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The Cincinnati daily star. [volume] ([Cincinnati, Ohio]) 1875-1880, December 02, 1875, LAST EDITION., Image 2

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THE DAILY STAR
THURSDAY .
BKCEiTIBER 8
Tbk Destway to become popular is to
decline holding an office, judge Walte
declined the Presidency, nd oowevery
body praises him for It. ir an thr other
candidates would do the same thing, it
might make some one of them popular
enough to he elected. Wish they would
try it.
Tub RKTiEKMJtNT of Sir. Scarborough
Trora the Board of Trustees of the South
ern Railroad necessitates the choice of a
successor to that Yery important and
responsible position. We are glad to
gee that much interest is manifested
among the active and sohbcI business
men of the-oity in relation to the matter
of the appointment to be made
to fill this vacancy; because this
degree or Interest augurs well lor
the selection of a good man, and the ex
clusion of some Yery oljeetlonable ma
terial that has drifted to the surface.
Above all, it is important that a man
'Whose interests are entirely identified
with the interests ol Cincinnati should
be selected, la this regard the city
wants no divided love. Nor does she
want a man whose garments are tainted
with the peculiar odor of sanctity that
might arise from a "fertilUins" factory,
or from the sepulchre ol any dead men's
Bine. Cincinnati bas good material lor
this office, and she oiiht to select the
best.
The two Dromios, "Alphabet" John
ston and "Bob'' Johnston, both of them
Mayors after a fashion, and. both very
willing that all the world should know
It, amused themselves yesterday by sol
emnly informing each other that a tele
graph wire to Avondale now served as
an umbilical cord to connect the two
Johnstons, like the twin Dromios. The
suburban Drotnto, moved by great ambl
tion and little modesty, took upon
himself to make some exceed
I ugly free and easy advances,
Inviting the Alphabetic Iromio to "re
new" the flirtation lor adding the rlreiu
village of Avondale to tne Bultanlc ha.
rem of the city. Possibly the suburbau
Dromio may discover tnat he is gener
ously offering to give away something
ihatbe don't own. It may come to hiB
knowledge yet that the unconsidered
trifle, called by himself, "the good peo
ple of Avondale," will have to be con
sulted before he sigus the bill of sale
and delivers the village over as
a , "Slave of the J2ing'' to
those stale old lovers ot her sixteen
mills, whom, she has twice "jilted."
But then, without annexation, our su
.burban Dromio could never be City
Councilman, you know; never could sit
in this Ephesian Council, where men
work for nothing and grow rich at it
never could get a chance at that emery
wheel for grinding his own personal and
partioulur little hatchet, you know.
That is what's the matter with the su
burban Dromio.
City Government.
The government of oities is becoming
aniulrioate problem in this country.
Our cities are growing into very larije
communities of people confined within
oomnaraiively small compass. While
the great mass of those people are bou
est, peaceful, and industrious members
of these civio communities, multitudes
of another class, villainous and vagrant,
.always gravitate: towards large Cities
and there constitute what are sometimes
known as the "dangerous classes."
Where the diversified interests of hu
bid pursuits, all legitimate - In then
selves, art thus made so compact at-to
space and so iutense by the stimulus ol
rivalry; and where at the same time- the
cunning' of fraud and the violence ol
crime are mingling their elements with
the lawful industry of honest people in
order to prey upon- their honest gains,
there must be instituted and maintained
a government, of a different ordor and ol
greater force than would be either nee
essary or proper for a rural population
In Europe, under their more pore nip
lory modes of administering publio af-
lairsr municipal governments share- In
.. Ibe rigor of public administration. But,
In this country, the genius of on insti
tutions Is supposed, to demand a less
rigorous system, a lighter hand on the
reins of restraint, a more liberal allow
ance of' w feat has- been- called ''popular
sovereignty.". That there, should be
suitable degree ot- indulgence extended
towards these sentiments in favor ol
. popular salf-ffavernment no one would
deny. For- certainly- the 'best ' govern.
raent for any community on the. face .ol
the earth ia that government where the
'community .would, govern itselU' But
suoh an Arcadian condition has not yet
happened to ay community ot men
much less is it presumable- of communi
ties -aggregated in large itics Alagis
trates and police officers wilt there
always be needed, until both men and
women become, angels and boys and
girls are enrolled among (he cherubim.
