congregation took ip the
words and sung them aa a line.
The deacon, greatly annoyed ex
plained, "I can scarcely see at "all," but
this also was sung in solemn measure.
lu holy indignation the deacon raised
both hands and exclaimed. "You're all
bewitched I" and this. too. was reu:
dered into praise; whereupon tlie dea
con vociferated loudly, 'f lie devil's in
every one of you f such change in
the sentiment as well as the metre.
brought the singers to a standstill, and
after some confusion they sang tl;e
TT'.-at . .
Now de.11 up. tho rubbish about
your premises and dispose of it by
tossing it over into your neighlior'a
yard. He may not ask you to do this,
but don't let his modesty stand in the
way of a manifest f avor. -Waterloo
A young lady, who ought to know,
accounts for the disposition of the
average young fellow to put his arm
around a girl's waist by tlie supposi
tion that he is looking for that rib th:it
was taken from him so long ago.--Bottom
45 Years Before the Public
DR. C. EleLANE'S
FOR THE CVKE OF
Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint,
rvriSlA AS.D SIC H1.1DACHX
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
1)AIN in the ri-ht side, under the
edge of the ribs, increases on pres
sure; sometimes the pain is in the left
side; the jutier.: i.; rarely able to lie
on the le;'t side ; s.r.:etimes the pain is
felt unJct the shouUer blade, and it
frequently extends to the top of the
shoulder,' and is sometimes mistaken
for rheumatism in the arm. The
stomach is aficcted with loss of appe
tite and sickness ; the bowels in gen
eral are costive, sometimes alternative
with b.x; the head is troubled with
;:iin, accompanied with a dull, heavy
sensation in the back part There is
generally a considerable loss of mem
ory, accompanied with a painful sen
sation of having L-ft undone some
thing which ouht to have been done.
A slight, dry cough is sometimes an
attendant The patient compliins of
weariness and debility; he is easily
startled, his feet are cold or burning,
and he cca:j.Iains of a prickly sensa
tion of tho skin; his spirits are low;
and although he is satisfied that exer
cise would Le beneficial to him, yet
he can scarcely summon up fortitude
enough to try it In fact, he distrusts
every remedy. Several of the above
symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred where few of them ex
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the liver to
have been cxtcnsii c!y deranged.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. McI .axe's Liver Tills, :n
cases of A:ik and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No Letter
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would
advise all who are afflicted with this
disease to give them a fair trial.
For all bilious derangements, and as
a simple purgative, they are tinequaied.
LEW IKE OF :MITATTOXS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on the lid,
with the impression 1k. Mi Lane's I.ivek
The genuine McLaxb's Llvr.R PllLS bear
the signatures of C. McLane and Fleuinc
Ukos. on the wrappers.
I.isi-4 upon having the genuine I. C.
McLane's I.ivr.it I'll ut, prepared hy KL-n.-
uig i.ros.,.i; 1 itt-lnr- 11. I.u.tnc market beii.g
".!; of i!iii-a:i-ius ,i the name JflcLftur,
e:!.il .:ii:Vrei:tl; l u! .-.::.c pronunciation.
A NOTED DIVINE SAYS
THEY ARE WCSTH THEIR
WEIGHT in COLD
READ WHAT HE SAYS:
Db-Tctt: DearPir: For ten years I hare
been a martyr to Dyspepsia, Cunsti potion and
lomo; I used Uiem (but with little faith). 1
am now a well man, have good appetite, diges
tion perfect, regular atonls, piles gone, aud I
have gained forty pounds solid tk-b- They are
worth their weight in gold.
IUr. E. L. fiiiliO.V. Louisville, Ey.
A TORPID LIVER
is the fruitful sou ree of many diseases, men aa
Uynpepsia.Siek Headache, Cosilveneaa, Dysen
tery, bilious Fever, Ague and Fever, Jaundice,
Tutt s Pllh exert a powerful 'nflneneo on tho
TJverjutd will with certainty relieve Ibal Impor
tant organ from disease, and restore its
Therapidiry with which persons takeon flesh
while underthcinSuenceof these pills, of itself
Indicates their adaptability 10 nourish Uie body,
hence then-efficacy In curing nervous debility,
dyspepsia, wasting of the muscles, si uggishm-si
of the h ver, chronic const I pallon, and uu parting
health and strength to the system.
