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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 25, 1869, Image 3

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.greeted bT rVBage, Jweler, 83
LOCAL NEWS. SATURDAY, Jan. 23, 1868.
t A..
v-?. M .
Eu RiM..
w n
H.W. Fair.
. Is. Wi V Ci
U. M
r9.Tbt-ity V iveij oum
l- The city Cuu l "J1 to'Blbt',
lTtw county Jail Hm twty-on la-
,.natee.. ; 1
: sTberaar 10M convicts In the Ohio
Penitentiary. , . a -
t- GTi Toledo wmti ibe new Penitentiary.
DO uuvo
fjy To-day :t the anniversary of the
aversion of St.Pn'U-. ' '
.i .- ssW" A 4atfa Uwifffh thle week U nine
3B wJ -w"'e
' hours auU fifty-one minute. ... " :
" Tmt i ndrawi A Hull ; have recelvtd
Frank Leslie' Marline for February, v.
"' ''wr- Some of our sporumen design hv
'4ng a hootlng watch at Olentangy Park
- - - ' i i.-
rr The Odd Fellow of thia city pro-
poe having an txcursion to Lancaster in
. February. . .- '. - .
- " ty Winter la doing a Spring business.
I There's not an ice man who thinks thia a
nlc thing, not by no means.
.-- cr-TbeTiret Brigade, Third Division,
- vnnrtnth Corns street corner loafera,
were ont In force on Saturday.
! . ra-Gov. Orelner baa become local edl-
"' - .. ww in- rri-u 'HnnMt"
"tor 01 me z.aneTiim -
i John, we extend to thee oar digits.
rar The Mssnner. hor ot this city will
:iit Lancaster, and give the people there
a taste of their quality. In a week or two-
tfl( you want to be let alone, move tip
street with a good sixed paint pot In each
band. People will give yoa plenty of room.
t We bear that a movement looking
'to the formation of a velocipede club is on
foot, - The members will ride, each on bis
own blcychv : "- " ;
r t2Tth quantity of Heavy Boots" In
last Friday's Zinesville Signal, makes that
..paper look like a shoemaker's shop.: Give
It to 'em, Max. e Thert Is no toles to thot a
bootfc "';'. ' ' . !
' Beware of Inquisitive people A
wonderful eurloetty to know all I usually
ecompanied with an Itch to tell it again,
-rlieaa: The-above doe not apply to local
editors.;;- ' ' ' ' .
Xeir'vt'rltt will be sent by the Governor
. to the Sheriffs of Tuscarawas and Coshoc
ton counties, to-day ordering an election
lor s Senator to fill t'' vac ncy caused by
:th death of, Hon. XT. V. Sumbaogh. '
1 ' JlAMnUOT LictKsaa There ' were 18
Carriage llcepee- Is-ued by, the-Probate
Court during ,lhe week ending January
3d, a followed-Monday, S; Tuesday, 4;
,Wedneday!;Thur8day, J; Friday, S
:eatrday. 1 ; j : , :; -
C Boabo AflMCOLTCBa. The Franklin
Couaty Board J of Agriculture will hold a
meeting at the office of the Probate Judge,
n Saturday nexWan. 30th, at 10 o'clock
A. M." The meeting will be a very Impor
tant one, and It Is hoped every member of
' Iktkemt on Puc-Pkt. The Amer
ican Exchange Nattonal Bank of New
TorV, fronf tbe"lst ; to trie 15th Instant, paid
for the Commissioners of the Si. king Hind
$297,693 l at the January Interest of th
State, leaving but $5 828 7 unpaid. This
la aeloaer payment, than baa been made
ftifore for year; B" ' ' ' " ' ' " ." ', ;
(T:t tsii." hh" 1 "). ' t ? .
XauevtaNT A"T?i KuroKT. C H. Cam
fan, General We teen Emigrant Agent, re
ptfrta the arrlwl oi 315 emigrants at this
point during the" week ending Saturday
January 234 They will settle as follows :'
j0hJoS4: Miseourfi;!)! J Mlnefe, 46;;Iim11
ana, 30; Kentucky, 37; Tennessee, 13; VV'ia
eoiiiin. 28; Iowa, 15; Hlchlgan, 19; Min-i
rauna HoHT-A. train boy on the
On C; i-C raUroad, who waa peddling
sealed packages on the cars, stole a pocket
book containing nearly $100 from one of the
-passengers, a day or two Miier. and lelt the
train. The passenger discovered bis loss in
a short time, and telegraphed back to Ur
bana." where the bo v was-arrested Tie
money was found on bis person. Antx
amlnatlon resulted in bis being bound
over. . ': '. 't- .' ; - - :-- '
BcsOlass AKRKSThD Marsha! Murphy
and Officer Domlgan ud ' JNaddy ou
f) turday arrested three men on aeharge
ar committing tue I urglary the h use
of Mr. Allen, corner of Fourth and State
streets, mentioned in these columns abt ut
s week fince.- Their names : are Bichard
Allen Newlng, alia Dick' Allenr William
Bollingshead, and a colored fellow ealled
poc. Freeman.?;The men are now In the
ity prison, and will have an examination
In the Mayor's Court to-day. '
" Poucb Coukt. John Groves, of Iron-
ton, a half brother to " Grovea, of Blarney,'
we should judge, from the profuse manner
in which he sling chin must-, was before
the Mayor on Saturday ebarged with bay
Jog been Tearfully and wonderfully drnnk.