1 .. The practical question,- the, is a to
bow and to what degree shall our more
. liberal plans of popular government be
made more stringent and prompt in order
to meet the exigencies of government in
large cities. In the special conditions of
things incident 'to large cities, there
' must needs be special provisions for in
suringthe health, the convenience, the
comfort, the safety of the people there
congregated. Wllereae, in a rural dis
trict, a single constable would be ample
-.Jar the reasonable protection of both per,
; son mid property throughout a whole
t rifcbipi in a largo oity the oflleereof
' (he peace, would need the hundred eyes
of Arena and-the hundred hands of
lirinrius to secure p.eaoe. and protection
tb a single ward. And yet the public
jjntiuiont ol t'.io country is generally
pposed to any rigor in the administra
tion of municipal government. The sn
ored rights of the American olusen are
so jealously guarded as, in a thousand
nsianoes, to give them up to Invasion
and outrage by criminals and villains,
whom the officers of the law might have
reached, but dare not. Then, haw to
strengthen the hands ol the law in our
cities, without incurring the danger!
oppression under color of the law, is the
problem to be solved.
Impressed with the Importance and
the intricacy ot this matter, the astute
and vigilant Governor ot New York has
appointed a Commission to consult and
devise a plan for the government of
cities. That Commission is composed ol
some of the ablest, and most distin
euished mn of that State; and at Its
head is placed the eminent jurist and
statesman AVm. 11. Evarts. In suoh
bands, the question is sure to reoeive
profound consideration.
And suoh a consideration this ques
tion deserves, Th mis-government and
the non-government of American cities
should bring a blush ot shame to the
public cheek, if the publio have a cheek,
or a blush. There are nowhere
among civilized men oity govern
ments so expensive as ours. There are
tew city governments so inefficient, and
none so corrupt. Those vory people of
the "dangerous Classes" may become the
rulers ot our cities. It is no wonder
that the spirit of outrage and wrong, of
violence and fraud, should so olteu run
lot in American cities. When the
wolves become our shepherds, whore is
there safety tor tue flock F We shall look
with profound interest for the result of
the labors of that Commission to which
allusion has been made; and shall in
dulge the hope that this complex prob
lem will receive at their hands suoh
solution as will enable us to form city
governments that shall be free from oor-
uptlon; and that may be clothed with
an adequate degree ot power to secure
both improvements to the cities and
safety to tha clt n ni, but without the
power to rob the one or to oppress the
other. , '
The paper bupplt of the country Is
becoming problematic. It is well known
that material for making paper tt sup.
plied to but a limited extent: and that
the uses and demand for paper have
enormously increased within late years.
Resort uas boen had to the fibrous por
tion of certain woods, and with ooneid.
erable success. Straw, that was ler-
merly burned on the iarinera field to
get it out of the way, has also been mil
led lor paper-making to some consider
able extent, especially of the coarser
kinds.
In view of this common scaroity ol
paper material, it might be well to turn
our attention to the source or paper
lUpply as found in China and Japan. It
is a certain laot tbat the Chinese made
and usod paper for centui'le belore Its
us was kuowa to Europeans, They
produce their paper records as far back
as the year 04 of the Christian era,
With them paper id well made, cheap,
aud abundaut. The paper material, in
both China and Japan, is lound mostly
in the fibrous tissue of the bamboo, and
in the bark oi a species of their mulberry
tree, knowri as the rjitper-rflulberiy.
Tue paper mulberry cm- be reared in
regions having a climate like ours in
Alabama. Ueorela. Mississippi, Ae. The
bamboo requires aloWst entire' exemp
tion from Irost; but will flourieh Wner
ever the sugarcane grows. The bamboo
is, botanically, a grass, aud no a tree
yet we have seen it gMrwing full sixty
ian. hlirh... with truuks from eight to
twelve inches in diameter. It- propa
gates itself by innumerable shoots' from
a common stock, or root,-precisely a
wheat doos. Its growth' ir surprisingly
rapid and luxuriant!, and if a bamboo
stool" be le It to grew unressravnea,- K
will ultimately become' almost a grrore oi
itself. We bavft couti'eu one honored
and twenty-odd of shoots, none' of them
less than thirty feet in height, proceed
ing from one common stock.