Only w ! th regularity of the bowels ean perfect
health be enjoyed. When the constitution Is of
recent date, a single dose of TrJTT8 PILLS
will sulHce, but if it baa become habitual, ono
CU shuiild St. lakes every aMthl, traduailv U'ian n
g th Insiuenry of tha dow until s raeular 4aily
aiweiiient IS olsaiiMsl, which will mmq follow.
Hold Everywhere, S3 f'etita.
OFFICE, 33 KUEEAT ST., TZW TOSZ.
Great Kidaay MmIi.
cinsi. cures Pains
111 the Back. .Suit
or liitis, jiuil all
diseases of lite Kill
Iise;wnf Uu- Kid
neys, Retention or Incontinence of I rme. Ner
vlinis IHscnses. Female Weakness, and Excess
es; HUNT'S REMEDY is prepared EX-
f KtaaLJ lor iiiese ULieal-s,
lli lUr. K. U, T:ilk. . Pott. first
l!4luA t ntm.'
I'liovtDgxrr., R I., .fan. 8 IK79.
I ean tesiify to the virtue of II I' NT'S KEUE
IiY in Kblnev Diseases Inun actuiU trial, hav
ing been much bent-tilted by iLs use.
E. 1;. Tavlok.
From a Rrlired H; nutter iif the HttivmliM Kpfs
1'Hii.AiiKLriii.t, Pa., April w, Ikth.
W. E. Cl.kkk. iMtir Sir: li util'-a Iteine
ily has eureil my wifo of Dropay pi lis worst
form. All Iioim- had left u i.u- months. All say
thai it Is a nurai-le, W'ater hail ilmpped frinii
her right limb fcif nioutii-s. Forty-eight hours
na'1 ikMi an inc ciu,i Siiifr iriuii me ss-
tmu. AH other menus had bei-11 tried. Ntiiie
socov.led but II I' NT'S liEMKOV.
tti ,urtli Heveiileenth tit
t purely ege:l-
lle, ami Is hs- iI l y
the advice of Pby-.-leians.
the le t of time f r
3n ycirs. and the
may l-e placed in
U. ONE TRIAL
W-U Coamaew Van.
.Send for l-iuiiphlet tu Ww. E. CLARKE.
t jejViliK.li k. K. I.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
State or Ohio, Skxki-a Cooty, h,
NOTICE IS HKBEBY UtVEN THAT AC-
COC VIS by r-vtscuturs, a-tiiiinlstnpirs
aud giiardiaw In kuai aud partial seitleiuent
id vaL.U-, aud w itli wards.have l-M aleil in tbe
ulllve vt the Probate Court uf Seneca county,
Oiuu, aa Kiilows. to wit :
kSrTATk KIXAL ACI OCKTH.
Oilisnn. Martha A.
Hlrausliaiigb. Miekai 1
RsTaTka racTiaL ACcvn xtv.
lieihies. Win. C.
K nepjs-r. Jeremiah
Myers. John A.
WAKlm FIMAL ACCOCMTSJ.
Clemmens. Is:iae N.
Inrkeu. Oilletta O.
Fruitb, Iittvid O.
Kulier. Julian -
Lautermilch. Ida A.
Lui-b. Curtihnla C.
Sliaull.lbarles I .
WACtW-P .PTJ Vi, t-tXillMV.
l-n;tennilrh, fleo. W.
l-iiiT'iiili Ii. fntu L.
I.otz, Misla S.
I.uu. I Uses L.
Mitchell, Jaiwes W.
Mitchell. :.l.ir. M.
M irry. Catharine
Wilson, Jantes W.
iurnav. Ada F
rulh, Aflierl f.
fruitb, Elim-r E.
t.insou, Emma J.
lilbwin. Cora E.
Lake, Sarah V.
He.-tt. Main M.