John stood before his Honor repentant.
partly sober and full of headache, acknowl
dired the corn juice, paid $5 and costs and
wended his way homeward. He say $5
Is toe trig a' pHce for so little fun. '
CocHTt CojMciaaiowxii' Mkriko. At a
sseetlng ot the County Commissionera,
beld on the- 23d InaU Messrs. Edwards, Gu
Jbck and Usi being present, It was ' 5
' Crdtrtd. That Patrick O'Lesry be allow
' d the sum of $60 -n aecoupt trt plasterink
Court Bouse, and that an order be issued
on theeounty Treasurer for that amount.
The following bills were allowed. Sam
uel Speelman clothing for jail, $6; Colum
bus Printing Company, book lor Probate
Judge, $24; C. LoewenateinoeU in erimL
nal cases, 168 0; A. Q, Head ley ikCo,,
mnilin for Court House, $1 ; Franklin
County Agrjcnltural Society, yearly allow
ance, $S0O. m V i
twitrtd. That fbarlea Gnthell ba allow
ed tbe sum ft $200 lor work on the Court
Houe,aud that aa order ne orawa apon
she Treasury for the same. ,--'.--
- I - ' ' -
.... ,1 . ' " . '
' TlAKSVKBBtB 8ATUKAT.?-Th folloW-
ia trauafer ef nal estate were left at the
Secorder's office Saturday : - ' '-'
Kksbolaus Hubet and wife .to George
Troutoer. Jan 23d, lou No. 15, 17 and 18
a John iBadera addition to the city of Co-
Iambus, lor $1,175. , - w.z--
?TS.''Xi TuTlef "and wife' f bT John J. Calry.
part of lots Xoa. 8 an 8 In the town of
Clinton vine, lor $1,000.
" Daniel D. Mather and wit to Henrietta
P. Kauffman, Jan. 5tb, lot No. 4 of T. W
Tllm edge's Eastern addition to the eity of
iColumbu, Tof $24,000. v . . , :
Samuel Kile, Comity Auditor, toAbra
iam Keller, Jan. 23d. 23 acres ot land in
Perry township, for , tax i and penalty ot
$1UU. t-t - ,J1 '
LOCAL NEWS. SATURDAY, Jan. 23, 1868. Franklin County Farmers' Club.
,The Franklin County FaraserVClob met
at the raontt of tti Utile Board bf Agrl
culture, G. S. Innls In the chair.
Mr. EdwardsThewheat crop Is a fall
are in comparison to what our former pro
duct has been, not only In Ohio but In all
rates east at us. Art former times New
England .produced considerable wheat
now k produces very little. In " 1775, an
English traveler stated that the crops ol
wheat In New York State were thirty-five
t forty bushels per' acre: bat now the
cropdoed not exceed seven bushel. Thirty
to forty years ago. we raised 30 to 35
b'tohels here In Ohio, now we get 10 to-12
bushi lsj gprinit wheat U la -a degree aup
i lantii'g ir. In early days we could put
the wheat In, in very muvh style In facr,
we often rut It in with the shovel plow,
and then wl would get 25 bushels per acre
-rafter- we drilled' ittn1 the corn ground
wlthoot any-plowing at all, and got a fir
crop. I think that mulching, or top dress
In, is very beneflciHl. I have used aa a;
mulch leaves cuilected in the forest, and
spread -them over the wheat as a mulch,
nrt I have found srreat benefit from, this
method. Winter killlnr Is the erreatest In
jury, or enemy, we have to contend with.
aim i nn that this leaf mulch wiu prevent
winterkilling. !
Joieoii Muck Wo are entirely too nee-
lijent In puttii g ij, our crop, notwith
standing the sol Is 1et. rtnrallng. II we
will give proper attention to preparing the
nil and putting In the crop, we my yet
grow good crop.. I plowed twelve Inch s
let p. and when the wheat tall to ail aronna
net had a rather goofl crop.- Alter i nan
tjlowi d this field twelve Inches deen. I
hauled manure on It. roiled and harrowed,
and then put In the wheat with a double
chov. plow. A clover field in its second
year Well broke up. and the clover plowed
under when about half the beads are ripe,
will always bring a good crop of wheat,'
and at the eatne time clover enough will
come up to make a arond set of clover; but
we : must . put the wheat in wuu - some
care. Mv father, in Pennsylvania. always
plowed down clover when in bloom, and
used a arood deal ef Blaster, and always
succeeded In having iiood-crops of wheat.;
I have tried lime, ashes "and pond muck
this makes a good fertilizer, and where it
is applied wheat will ripen some three or
four days sooner than on eround not so
treated. Do not think there-Is any pre-1
ventive of rust it always comes in damp
weather, the stalk when struck with rust
always crack open or splits near the
eround. When land Is plowed deed It Is
less liable to suffer from drouth on the one
hand and less liahla to be frozen out on
the other. - I can always cet good crops in
dry seasons, but cannot manage wet sea
sons. '
E- Dryer Deep plowing Is not a certain
remedy, and will not answer the purpose
under all circumstances a neighbor ol
mine plowed deep and sowed very nicely.
and bis crop was very near a complete fail- -
un ; while some land just adjoining, which
had been in corn, had wheat drilled in
without plowing, and produced a good
crop. Two years ago I sowed my wheat
on corn ground no plowing, just harrow-,
ed, and had about ten bushels per acre, and '
tnat wRRthe oegtcropln my neWhDornooa.