This furnishes an exoelidnt paper.
material, of great toughness and deli.
eaey: but has-not the-wiiitiness of our
cotton or linen made paper. in the
hands of our chemists,' we can not
doubt but tbat its coloring matter may
be discharged' or neutralized,' and the
paper product be made reasonably
wbtte. We have a vast area of territory
ia the South where the bamboo would
thrive spontaneously, and lurnish an
inexhaustible supply of paper-making-material
With profit to the growers of so
useful and beautiiul a plant.
Tub ereat railroad suit, to which
we called attention , tne otner uay
wherein the Central Paofio Company
had proceeded against the Government
in the Court oi Claims, and which was
pending, by appeal, in the Supreme
Court of the United States, has been de
cided, and against the Government.
The text of the decision, as pro.
nounced by Judge Davis, has- been re-
eeived: but it' presents no new doc
trines in the law. It is confined almost
entirely to the construction of the cou
tract between the Government and the
corporation and the acts of Congress re
ferring. thereto. .........
. Bi this ruling, of the Supreme Court
it i held, that on, the Bonds issued by
the.- Government in aid of. the con
siruetioa ol the Tac.iuo. Itailroad, and
having ; thirty . yew., to fun, with
interest, payable, semi-annually, , tu
Government is primarily-- liable;
Tbat the corporation is not bound to pay
the accruing interest on those bonds tin.
til the maturity of. the bonds; exoepM
by deduction ot one-bolt ol the charges
accruing in favor of the corporation for
the servioe oi the road lit too employ ol
the Government Xo tiaaeportaliun of
malls, troops, Ac, wbloii is bold and ad
mit tod to be an agreed set-off tb that ex
tent. Beyond (but the corporation Is
not bound to pay any part of said bends,!
either principal or interest, rati the
maturity of the bonds at thirty years
Irom their date. Then the whole, less
current reduction by one-half of trans
portation servioe, becomes due and pay
able by the corporation; and in case of
failure, the Government has authority
to deolare a forfeiture of the Jailrosd and
all its appurteoanoes, as Indemnity lor
the Government's liability as principal
on the bonds.
A party named Solomon Levlson, a
jeweler, was recently on trial at New
Rochelle for fraud in oeuneotlon with a
diamond ring brought to him for inspec
tion by a boy who bad found it. On the
boy showing him the ring to learn its
value, Levlson pretended doubt, and re
quested permission to take it to New
York and hare it examined by experts.
It was accordingly left with him for that
purpose. A few days alter, the boy
called for the decision and was informed
that it was paste and not a diamond at
all. The boy observed that It did not
sparkle as before; which Levlson ex
plained by saying the weather was
damp. The boy took it to an expert.
wbo pronounced it paste, worth about
twenty-five cents. Then It leaked out
through party named Ball that Levi
son had sold the diamond for $175. and
replaoed it by paste. Suit was brought
against Solomon for reoovery of tne
ewel; and on the trial the original
owner, who had lost the ring, was found,
in the person of a Miss Emmet, who tes
tified that the ring Was hers, and that
the diamond had cost $450. So, Solomon
proved not to have been a very wise
man after all.
Major Banks, now of Mississippi, and
who seems to be the coming man for
Clerk of the National House of Bepre-
aentatlves. was for some time a journal.
1st of this oity, and has many friends
here who, regardless of politloal feeliug,
would rejoice at bis success. Be Is a
man of deulded ability and of great ex.
perienoe In political affairs, and withal
is a most genial end polished gentleman
Sam. Bard is a believer in"foreordina-
tion"; he says, "The Washington cor
respondent of the Inter-Ocean was or
dained a liar from the loundations ot the
earth." Fact is, Sam., nearly all Wash
ington correspondents come under the
same category. Therefore you needn't
specify. Make your roiooidluation gen
eral, not spec! ho.
Tbk Chicago Tribune comes out id fa
vor ol a third term lor Gen. Grant; but
wisely wishes it postponed till 1830. We
move that Gen. Grant's third term be in
definitely postponed.
A TLBR1MC ADVENTURE.
At Told by the Adventurer.
"You are about to witness Monsieur
a.'a asctsiiBion." said a eeutlemau to me,
as I entered tne iuolosure devoted to the
aeronautic display. lie was an entire
atraugur u me; out not oeing supersti
tion in mailers oi euuuoivo, us ne
uiiidit suppose "a gentleman of distinc
tion" to le, A uiu noi uujeut to turn
bru-uiue mode ot introduction, and so
r.iu.liv ntiHWtirmi "tea."