Huddle, I, rattan
All these several accounts will he for bearing
and settlement by said court uu tbe l;li day ul
April. A. D. Is7. at I o'clock. A. M
Witness my baud ofllctally this l-th day of
Mari-b. A. D. Is79. J. F. BL N N.
Protcit? Jif Ue of Seneca counlv, O.
Notice to Assessors.
lia'UEBY IWVEM TO THE
rs of the several Towiishiiis.
ranueis -aiul YariH iu Sues-s vsniuty.
iu. tu meet al tlie AmlilorH law-., in lilliu.
Ur consult'ttiim and luMrwetxxi, iiu Mouday.
Ann! 15. UTs. at lo u:. A. M. FUch A.ss.-s-
wiT! lie required Pi leave with me a certifi
cate ut hts eltsstna and iiuailneatiou.
Auditor of Seueca. Co.. O.
April 3, 1X70. o. 27-2t.
School Examiners' Notice.
rpilE SCHOOL EXAMINEKS OF SENECA
Y county will examine learners at tire scliool
building, near the C. H. & C. depot, in Till! 11.
Oiuu. on the third Saturday nf eai-h m 111 th
also on the tint Saturday uf March Ain! and
ty, 1"7. Appticauts are reiuired to be pres
ent at 9 o'clock.
It is usi-lexs lo apply for private examinations,
ante-dating and renewing of ci-riiu--a!e..
B F. .MYtKs.
Clerk of Buard.
RAILWAY TIME TABLES.
RAILWAY TIME TABLES. T., T. & E. R. R.
On and after November lo. IS7S. trains will
leave stations dally as follows, Suiiivs ex
TR.UXS OOIMO EAST.
Toledo Leave.. .
3 on pin
3 l pml
4 41 pml
5 IU pm
7 50 am
9 27 am
9 o am
Jl puiiio 11 am
." 31 piunu 1 am
1 so puijltf I'm am
S.'- pm.lo 47 am
4 t piu'll V am
7 41 pniil pin
2 x ami 7 :s i-ni
:T :si aniT- 1 ant
I U anil 4 ou am
r ? puii
3 so pml
IS pm;10 X am
k-aiul f jsami
'12 15 pm
10 .w pm
7 40 am
3 tu am
TKAIXS rSOlKG WKHT.
. No 1
11 4- pm
7 10 iiui
1 1 :aai
9 on am
9 12 atu
9 -T am
9 ."-I am
10 4-2 am
11 4u ami
9 00 anil 1 "si pre
4 U) piui 9 2U pia
s a. pm
7 (V pml
t-ir The onlv i iue nitiuing Uie ealabratad
ramaaa raiaca natal aad Slaapiaj C.rs Iruia
.Hoiisnrin 10 1 ibLsuuneii. ii;uiuuore, ivosuiu
tun, Philaileipliia, and Now York.
Through Tickets and Baggage Checks to a
. R. MYEK3.
Ocnl Passenger aud Ticket AgcnL
RAILWAY TIME TABLES. T., T. & E. R. R. P., Ft. W. & C. R. R.
On and after Nov.
stations us billows :
10, 1S73, trains will leave
IE.ll.19 GOISll WRST.
12 to anulo 12 anil
3 10 am
7 eo am
t L Wayne .
9 '25 am
7 00 pm
3 Ex. 5 MalL
1 50 pm in aia
2 56 mii J 4 am
3 33 pui II Wan
7 13 pm 12 w pm
9 '2u put 3 11 pm
9 44 pm 3 ui pn
9 y pin
12 25 am
2 40 am
4 5,5 am
7 W ani
TKAISS OOI SO EAST.
lilc:uei . . I 9 lopm g 30 ami 4 15 pm
1 lyiiiouin .1 x am 11 as anil 9 3ft pin
rt. Wayne I ViamJ 2 -25pmpi supni
.una s no ana 4 isj pml 30 am
Fon-Nt I10 10 anil 27 pml 1 33 am
I rest nne- All I 45 ami C 5A pml 4 us am.