Where 1 mulched i got nothing at all.
J. O'B Renlck In reply to a rtatement
that March was the hardest month on
wheat. Mr. Bcirk said he did not believe
hat the wheat was frozen "to death," but
that it was under water, imbeddt d in ice,
and was tmoihered.
O.8. Innls We Rave had a series of:
cold winters, and we may now have a series
of warm ones, the present being the com-:
mencement of the series.
Mr. Edwards eave an account of corn
stalks acting as a mulch, and from which
a good crop was obmined. :
J. O B. Kenick The best plan to get a
good crop of wheat is to break up a good '
clover sod when the clover is about half :
ripe, turn under deep, roll and harrow, so
as to have a good seed bed, then sow an
early variety, early in the season ; if you
sow on corn ground, let the corn stalks i
stand, btcause they will act as a mulch;
but then, in the spring time, roll them
down, In Maryland they apply great
quantities ol lime. Wheat should never
be sown more than two inches deep.
Spangler- -Never 'platttr' clover if it la
to lie t urned dow n for w heat. W heat never
does as well on corn k rounds as on clover.
WedonotUke sufflrinit cure in putting
in the wheat; the country Ts getting colder
every year, and the wheat crop require
protection, which in former days was fur
nished by the forests.
Jdr.. K'lppart inquired whether wheat
was put in with lets care or more roughly
or elevinly than it was thirty or forty
years ajro.'
Mr. El wards explained at great length
how wheat was put In thirty years aiio,
and concluded by saying that more care
or pa'ns was taken now than thirty years
ago .? i 4 t -
.' O B. Benlck Our son S mnre com
pact nw than it was thirty years ago.
Clover most undoubtedly is a feitiliz-r.
-J ii 8 Innls Twenty years age I raised
about 50 acre ot wht annuxlly, and al
ways had the beat crop when I plowed the
ground three or tour tunes before sowing.
Plow in May, then again in August, and
pat on we.l rotted manure then drill in
wheat, ana l always had a good crop.
Soaneler That system involves fallow-.
inir: In Lancaster, Penn- they have aban
doned the Idea of tallowing, bee use they
believe that the hot sun shining on the
bire soil ii Jure it destroys its productive
qualities. : - -
u. . innis i always naa a gooa crop ox
wheat from clover land, and always had a
good crop from potato land ; average from
potato laud say 35 bushels per acre. If
tXDosine bare laud to the stunner's sun
would destroy the fer'lle qualities of our
lands, then the grounds on which we grow
onions ami other cropawhicli do not shade
the ground, woul 1 soon become infertile
but the trntn is that by proper care they .
are erowing more and more, fertile.
- Mr. E'lward. Ponto gronn i Is-.always
good w heat land ; but the farmer always
tHkes nis Dest sou tor potatoes, ana as a
matter of course the potato land is the
bert for wheat. It a farmer were to plant
potatoes in a indifferent a soil as be often
rows wheat in, he certainly could not ex
pect a crop, some one sata tnat corn
was the most -exhaustive crop, in
my . opinion . tobacco . Jw much more
exhaustive than corn." I grew .four'
successive crops ot wheat from " the
same field.- After tba wheat. waa cue, I let
the Tan teef and other weeds erow iu-t
as luxuriantly as they wished to, until I
was about ready to sow the wnear. Then
I turned the weeds under", and b -lieve tl st
they added greatly to the fertili'y of the
soil ; fur the ground was certainly more
frtil at the close than at the commence
ment of the series. - In conclusion, he said
be felt sure that fallowing improved the
soil. ..i
G. S. Ihnis When I raise potatoes on one
half and corn on the other alf, then next
year plant all in corn; I lound tnat 1 raised
fifty per tent, more corn from the potato
ground than from the corn ground. .
Mr, Merlon I consider a potato crop a
good. If not better than the clover crop as
a preparatory crop for wheat.' I And oat
a very exhaustive crop. ... . ;-).
G. S. Innis I never succeed In getting a
good crop of wheat after oats.
Jos. Mock It clover U plowed under
whet half the heaos are ripe, there will be
as good a crop of clover as if town in the
tpring. - -
' Mr. Merlon I stopped with Mr.' Shrutri,'
and noticed that on bis- gravelly soils his
wheat failed, whilst on the low lands his
crop was good. 1 ': ' ' - :'
Mr. hhrnni I never failed to get a good
crop from fallow fields; neither have 1
tailed In getting a gooa crop irom potato
ground. This winter the wheat looks well,
so lar. I never put wneat in deeper than
two or three inches ; in drilling we some
times get it too deep, and when it is too
deep and fretzes, then the stalk breaks off
above the crown and Is killed, but If sown
shallow and then freeze it 1 not so liable
to break. In my neighborhood wheat Is
not put tn as well aa It was thirty years
ago; at that time we had a farmer in the
neighborhood who always "plowed three
times, and then sowtd In four-handed
lands, and he always bad good crops. 1
prepared- come- potato- ground for wheat;
but did not get ii sowed until some three
week arte r. JL. bad, sown the main crop; yet
this on the potato ground ripened rather
earlier thn the oi her and produced : a
good crops-"I commenced cowing the ec
ond weeh.Beptmber f--., .
8pangler About the last of M arch I dib
bled forty grains ot Mediterranean on
about tbna square feet (not three feet
square) ; I put it in about an loch deep ; it
came up and s tooled outao very much that
but little ripened; some of the outside
ht ads ripened these two, beads which I
bougbtr are of that growing. -1 believe
that ws can change any of our winter
wheats into, spring wheat. .