"But 1 snail ko turiner to see it man
you will,' Continued the gentleman;
inland to ascend with Monsieur G."
'You may go farther and lare worse,"
said I. . , ;
Tou are pleased to ee witty.r' saia
be, "bat I inteuu to maKe some exami.
nation ol those upper reiridns for myselt.
tn ascertain whether liie stars cuiestiai
are on uuiy dufiuir the day, or whether
theirs is as muou a sineoure as mis oiuoe
of our 'stars' leirestriai. Would yuuiike
t muiaml WltB 1"
. "Ko,1 thank you Kinaiy,"i saia i; "in
vmuiik lute the clouds one migbt loss
miesell the way is likely lu be mist I
Eveiv one to bi taste; me eui-cu nas
sucu charms for me that 1 wou.d not
ouauge a bpadeiul ot it lor cubic miles ot
tne oiue empyrean;
Vbiii Ueciaruiioni mow ikiio aia i
limitriue tne horrors that awaited me
Uow little did I (ureses my dread lul late
in i.miL'iuic between me Heavens anu tue
earth, a spectacle to luugniiig men, gig
gling women aud iuseusute hooting
eoyM .... .. .
uh entered the enclosure. There was
the vasi silken bubbie, pudingoui its hoi-
in cheeks use tue lace oi a iai ciowu
when luuirbina. auu rising anu tugging
a Way at tue ropes asif impatient to leave
our society.
You wlli not Bccempany mer earn
mv iriend: to which I replied in the
iiHi'stive.- ' .
"Perhaps the gentleman would assist
In L-uciuitf la roues," saia tue aeronau
in t'reuau, tnat moment, though I never
belure or since veuturea to exuioii my
knowledge.
"Certainly." said i, -witn pleasure."
"Ihauk you, said the aeronaut: please
take take your station."
llu aud my friuud entered tne oar;
grasped oue of the ropes and aailed
me oruer. xa a moment uiuie uhuib.
"Cull ' said one voice.
: "No. hold' on." said another." '
I was bewildered, and aid both; When
the otners out I did the seme, and' with
the direction to hold on I graBued the
ami' or the rone sliil near ms aud "bold
on." In momeut mere I waa titty feet
irnm the ifl'OUUu
iinairiiw mr saspensel There was!
ilka a ireshiy oauuUt Jish, dannliug at
the end of ' line, with tne balloon rep
resenting tue noat. a cneu out to my
irinud aud tue -aeronaut, nut in vaiu
rue spectators beloW, thiuklng I was
some aerial acrouai, wuo was auout to
tiiL-u tiltr doubU somersets and'ihen
alight upon bis feet belore the in, cheered
iiiMi-imulv to drown lur voice. The
nurties in the car could not see me. But
by the hat swung occasionally over the
side, 1 knew they were boding to the'
i-ruwd below. Meanwutle 1 w swing.
i n L-like a pendulum beiow them, with
ouly ten nngers to sustain the weight ot
'one: hundred and eighty pounu(rm
i uihf-1- stout ). aim to iireserve me irom
being ilinuy spread over the ground be-
nealu. irtfiu '-iuiuiiik' iih ivuii eaiiu-
n'lth my human form divine. What a
aue ol terror 1 Tue dome ot' Su I'kul
bevaine a purasoi;- men became nine
pins; and fine Gutuiu entireties began to
.nnlr like HU maiir CBICWJU coops.
. In tha rucaetiiue my finguia stiffened
buii eLuloueU tue rope witu the energy
..i desualr. 1 had long ceased callini! ; I
had exuaiis-lcd myself, tiudiiealy n o.-ki
purpiattou brufctiut upuu me-; I kuew
uiy liHiir uu uie , iu uuni neic
lipping down tne ropel, (Jul tuose ag
mi zniir muinenlsL loon oy inou l a
nrimci), my doom, lust the Iu It nan
i,, at its hold: and then, as 1 lolt the en
niipping by the little tin 411' oi thu (ibt,
gave one brief pray er and fell out of
Being, as I .before bserveq, a oorpu.
lent man, my fall bad shaken the whole
house, and the alarmed inmates, arou'ii d
fro-a "sweet slumbers," were knocking
violently at the door, which had the
effeut of restoring me to consciousness,
wueu 1 discovered mat my "lernuie
balloon ascent" was nothing more than
nightmare, superinduced, I am led to
behave, tiv tha lestiviUes usual on
Christmas day, In wertsb I may say I In
dulged somewhat Mo I 1 will not ueiray
my friends; but allow me to tell you,
tbat such a Cnristmas dinner as they
gave is not to be sneeaed at.