-Lv 112 05 pm 7 15 pml 4 15 anil OA am
.Mansneiu .112 35 pml 7 45 pml 4 52 ami 59
Orrvllle . ..I 2 X pm 9 38 pml 7 00 anil 9 15
Alliance....! 4 uopm It Upuil 9 ooanilll 20am
ICochester.l 22 pml I a) anil 11 un auJ 2 uu pin
I imuui;,.. I JupilU 2 JU ailUIZ k pud 3 JO pin
Trains N'os. 3 and run Dal I v. Tmlns No. 1
leaves Pittslwrg dailv except Saturdav.
Trains Ni. 4 leaves Chicago dully except
All others Daily, except Sunday.
K. it. MYEkS,
-neral Passenger and Ticket Ages
COLUMBUS & TOLEDO R.
SOUTH, EAST. SOUT1I AND WErr.
Three Passenger Trains Daily i.Suuitay exorpt-eil)
as follows :
Time Card taking effect May 26, 1878.
TUAIXS liOI.MI KOUTII.
Columbus Leave. .. 1 05 am 5 15 pm
IH-Iaware Arrive... 11 OI am s 13 pm
Prospect II 29 am 6 40 pm
Mariou ii Mam 7 02 pin
t ptier Sauduskv 12 55 nm a luom
Carey pj pud s 32 pm
r oslurla. II 67 puii 9 05 plu
Pemlierville I 2 35 pml 9 42 pm
Toledo I 3 aopnJio 30 pm
Di-'rolt s I5iml2 45 Mit
12 10 am
3 09 am
2 53 am
3 34 am
4 53 am
5 40 am
a 11 am
9 40 am
1 35 pm
Expressl & Ace.
Detroit Leave 7 80 am j in ami 50 pm
Tubilo 110 40 am 5 55pin!ll 15 pin
PemlH-rville Arrlveill 27 at i S 42 pm 12 44 aw
Fostorhk. (12 3 inn 7 is nud in n
Carey 12 4 pnd 7 49 pud I 11 am
pt-r Sandusky....! 1 10 pud a 25 pud 3 so am
.narion 114 put) or, pml 5 14 am
Prnriliect I 9 lo mid S) 5 nml s. u -o..
lH-laware I 2 3K mid 9 52 unJ a 45 mm
Columbus Arrive... I 3 Alpuiilo 45uni 8 ju aia
Tltnuigh coaches between Detmlt anil fiw
liunbas uu both express trains.
Connections made in the Union Denot -it rv
Itimbus for Newark. Zaiiesville. Clrelein
Cbillirotbe. Portsmouth. Ijuien-rtcr. Athens.
Marietta and Parkersburg : at Marion for
points imi a. e. ii. w. it it ; at I pper Siuulusky
for Buevrus. Llm.-i. Ft. Wavne and Chi Lavn - ul
Carey, Fin.llav. '1 ilMn and Sandusky : at Fos
toria wilh B. & o. and L. E. It U Kaliniails. for
Freinout, Deshier and leflam-e; at Toledo
with L. S. & M. S., F. A 1. M. and Canada
Kiiilroxils, fi Detroit, Jackson, l-in-sing.
I.nui.l Kapid-s, East Sagiuaw aud ail
Parlor anil Sleenlnif Cars on all thnunrli
trains from Columbus tu New York, Philadel
phia and Baltimore without change.
W. A. MILLS,
OliLAND Slirni, Oenl Ticket AgX
M. M. CkfcENE. I'resldent
BEE LINE R. R.
Clevelatid, Coiuiiibin. Cincinnati Ik Imllana
imlis ltiilnuil Cuiideused Time Table, taking
elf eel January 1, l;-j :
lilll.XCl MIllrTH AMO BAST.
IiMllHiia polls Lv.
A. Si i. W. C
12 Out 11
4 Son mil
4 lutimll-. SjHtli
4 ruinl2 .lifim
4 35aml12 3"pm
9 05aiM I 4.'tnm
7 UtSam t ilpm
7 Putin! t Piiiie
9 2U. m
Nits. 2 and 4 run daily j
No. daily except
IHjlMC JKlLTH AMD WFST.
Co mil b et A". .
St. IiiiH Ar...
12 47 pill
9 or.iuid 3 S5ain
II 3upnd uuum
No. 1 daily except Sunday; Nos. 3 and i
A. J. SMITfl.
lien. Ticket Agt. . S. FLINT,
COMMERCIAL BANK !