J. O'B. Eenick--Alter rut Strikes wheat,
the sooner it Is cut the better; It will not
grow any alter it la struck by the rust. .
Spangler Hint will-not hurt wheat, or
prevent.it from filling mildew, on the
contrary, prevents It from ailing.
Mr. Kllppartr mrpisWiad at length that
ust and mildew -both1 were parasitic
ungoses, which, during very hot weather.
dxed thesacc the wheat stalk elthei
u rough the dw ar snort showers.
Mr. Merlon Tne most rast we ever had
was during the driest bat vest bad for year
-but we had very heavy dew.
Some one Introduced the very venerabl.
opic of "wheat turning to chess," aud a tei
sooslderable time spent la the discussion o
he topic, it ws 1
te$ 4vti. That the Franklin County Fax
mers'Club will pay a premium, of one huu
ired dollar to any person who will deni
nistrate the transmutation of wheat into
jhess. - .
Which on motion was adopted by s
.-strict party vote.".
' On motion the Club adjourned until next
Saturday at 2 P. M. Topics for discus-ion :
he Wbeatsui jectcontiuued,and tbesubject
Feuce. . i
At the Kink A Rkgclar Swikdlbv
The announcement made on Saturday that
here was ".Splendid Ice at "the Rink,"
tnd that Nelly Dean and Cally Curtis
would give an exhibition of tbelr skill as
skatlsts, caused a flutter lit skating pircles
unequalled during the winter. It was not
sufficient that bill were tacked on the
hor. e cars and potted on the street cor
ners; the Binkompany Bell Singers, In a
buggy, placarded all over and.pearlDg a
huge bell, announced the joyful tidings all
uver the city An immense crowd of peo
ple went to the Kink on. Saturday night
only to find out that the whole affair was
a swindle. We don't thing we ever ueara
so much swearing over so little .Ice. The
ice was about the etgbth of an inch thick,
and thrnuvh this, every six Inches, knobs
ol mud an inch or two tn blgbth, poked i p
their forbidding nose. Mr. Tall mad ge
attempted to explain to the grumbling
people that there had been as good ice till
about nopn as there bad been duriDg
the winter, but his apology was
hooted at- People said, "if ' there was
no ice here at - four o'cli ck, why
did they start their bell ringers out at
that hour? If it was thawing and most all
gone at 6 o'clock, why did they send their
wagon and bell out to 'ring the people In
at 7 o'clock ?" Another cause of complaint
was that after the "fancy skating" was
over (and It came off at least an hour ear
lier than ever before), and the Ice all melted,
persons were charged their fifty cents at
the door just the same as if they could re
ceive a quid for their quo on getting in.
The managers of the Kink made a great
mistake in opening the establishment on
Saturday night, . Another such a awirdle
will run the' enterprise where the skaters
ran their skates, "into the ground." We
write in the best humor possible and for
the success of the Rink. We write also in
the interests of the general public, who,
dear, confiding souls, believe whatever the
Rink people tell tbem. but who also hold
to the faith ot an old French friend of ours,
who said, ' If a man he fool me once he's
d d fool If he fool me t wice I'm d d
The RrAsos. The Toledo Blade sug
gests that the high - price of -real estate is
the reason business men, avoid Toledo ai d
make location elsewhere. . In the most
subdued, bumble and deferential manner
kbown, and " with bated breath and whis
pered humbleness," we would ask 'the
Blade if it does not think that the tax o i
nearly $4 on the $100, now paid by the cit
izens ot that village, ha someth lng to do
with it. That the Blade may have a chance
to work out this question intelligibly, we
append the following table from the books
of the Auditor of State:
' ' Yslnation. . Cite Tax.
Colnmbtu.... 15.460.5g S330.8TS ss
Dayton 1S.87S.IIO 377.691 71
Toledo S,8I1,SSQ 325.032 17
Real estate may be high In Toledo. No
doubt It is. ,It holds a good price in this
city, but we submit that if Toledo, with . a
valuatlou of $6 643.909 less, pays $194,
275 53 more for city taxes than Columbust
business men will prefer this city as a busi
ness point. ' The m n o wnlng the prop erty
ordoingchebu3lnessof a city pays tbetaxe
and men will own property and do business
where the- taxation; Is something lest' than
two-thirds of the rate of Interest they can
receive by law.
Arrested a.sd Discharged. -It will be
remembered that some time since a new
waterproof clqak belonging, to a daughter
ot Colonel John Geary was stolen from the
111 h School and an old worn out concern
left in Its place. 'Not being able to bear o
it. Colonel Geary has had bis eye on the
various cloaks worn by females on the
streets, and on Saturday his search was re
warded with the sightof fte long lost gar
ment, gracefully spread on the shoulders o'
a negro girl named Jennie Weaver. The
girl was arrested and taken 'before' ibe
Mayer, where it was shown, that she hsd
purchased the cloak from another jirl, and
that her character was first rate, and she
was discharged.': , . O
TmpobTant DkCisxom. The following
decision ha just been made by E. A. Rol
lins, of the Internal Revenue Bureau, at
Tbbasobt Vtr'T, Office of Iktmiwai )
Rk.vn.KUK, Washington, Jau! 9. 1SG0. )
H. G. Stoms, Esq., Assessor First Ohio DlsU,
Cincinnati, O. ...