The Prince of Wales' berate.'
It Is now close on twelve years sinoe
the "establishment" of the present
rinoe took place, en his marriage in
1B68. As is well known, the l'arlwment
added 40,o00 a year to the inherited
ia,DJU irom tne uuouy oi ornwan,
making together an annual sum ot iu
000. Tue Princess received an annuity
of 10,000; aud there were besides the
abundant savings from the Duehy dur
ing tbi minority, wuich reaobed the
handsome sum of 540.000.. Ot this
amount, 2J0,W0 was laid out in the pur-
ouase ot au estate at Banunnguajo;
100,000 on a suitable outfit; G0,0'W
a house, etc., tor tne esiate: wtine
100,000 more,' it was Stated would'
oe aosoroea or repairs to laim-oonses
and Improvements of farms, as tuey
dropped out of lease, which would leave
oaianoe ot about tou.wwon nana. Aioru
Falmereton, indeed, ueclared at the
time mat tue weraiug Balance wouiu oe
scarcely appreuiable. The figures, how
ever, seem Ioobb enouah, and allow the
widest margin, especially in the case ot
the 100,000 ior repairs to the laini-uuild-Ings,
etc., which would be held over till
me occasion serveu. An a recent semi
official expose, in whion tne state of the
Pnuoe'S affairs were set out, it was said
mat large additional sums caa oeen
sunk iu the estate, but which baa
brought no return. This probably refers
to the sum set apart tor tne Keeping oi
the larin-uouse iu repair and tue general
improvement of the estate. Till it was
tiius useu, nowever, it must nave oorne
interest. So that the whole income irom
all sources, Including the Pi'inoess' join
ture, would tn us nave amuunteu to auout
115,000 a year.. London Society.
Thanksgiving La Danbary.
Daubury News.
It is Just as necessary to have poultry
for a luanKSgiving dinner as it is to have
light. A Daubury couple named Brig-
haul were going to have poultry (or taeir
inner. Mr. tfrlgbam said to his wile
the day belore the event:
"1 saw some splendid chickens in front
of Merrill's store to-day, and 1 guess I'll
get one of them this afternoon lor .to
morrow."
"1 am going to tend to tbat myself,"
aid Mrs. ttngunm, quickly.
.buii can get ii just as wen: in go
ing right by there."
l uou't want you to get It." she as
serted. "When I eat cuicken 1 want
something I can put my teeth In." And
a bard lout came to her face.
lie colored up at once.
What do you mean br that?"
"Just what 1 say,'' she explained, set
ting her teeth together.
"Do you mean to sav l don't know how
to pick out a chicken T' ue angrily de-
inaiiuou.
"ido."
"Well. I can lust tell vou. Marv Ann
Brlghain, that I know more about ohick-
eus in one minute than you could ever
nno out in a uietnue. Ana rurtuermoi-e.
1 am going to buy tnat cuicken, if one is
oougut at au in tuisnouso." Anu ue
struck the table witu his hat.
"Aud I tell you, Joiiu Joyce Bd''ham,"
sne cried, "tuai you uou t uuow uay
more now to pica oat a grjod Chiekfeu
than an unweaned mud-turtle;-and-il
you bring a chicken in this nojse it will
go out again quioker'n it come in, And
you can put mat in your pipe at.' smote 1
it as tooh as you want to."
'Whose house Is this, I want to know r'
be fiercely demanded. "
Sue frankly replied at oncer -
"I suppose it belongs to a flat-beaded
Idiot with a wart on Bis noso; out a
woman who knows asprliicUlckeu from
a htli.p-baek camel is running the estab
lishment, and as long as sue does! he
oan't bring no patent-leather hens here
to becookea," . . , . t. ,.
"You'll see what I'll do'- he yelled.
and be pulled his coat oh and jammed
uis cap oh bis head with a loie-pieoe
over uis left ear.