- . $100,000
. .A-wi't Czaiih-r
CASH CAPITAL. . . -
A 1. 1. A 111
WPNfllSHi, J A Mi FARl.AND,
nil lis. t has i-r.i r. K.
M KAi I L, I I. ST JiillN.
A BLA1U, E JON ES.
Government and Local Bondj arvd 3e-
GOLD AND SiL YKK -OIS.
Foreign and Domestic Exchange.
FnMii and after this date this bank will Issue
Cwcbftcstaa a Oawasut lieani.g Interest as bar
agreciie-ni. DiseiHints paper of every descrip
tion aid iloes a general banking bustiic.
GREAT REDUCTION IN
Lath and Shingles !
Has reilncisl the price id building material. and
eiinies before jou with a full stock of every
thing ill bis hue. His Inilllier Is al! Well
seasoned and ready to put into Isiildings. Hav
ing la-tier larililies for handling lumber than
other )anl in this part ol the country, be
ing ni;lit at tlie railroad and having a siteh
running in bis y.tni. he e-n liatailU, lumiier
eheajM-r than tiiose who hae t. haul it wine
uistuice. IP; til liieri lore sell to liis custom
ers at i.siiKsd prices for cash only. He has
IvewMii I. m.lier of all kinds and at all nrk-es to
purchaser. Pleaw give hlra a call.
YAUD-Soruerol Miami and H-illro:ul St.
J. M. HtK-sUBEKiikB.
RAILWAY TIME TABLES.
RAILWAY TIME TABLES. B. & O. R. R.
Time Card taking effect November 19, 1878.
TKAJSS IWISU tUiXT.
t hie. Jc
Newark Ar. ..
ColuuilMis-Ar. . .
A - Lv. ..
H I 3r ami
I12 kpiJ I -waUH
i -T) nail z 24 am
I 31 pe
I 4k pud t fo am,
2 10 pm
i 34 pn
3 1" I'll J 3 55 am!
3 2T. .i,
4 ou pn:
?i s. pill:
7 U pm
7 ; pml
7 10 pml
a .. am
a SB im
P2 MpnJ 12 amkil42 an.
2 Oi T-ln
t lsam12 2 ani
9 4u rmtl
lo SI nnil an aa
3 lo ainl 4 ii i m
4 at ami
4 42 it
4 4"' pn d 5 JT an
7 54 aiii
4 4o ar.a
5 mi act
'n;:2 1 pm
S tw pml ( .1w am
9 47 an
:u ix ami
'v Ji an
S 4U pDi
a 5i pnn
9 ft pm
10 ly ptiill II am
t r-w- . , At'
.1 IU pll
- 2". ii
9 55 iai
:i "T ai
2 57 pirn
it l la pm
P2 M hi.,
!l w i'ii.
. 1-11:1.0 lllii-s:ili:us
W aril I i.mi a ift am
I 4U and 2 57 on J 7 ir. am
2 .mil 3 M pml Una
3 Xt and 4 5 pml 9 tx am
S tsl pn
9 10 pui
3 Jo and
4 ro ana In nu,
5 2T. and 4 55 pni:
S Ml .in. I
a 4i and 4 43 pml
3 42 pia
4 X i-p,
! " am
12 r. m
9 and l l". im
3 m" pin
5 35 put
a 4s pm
7 Is pel
1 Tu pm
4 45 jtn
It 45 am
7 JO pliu
S o am
II Ju pn.
T 1 J Tl
Ul I -pm
ill .'at mtil
ilO 07 iuta2 U au,
hi 10 an
1 25 pn
3 le pnd I 5 am
a XI pml S 34 an
4 an ptn
7 as pm
9 25 isa
9 35 and
II IS) pud
4 25 ami
5 21 am
3 4o ui J
3 us pn
7 In pm
7 S3 pm
9 JS m
4 on pm
4 an imi
112 25 pin
2 10 pm
3 05 Hll
3 20 pud
3 54 pm
4 25 pud
4 53 pud
7 Ul put
f on pm
7 o pm
." pinio 32 aud I 24 pm
.'sianitll ui pm
7 37 ami
9 Hi ami
10 us and
15 anal .1 20 am
54 mil -fain
9 12 auif .'aaul
9 35 and 9 Xt am
New York Lv
I'olunibus Leave ..