Sir In reply to your letter of January
5th, in relation to sales of newspaper pub
lishers, I have to My tnat under section 4
of the act of March 31st, 1S63. all parties
who publish and print newspapers, fcu
are liable to tax on "their sales to X''ess ol
the rate of $5 000 per annum (1.250 per
quarter), whether their sales are made by
subscription or otherwise. Their receipts
for the Insertion of advertisements in their
papers are not to .be Included In their sales
for taxation. ' ' Very respectfully,
; t. ? p j -. ,E. A. Rollins.
i 1 l ? - . :
Nobthirx Lights. iThe northern' hea
ven for two or three mornings past have
been brilliant with the flashes of the Au
rora Borealis. This sort ot natural fire
works Is very beautiful, as all our early
risers can tet-tify. It is one of the grand-
est phenomena of nature, the display of
Northern Lights, and is only equalled by
the liver fn the region where this sort ol
thing is manufactured. Those posted ssy
that the Aurora Borealis indicate cold
weather close at band. Well, we're will
ing, and we suppose that the Binkompany
and all having the Rinkomanta, at fifty
cents a ticket, are also willing It should get
aa cold as it pleases.
. Thkates To-Night. John Ellsler, with
a fine dramatic corapany,will open the Op
era House to-night. The bill presented Is a
good one, the Octoroon and Swiss Cottage.
Mr. Ellsler will have no cause to regret his
venture, we are satisfied, if h presents at
tractive plays. The Octoroon will do for
an opening night, with people, hungry tor
a theatrical performance but it won't run
lor more than Ten Nights in a Bar-room.
or in a theater either. Let us gve Mr. Ells.
ler a liberal support, and let Mr.. Ellsler
give the people such a series of perform
ancea as will attract and delight them. He
his the people to do ft with, and he has the
sympathy and good will of all our cltisen.
' " -
For Saie. One Family Carriage, built
by Watson, of Philadelphia. One Dog
Cart, built by Brewster & Co., ot New-
York ; nearly new. One very light no top
Buggy weight, 138 pounds; nearly new.
One Jagger Wagon, with top, built by
Brewster & Co., New York. One Porllay
Sleigh, very light,, and almost new. . One
set fine Coach Harness, made by Lacey A
Phillips, or Philadelphia. Also, one Track
Sulky ; Skeleton Wagon, light ; single sod
double Harness; bells, &c At I Intend
changing my residence April 1st, the sbov
will be sold low. Richard Nevih:-.
Satchel Stoleh'. There ' was stpler
from a car ol the 1:40 Cincinnati train, last
Thursday, a band-satchel containing "pa
pers of value tone one but the owner. 1
the satchel and . contents be returned to
this office, $25' reward will be paid, and no
questions asked." " jan35-2t i
Jewelry made and repaired by C, E.
Smith, 27 S. High street, over Bain's store
nov6d3m ' y' , :-, . -'.
tW The mortgagees ot the Olentangy
Park Association are requested to call at
my office and receive balance due them in
full. - 1 -
Janl4-tf Richard Neviks, Ylce Pteft.
HoLixWAT'sOiiiTMKNT. Unlike the dan
gerous onguents that temporarily arrest
pain by a deadening, paralysing process.
this pure and wholesome vegetable salve
promotes vital action In the sore, ulcerated
or bruised flesh to which It Is applied, and
by this means enables nature to counteract
diseased action In the part affected, and to
restore Its soundness. This is the philoso
phy of its operation. It is simple, rational,
and experience, which is better than the
ory, provea that it is true. Sold by all
druggists. . . jj9-dly-ew ;
Panic-Struck Bautt. It ts a terrible
shock to a charming woman Indeed, to any
woman to find that her teeth are "begin
ning to go." Never will any human being
who uses the fragrant Sozodont, make that
discovery. . , , ,-,
"Spalding's Glue," no well regulated
family will be without it. i
A Cold neglected, frequently lays the
foundation of uncurable' Consumption.
No person should sufler one to continue.
True, they will "wear out," but they often
wear the patient out. The best cura is
Humphreys' Homoeopathic Cough . and
Fever Pills. . Take n alternately, 'they al
lay the fever, irritation, and cough, heal
up the lungs, and cure the disease. , Price,
6 boxes for $1 25. Sold by dealers,
and sent by mail on . receipt ot the
price. Address, Humphreys' Specific
Homoeopathic Medicine Co., 562 Broad
way, N. Y. Iyl3-difcwly-cw
Nervous Debility, with its gloomy at
tendants, low spirits, depression, Involun
tary emissions, loss of semen, spermator
rhoea, loss of power, dizzy head, loss of
memory and threatened impotence and
imbecility, find a sovereign cure in Hum
phreys' Homeopathic Specific No. Twenty-Eight.
Composed of the most valuable,
mild and potent Curatives, they strike a
once at the root of the matter, tone up the
system, arrest the discharges, and impart
vigor and energy, life and vitality to the
entire man. They have cure thousands
of cases. " Price $5 per package of six box
es and vial, which Is very important In ob
stinate or old cases, or $1 per single box.