You bring a cbicken-bere It you think
best, ilr. liny ham," she replied.
"You see il X uou't," ue growled as be
passed out and slummed the door b'ehiud
uim. .
That evening there was a nice, fine
chicken in the pantry, but he didn't bring
, I'ernaps ne iorgoi to get uis.
Dinner came tue next Uay. Mr. Brlgl
ha in took his seat at tue table, as usual,
but it was evideut tuat he intended mis
chief. Mrs. Brlghain tilled a plate witu
Chiuiten, plashed potatoes and boiied
onions.. Il was a' tempting". dish euiit-
liug a delicious aroma, she pased.it to
ilr Br.guaul. lie did. not look towards
it : . . . , ,, .
"Briitham," saia sue, "nere's your
plate." ,.. ...
'1 don't want any cuicken,". he said,
looking nervously around the room.
"Are you if onix to eat tuai cutckenr '
sb'e demanded in a voice of lo w inten
sity.
"No. I ain't wooni ouoiw oohl"
Hhe SDianif to her loet in a flash.
reached over the table, caugut him by
the bair. auu liau uis lace burrowing iu
dish ot not onions, it was aone so
aaick that he had no- time to save bim
sell, anu oareiy time to give' utterance
to tue agonizing exclamations wuicu lot
lowed uooH his dee.aration.'
"Are you going to eat that chicken?"
She hoarsely ueiBanaeo.
"Lemma urr ne soreamea.
Bhe raised bis bead Irom the dish and
lammed it on the table. -
klonn doyev uriguuur, - sue urmea oi
iween her set- teethj "this is- a day set
apart by the natlou lor thanksgiving and
W- - ......... ,1 t. 1. , Jt t 1 .
praise, t got tuai cuiunen to veieorate
mis uav: and I ain't going- to have my
gratitude and devotion upset by such a
runt as you are; doh, maul to- inoir
it vou are Koine to cut uiv like a ran-
tau kerous beaiben t ' Ans wer me at once.
or I'll Jam your oiu sauit into a jolly,"
-l i n eat it.'- ue moaueu.
Then she lot hiih' up, and he took his
plate, aud' one-lhaiiKsgivrng mual, at
least, paswea on narnwHonsiy..
" Mrs. Jones, now is your weal th this
moruiiigf" " I'nauk you, uiuduip, muoh
improved. 1 bought a bottle ofDi . Bull's
Coiiirh bvruii lust uignt, and alter ibe
hist dose uiy cougu 'was oiieeked:
slept well, and have not eoughed onoe
this morning." . .
ELASTIC
ThiPiiewTr'itgata wuru
wlih iierie3i com lor i,
iat:il M vvrrjr niuuuii ui
itmiytrainliiiirw Kn-
i'!niso or suveiest'
jtirittM aiUtl (jrmniHMii
jy cured. Mi ciii'njj by
No. 03 llroiad w . NW 'h VHT
au-lanul hy.iuail. tliili or Kpui ior pir-lr iit be
S!i7 iilt.v.Neii')mcii-tio'. u Wtm ioanu
0lrt.l,tilnuliinatl.
AM it T. a a r t r f. !
14' T E ff 8 B , H
DRAWING
jmWING TABLETS ,
ARTHUR FORBEIGER,
Sup't of Drawing in the Publio Schools of Ginoinnati, 0. ,
Nos. 1, 2, S and 4
Have beon prepai'eil to meet the requirements
of friiuary or District Schools.
3? IS X C El ;
No. lTiUet.-. i......,..lB cents. TabM .v.:.'.. ....HO nts.
Mo. S lableti oont-t. 5 Tablet .... 80 wots.
K'e. I Talilot... .................. v(i cents. Ho. 1 Tablet.. i.. ..no cents.
No. A Tablets... .....i .80 cen.a
Manuals, So. 1, 10e; 2, 8 SnA 4, i;c iacb, - .
The design, arrangement and construction of these Tablets, Is dri'eotly at vari
ance with tbat of Any other plan ever presented, and below will be lound borne oi
the reasons Which led to their publication, and prao'tioal lints iu reference to
their nee:
t txiw fuiKunpsnvKi.TY maintained. The different sheets of the Table
being lasteued logetuor, too pupil is unaole to see the lesson in advance, arid he
does not become tired of seeing tne desiguA which are constantly presented tb tut
eye, Olten far in auvanoe OI ins lesnou upon nniua no is imiueuiaieiy engagcu.