ML V entou
MonroevUlo Ar. . . .
Chmigo Jure Lv. .
Auburn Junction ...
Garrett -J Leave!."."'
C hicugo Arri ve
Mtte.1 Ai-eotno,iatirWavea Deshier at 2.3B A.
M. il.iliv etecis yioiMiav.aiHl arrives at lanMi
at 9 uo A. M.. stoiiung iu ad Staliuusv
Figures West oj Bellalre tnelusire are Cn-
Iniubus time ; except at Chn-auu.
Express tmlns run tL-.ilv. Fast Une trains nm
daily 110 Ceutni! Ohio Division anil Main laae ;
thiily except SumLiy nn Lake Erie and Chmgi
iHVLsiiMts. AccoUMauitiou train run diuiy
ass 1 1.. T. s r. A. for X. W.. ClilencnL
L. M. Coi.k. Ucnl T'cket A'gt. Bait I more.
C. II. HUDSON. Sunt Trails. I Mo., IH,lsloo
9 an tinii
10 4U PUI
1 22 pill
111 55 pi,
hi 21 and
h2 4.1 am
I l -aiij
I So am
t 33 am
3 II am
3 30 am
3 us am
5 4u sin
I 32 ami 4 V- pm
12 14 pml la pm
12 .' pn4 7 35 pm
23 nusj c : :ua
! 40 pnd 7 to am
2 M pud T 5 am
1 32 pad 4H sii
1 U pnd 9 29 am
3 OA pmj 9 5 am
3 35 m J I lu am
4 12 pm 12 51 pm
4 47 pud latpai
3 94 pud 2 42 pm
33 pnd 3 M pm
C., S. & C. R. R.
Time Card taking effect Feb. 12, 1872.
THA1X9 (Kil.m anl'TII.
Sandusk y - larave ..
9 00 SI.
9 46 an
10 2X an
i '25 an
1 41 pui
I 15 pnd
3 25 .nJ
7 39 pnd I 49 put
a 21 pnd
9 Hi pnd
2 X pn
3 OS pu
I :.2 pm
s . pm
7 ir. V
9 a", r-m
9 S7 puii
10 34 pn
2 lo an
3 25 and
Wan:, II :ai r-m
tuai.is notxn aonrn.
9 30 nnii
0 25 amm 09 51
33 00 and
Green Sluing. .
I . aim
t t 24 pill I
I 05 pn.'.
I 25 IHni 3 :ai and
2 .si pus I Hi ami
2 SO pud 3 at am
3 ill pin)
3 a pnd
I 24 pntl
I ass. a.
7 JO cm
9 4S am
to : am
HO 5 KM
J SA alii.l 1 mj am
40alu.ll 44 am
I' I "SI ii
4 3 pna 7 .'.5 f
i 15 pm1 9 kl
7 15 am J2 L. pm
AIIMI2 1 nn
F.III-' 1 1.". S4
Flhill.iv Branch trains lave rir.dl.it at 9
A. M. and 2 oil P. M. : si rive in Carey at 10 ne
A. M. and 3 ou P. M. ; leave Cure, at II A
M. Slid 4 . I. M. : arrive iu Fni.lUv at 1" u5
P. M. anil 3 30 I'. 31.
Columbus, Springfield & Cin. Line.
CHU'UHI S TO CI MCI. ATI.
3 30 tini Hi to ami
4 22 pm i is a anil
3 05 l.i:i!H V. am!
19plirl2 4". pu
I 3 25 .M
v. pml ii 1.5 unit
a ar, pm
7 hi um
a " pm
9 ir tut.
CIMI IX JIATI TOtdLiaslS.
3 ?o am
9 0. ami
9 le ami
l u :un
4 :aiirl2 w pm
pml I IT pa
.w nur 14 1
II 15 ami t 1
1 M Hn :
2 45 pm 7 .