Sold by all Druggists, and sent by mall on
receipt of price. Address Humphreys'
Specific Homeopathic Medicine Co- 662
Broadway, New York, iyl J-deod fcwly
r Jeleff & De Butts, Locksmiths an
bell lungers, at No. 141 North High street,
are now prepared to hang parlor and hotel
bells in the neatest and latest style. Sew
ing machines repaired and satisfaction
guaranteed. . Models built for patentees,
and all kinds ol light machinery made and
repaired. Keys ol all description always
on band, and sate and jail locks made and
repaired. ' may23-s-ly
Half way up Lookout Mountain, the
place where memory is stirred by a thou
sand thrilling associations, and where the
brave boys of both armies met and fought
hand to band, where the blood of both
friend and foe was mingled together and
ran down the mountain-side In rivulets, is
a smooth-faced rock, upon which a poor,
wounded soldier inscribed the following:.
'S.T. 1860-X. Early in the battle I
was wounded, and carried to this spot by
two clever ' Yanks.' Tbey bade me fare
well,? and as they supposed, to die, for I
was so weak from loss ol blood that I!
could .but faintly thank them for their ,
kindness. They If ft in my canteen a part
bottle of Plantation Bitters, to which I
owe my life, for t strengthened me and
kept life within me until help came and .
my wound was dressed.' God bless tbem
tor their kindness and for the Plantation
Bitters. -- Hekbv Davagkl,
., -. . -.. Company B, 10th. Georgia.
' Magnolia Water. Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at
half the price. -
JOHN A. ELLSLER ..- Manage.
Moaday Evealwsr,, Jan. 83th, 18O0,
Will be presented the highly popular Ay aet p'ay
Or. Life lm.gjOuiaUaBa. ,
The eTenicss entertainment to eonclude with the
annum Jiurieua oltoe
For particular, aee prcframme. jantt t
.- .. The use of
Will ret tore it to its natural eolor and promote its
R. P. H ILL A CO.. Nashua, N. H.a Proprietor!.
For sale b j all Drusiist.
juljlS dltawAwly-om
To Owners of Horses and Cattle.
Tobiat' Derbj Condition Powders are warranted
iperior to any others, or no par. for the eure of
Diiten-per. Worm. Boti, Coughs. Hide-bound-Cold.
4 e . in Hrraef . and Colds, Coughs. Lots of
Milk. Black Tongue, Hone Distemper, Aa, in Cat
tle. Tbey are perfectly safe and innocent: no need of
topping lb working of your animimal. They in
erease the appetite, sire a fin eoat, cleanse the
stomach and urinary organs ; also inoreaa the
milk of eowi. Try them, and yoa will never be
without them.
. Col. Philip P. Bush, of the Jerome Race Course.
Fordhans. A. Y., would not use them until be was
told of what they are eotcpoaed. tinoe which he is
ever without them. Be baa over SO running
horse in his eharge. and for the last three year
has used no other medicine for them. He ha kind
ly permitted m to refer any on to him. Orer
1,000 other referesees a-a be seen at the depct.
Sold by Druggists and Saddlers. Price ts eent
per box. Depot, W Park Place New York. -1..-Juneis-d&wlyom-reirr
Palmes' Vegetable Cosmetic Lotiow btb
(OTereiga balm for the malleet pimple on the faee.
as well as the most distressing cutaneous disease
that eaa afflict any part of the person. - ,
aepSl-dawly-em - 'i
N KltS' MKETINUa.-The Board of 8ohool
EzaminersOf Franklin eounty meet at the Probate
Court Room on the last Friday and Haturdar
eaeh month in the year. Alto, ou the second Fri
day and 8atarday of the spring and fall months,
TO:iV?.' 1 ?!0200TS AND BHOES'" o i W ',mt
' '. - WORTH OP i - : t -.J ;:,,.!
Stock ef new and superior goods, eaibracins;
at. without reserve. I
at the store in DESHLKaVS
ompsre them with those usually charged t
lea'altlp Roods mil Wholo sLealher,
HorfKlpBeett, . ' ,.-;
roalha' Kip Boota, ..-. ' . . . ' - '.'.":
child Kip Boeu, '
flea's Calf; Tp-Bled Boot, , -' ' " ' -tVosaea'a
Call SIKoe, Brsf,
tVosacm'a Beat Merocce iifaoeev
Laadlca JPoable Soled Lasflag Coa. dalten,
Cadlca'do., 8IIU Gore. Tory Best, - ' i-r "- '
niaoM Morocco Sboco. PoIIab, - - -
Childa Hloroeco Shoe
These goods ars guaranteed to beef superior material and workmanship, and will bear comparison
with anr in the market.
' Don't forget that tbe sale Is positir-. and Is limited to but a few weeks. Another such opportunit
will nerer occur arain. Be sure and find tb right place (there is but one) before buying.
DESHLKB'ES HEW BUILDING, opposite the oTatbsmam Orrioa. U the plan, (jo and ' r,
Uoods. .
deoT-deod3m-r E.- C. CLOUD J&& CO. I
Having greatly enlarged our Fiintlng Facilities by the pmrchase of t complete new
outfit ot , , ,-. - - i
" ....... - - ; . i
The Latest and SIcst ApproYcd Style,
And tbe sddition of N
Generally conceded to be tbe fsstett
In connection vrlth KTJGGLES', GOBDON'S snd WELLS' Job Presses, that have
proven such successes in our office, and having tbe largest snd most commodious
bulldinx in this city In which to operate, we are now prepared ; - . ' -;
fn the best snd neatest style of the art, and upon terms that esnnot be competed With.
Our fast New Presses, our Improved Economical Machinery the result of the in(ti
nutty and Inventive talents of the beet minds of the ase enable u to do jrood work
at MUCH CHEAPER RATES than can be done in the old style snd with only the old
facilities. The Office is complete In all its arrangements, and can do the work with ;
Books, t
Legal Blanks,
Blank Books,
Business Cards,
In this ipeclslty we
Having More Presses
Offices in the
We are prepared to execute all kinds of Printing, in any eolor, at lower prices than
our neighbors.
- .
Hos. 36, 38 and 40 Horth High Street,
erery thing in the line of MKNS'. WOMEN'S,
AND SHOE, now offered for sal, and to be elreed
NEW BUIUJlJiO. Look at some of the prise and
$3 OO, Brsxalar prlco fdLSO
a oo,"
.as, -
. ,
- s.oo
, l.dO, ;,
O.JO, . "
efce.- ' ;-dcc
ew Presses, Including a
and best Piintir.g Machine in the world.'
Bill Heads, . : v
Letter Heads, V
Programmes, '
Drug Labels,
Bills of Fare, Etc.,
ar unsurpassed.
than all Other Printing
City Combined,
. i .
. a,..
Cincinnati Money Market—Jan. 23.
GOLD135 bnvino--:
EXCHAfilijii.Vui at par bavin r.-. 1
MOXEY-The market iS oUlt at
New York Money Market—Jan. 23.
MOSJEy Eioe-dinrl v aasv at 9(97 ber
cent, on call, sad 7 per cent, for prim) '
oasinesa paper. Xba Dank etateroent Is ra
vorahle, ahowinp; a. con tin not expansloa
i loans and increase lit deposits.
STKHI.INft Vt rp 1 wnf r..iof .ina -
1097' v-.j,.J
t 1,
New York Stock Market—Jan. 23.
uvlUttJftJl,iN r 8TO'K-Sted bnt
quiet. Coupons of 'SI 112ifAll23i: do '6J
iiui, uu new iuo
mXi. do '68 J08J.fi
1U9. ,n(i..f ti'i
Tbe railway stock market Is active and
buoyant, with a geaeral rise; the short in
terest Having' oeen largely, increased, by
recent bear talk.) Many Dartie And them
selves short of stock on . the advancing
markets The wealth of, the, street appears
to be concentrated on the bull side, and In
dications point to higher prices., Th re-
Krt that Henry Keep had parted with bis
orthweat stock is unfounded.' Michigan
Southern was the lpwlal fearurtlii I after
noon, ana loncnea 3. extra dlvfdend
M fsseliaaeos lnrre amy acXlxhilL ett '
Pacific Mail, which rose two p r eent. Ex
prpss shares quh b - . .,-' .. -
0:30 pnces.-ivem' JCXDreas T5I6f32G:.
American Adams 9(a69Ji; tjnitea
8-ates' &252.& MrrhrHar Union" ITO
17?: Pscitie Mail laoaiSOUr West'ii tJoioa
T,lifraph 36i36; New, York Central
964'; i'err Ht4141K; Wabash 62 12
a3fc D..I TiASJt T7 tV ItWI
my& Ohio A tlfeatmippl ttgX;ilicb-
igan Central 118il84; Mich I eaa South
ern: lttiiMtaOotral 138139;
rittsDurgn yctnirroieao ioti(aii4;
RoeJt o Island 132C132Ti: Norm westet j
'"S lua a?iA-. irfwli '-'
j J l ''ii ss, M t-.nemii
New York Stock Market—Jan. 23. New York Market—Jan. 23.
'COTTON Dun anrt deeidedir' tower
sales of 650 bales at 2&($29s for middling
uplands . . 4. . t t ,..-..-? j
iLOUK-Closed firm ana rainy actira
for extra state: otner kinosouu and ar
lng.' t-.i ' . d Jt i4 -
wHEAT-rSteady for spring and'4ita
aind heavy for Winter. ' '" ri
BYE Dull and heavy at SI srai 0 for
Western.' - -
OATS Nominal f in storA'and
76K77c afloat.' . - in - - - ?
jujkn JJuii at 83395o ror new -mixed .
Western, and $1063109 for old mixed
Western In Store and afloat. '.'-V, 'V .;'
t POBK-rQuietiaod very firm wM.ales
of 250 barrels mess, tellers, Fehruarri at
sr or , . - - -
BE EF Quiet and steady, .
CUT MEATS Firm with -fair laqwiry.
BACON Fair Inquiry at ery full price. .
L A RD Very .firm at Sot -fair
to prime steam. ' .jmum '
- EGGS Dull at 29(g33o. -
- - ..-r .
Cincinnati Market—Jan. 23.
FIOUK Unchanged and quiet.
. GRAIN Unchanged and quiet. - '
' COTTON-Dull and nominal at 28 Jc for
middling uplands." '-
WHJSKY-Iu fair demand at 03o, thou'gk '
some sales were made at 873.27o,,;wf
PROVISIONS Buoyant, and J? rice, a
shade higher. -" f- " '
PORK-Met in demand atftoiMtd
at $30 6031 00 : 500 bbla were sold si $23. .
delivered; 400 bblg at $23 50; delirered.
$29 75 at Chicago. ' . . ,
BULK MEATS-In deaaahdf at0!-? for
shoulder: -l&o -tor aides, and lB?416e
for clesr'rib and- clear Sides; 2UUOOO 40S
sides sold at 16c for clear rib, and 2&ic for
clear, to be delivered March 10. .