3 3 pm :
Ul UR and 4 pud 9 39 hii
India naiHd la Lv
laimioii Ar... . .
Nias. 9 and !n run daily, all others dally ex
Kleeuina ears un Mist. 9 and in. and thmnali
eoaehes ou Nos. 3 aud . Itet.s-u 4'iticliuii.tl
arid Sandusky. Dnv eir.H-hes pu ft. 15. It; ami a.
between olumhiei fj nl SaniliLsk r.
Tlinmgh coaches on Stmt. j and la. tie -
twei-n ColuiHbtis and Cineiuitatt.
Tbnitnrli coaches nn Num. 15. lit. 17. and 1 1
betweea Columbus and Imliatiaisilis.
Through coaches ma all trwiuw lielween f'e
lniubus and liavPui.
Tbe aiHive times will he ruaile a far aft nrse
tieaiiie but arc uot ieuaraiitc.1.
li. m. i:i;i !':,
CIIAS. 1IOWAEI). t.enl Ticket Ag'l
D. W.C. llK')WN.Im-rd Manager.
L. E. & L. R. R.
Time Card No. 5, taking effect July 18, 1878.
THAI MS ISOIMH WIWT.
F'remmtt larave .
Cellua Arrive ..
i) in and
o 27 anal
HI us and
ti t uuM
ST. M. li M. TUA1MS
St. Marys U-ave..
New Breiueu Ar.
7 t-5 .nil
7 3 pnd
7 i. pn
a :si pm
a 42 pui
9 14 pin
9 44 pud
9 54 pud
B2 55 pnnlO US pud
I 1 pill ilo J pllli
1 V. piii.ll unpad
Z ur. pu
2 -'J li
3 '4& pn
4 ia puij
9 2! .uu
V a"i am
10 3'. am
U I 5 am
112 .91 p!
1 -M pm
1 Ja pm
2 4o pm
3 i pm
i 15 pm
S tu pm
TgAIMS lllMil KAMT.
Fremont Arrive. .
Lima ' V"'
"t , Arnve. ..
ST. M. M.Tbaim.
St. Marys Arrive..
9 59 am
9 22 and
9 1.1 an
a iti an
7 40 am
7 Ml aim
9 A and
S Ut pir
S 22 puaj
3 1 4 pn
4 41 pad
4 24 pn
3 53 pud
1 JU pm
3 15 pm
2 4 )on
I 51 uni
I w pm
3 25peill us am
3 k5 pin, HI ana
S 9U pin
flo 25 am
2 tu rni
f 4n pm4 9 :m am
2 o5 pml
I 55 pen
I lo pad 7 4 am
9 uo am
a 45 am
7 au ui
2 If pn
2 II I
mil 5ft 3
limj 14 a
M I C Al.
All trains run daily. Sundays excepted.
At Fremont trains on I. ft. 4k M. R. It, paws
7 35 A. M., 9 37 A. M., 11 39 A. M I Ul P.
19 31 P. M.
At Burgooii. Pennsiilvaiila Co.. tmlns pa-
Ea.st. 9 22 A. M , 10 oa A. M., 4 P. M. ; West
taj A. M- : 7 J P. M. .
At Fosloria. trains, on h. s if. n. a,, ra-s
Ea.it. 7 25 A. M. i I 54 P. M. ; 10 P. 41. i. W est.
J A. M. : 10 is A. M. : 7 tu r. 41. Iiajns on
T. k. It. pass South 2 10 A. M. II M A
; 7 92 r. M. ; Nortu. oa. at. ; a. r. aa. ;
57 P. M.
At Lima, trains oa i. a w. n. n... fi rwmirr.
25 A. M. : 9 M A. M. ; 2 U P. M. : North. 3 4
M. : o P. M. P. Ft. W. A C. K. k, Traius
tan Kast. 1 31 A. Jt. ; a. a. : s n r. . :
es. 12 25 A. M., 7 li A, m 49 A. 41. ; 9 9
w. II. Airt.r-w. -tu u in- iyx w.
Clrcul.-ilWio, Business men will ert the beneS.
oi Iiieu: money spent by advertiaiug IB the