BACON In demand at T4c for shoulders,
and 1717c for cle ribbed- and 'drr
sides, but at the close ail were held Jo
higher. . i j ..-$,
AUD Firm at lOc; posUy belAt .
Y HAMS Sugar Cured 18c tnd demand
Petter. i .! i n - --r 'ft ?
, BUTTER Plenty and dull at 333So,
, EGOS Declined 2122. ; supply larger.
' OILS Linseed' oucbanged ' and ' quiet;
lard active at $1 60l 66. " t:ar.ric.i
PETUOLEUJ1 i'irm at 343Sc Joe r-
fined. V,.,,.., ..n jo :rt,w 'j,
Chicago Market—Jan. 23.
Dull and weak at 1 5 15 Tfor
sprine extra. , rt.i -,in- a
. WHEAT Ia'fair request at 1 (gljUc low
er; sales of No 1 at $1 Xl 0; JNo $ at
$1 13K1 16. closing at $1 44 i 14&
ssles this afternoon at $1 14. r' --O
. CORN Active and steady; chlNt7P
58r;N6 S Kllndried at 56c; new at64r; ao
f:rade at 4951c: closiag steady ai,64i
or new; sales of No 3 at 64c and No 1 at
693c, seller last half of April : 63163o
for new. seller, February, and 66c toe new, '
buyer. February, and seller, March. mid
CORN Nothing doing sine change.
OATS Moderately' a. tive1 and: steady;
4734Se for No 2, Snd 46i46s for rL
jeced, closing at :48Ji481o-7lorNo
2; . sales. . seller,, the , ruoalb,, at .48,
48K'', nd buyer, the month, at 49a. ,n
ItrEt-Less active and lljie lowers
sales of No- 1 at $1 15ll5;Wo tt
$1 12l 14; closing at $1 18 tor Na il
JBARLEY Firmer at ; 32o Jdgher;
sales of No 1 at $1 781 80; rejected; at
$1 55; closing at $1 79l 80 for No 8: .' "
BOGS Dressed quiet and firm at 1I(5
13 85; closing firm at $13 fi0l3,-dlvidiag
on 200 lb. Live firm and active; le a
$9 7510 90 for fair to choice, w
St. Louis Market—Jan. 23.
' t-Very dull unchanged; ;w
.. WHEAT Dull and very little doing r
CORN Unchanged; sales at lOQfilojtk
white. ' --.a ," '". ,
' OATS Dull and drooping. SffSWe.'"
RYE Unchanged at $1 301 SsV nvt
' BARLKYVUnchanged; (f at fl7
WHIskr-Unchanged. kd'
PROVISIONS Excited and lilgTie.,"r
. PORK $3U f T :-i i .tin i cfni
BULK MEAT&-Shoulders,1fti JutJa
delivery. 13;iclear side. 16ai6 ,
BACON Firm at 16io for ihbalders; ISo
for clear sides. m,.-,.. 4 ....-.. u..
HOGS Unchanged; sales at 810oi I
Toledo Market—Jan 23.
FIX)UR Dull and nominal.
- WHEAT Unchanged and steady at pre. -vions
quotations: $1 60 for amber, and $1 M
tor-No I white Michigan, closing flraua -
CORN Steady and unchanged; price
for new offered with les feeling and held
firmly; sale at 64c; rejected new at 58)48.
- OATS lo better.-with a moderat buH
ness in Michigan at 51o.:i'..iii- 4 i n u
RYE Dull. - 1. ..-ft , - , -r
BARLEY InTetter inquiry; Canada art
vanced 6c; sales at $3 10 j State held $1 75.
DRESSED- HOGS Moderately, active,
firm, and a shade, better tl318c b-.i
Cleveland Market—Jan 23.
' FLOUR Quiet and teed v. with a. aod-
erate demand. City made XXX) whit -at
$1111 35r XX amber 60S 76 r XX
red winter $8 26S 60; XX spring $7 7b
8 00; country made atsi ou lor JULtaanti
$9 2510 00 for XX. white. ., .'
w rj k a 1 saies or 1 car jno 1 na winter
at$l 9; No do at $1 69,- -:u tdot i
CORN-Heldat7isj.n;-,! ham ,l.wb
r OATS 61c .,. .,., , . a
RYE-$1 30. v lK" '
New York Dry Goods Market—Jan. 23.
The market Is still inactive for all classes
bi goods; it is generally firm, and specula
tors are endeavoring to run- up the prices
of cotton bag, which are now held by
agentJat an advance. ' Tha -American and
Androscoggin baga are buoyant at 7(3
40c; Lewiston at 40 50.; tha latter aa ex-,
treme. Heavy brown sheetings firm at
16H17q : printed calleee at HH1X
for fancy of staadard snakeai Ii ...-i -a
New York Dry Goods Market—Jan. 23. Milwaukee Market—Jan. 23.
FLOUR Quiet ahd firm ; city XX $5 TS
8 tB.-' - -k"-i ..... jcj
w rutAX teav atll Xli forJfa 1 ia
tore. --,. ..,1 ,: .7 bi - i 1 d-nan m-
Buffalo Market—Jan. 23.
' Nothing doing, . and market nominally:
unchanged. - ' ' ' -4
.iinaf ill
IvOUlS, WRISBST. . , ,f,.fT
sfc rksa ITlalaai lsil.sa D.IJ a4 tl At
Cara. Wheat UaU Barl7 Mta. '.
:. .0 w w I a m ii.I
Messr WastEssst ! nmvi Ba Brtslg

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