Thus the charm oi novelty is maintained, and with it Increased interest in the study .
e. AubAITCE OF MATEitlAl,. . Ench Tablet contains sufficient mnteriat for
a year's work, aud a greater number of
found in any ol the Drawing Books now
s Tnr cnT.in fetTttirAr!i):. which is
elasticity oi spring, which is so objectionable! it being ibe immediate cause of bad
lines in the Drawing Books now generally in use. Irregularities in the surface of
the desks do not affect its use in the least. The comiaeineSS and solidity prevent
the leaves from being ruffled and soiled, While their size does not cause the Same
inconvenience to the pupils, especially when Seated iu double desks, which is ex
perienced when using drawing books. - ?
nnvvKNTiRi! isr examining.
iviiWu hi i pi- nifi couiDleted exercises,
the class kept together, either on the
purpose, correspondingly numuereu on tue uuisiue. iu. wui ue luunu. juuuu jvb9
JoH.V.na tn examine irom' forty to FltY sheets of one lessoii, than to handle from,
ifORlY to IfiFTY books, and search ior mat
. niKKML aradation OF exerc19. il will be fodnd. updn examln&v
tlon that tue eXeicises coutained In tue
than tnose contained Id other Pri-iJ
The stens are rendered comparatively
cal sequence of the preceding one.
a Tun iniinMPlNYISO COMPREHEiisiVK
number ot tue Tablets, enables any teacuer capaule of teaching other branches, to
teach tUis branch suocessiuuy, ana tueieioremaae spcuianuatiuuiuta oujiomraun.
TEStlMONIAij,
CiflmS(A, Mliy 23th. 1875.
" fORBRIOEB'S UmaWIHO TAB UTS " wei'fl
introduced into one oi our primary grades at
tne bi-KinniUKof the present School year. Th.y
have proved so suocesai'ul that friucipals autl
teachers unauiuiously favor this introduc
tion into trie leinaiuinK grades oi onr schools.
I believe that the 1 aulet syatein is destiued
to eupeisede the lioolt system in the schools of
ouroouutry. johK" B. rEASLtHK,
Superin.euili'Ut ot i'ubiio Schools.
rim.i.irnrt. O.. Slav 18th. 187J:
AttTftira Fokbkiiikb, i.so : Dear bir-l hafe
ba.i tue pleasure ot exauiiuinir your system ol
Driwirt-', auu can coimuend it as 'Sjuieiaa io,
weil suited to graded scudolti, aud especially
that it comaiouds itsell us a Suit teaching s
t.llil of .Muniiitl i. ...
We shall most pfr ibably introduce the system
Into Our och. ols tny coming year.
Tout very truly,
U. A. CAI4Ul'HEItS, SUp't.
CtftmttUk-ti. :-Anril I7tlt. TOTS.
Pro. FottB'nidsa i lieSt .-it I have . ob
scrv d. with ana-; your system ol Urawms
BlocKa, sico tnsir, iutro(ln(it'PM 'U" .mts
schoul, and I am convinced tnat the plan i
aa excellent, one-. Th losoiis arf bo itT vicA
k' to lettd. Dv- i aiy steps, w w acquisition oi
t.hut Skill in the (ufiuaion of tinus.- aau the
eonstruotioa of uurest s essential to orreo
diaw.ng. .. , . . .. -, ,ii;Jt.ii3 ...
Aueioim Ol tne isuiev, eaou xessoatwing an.
Piiljlislied by STROBHIDGE & CO.,
" no19-tf
.. BAIblWAl) imK-IAHbK. . .
Af LA NT IO AND OllBAT W S8TKIIN. . .a
Depot, IflftU andUoslJv, Tim, 7 uilnates fiutv
Depart, Arrive, Arrive,
'itl. (Uu'ti. DeH'on.
Vi-wYorVKtilallf .tlSWt.M. (:A.n. 1:.Vr.K:
New Y.ti-K exusttr . SMf-M. 6:141-. M. UMA.U.
Loumvn.LS a eiNomrf ati siioiit-linb.
lcpot,,r.)ii n. KHirnnr. Time, I mliiKte s ow.
fMtHtmt- B ilalhr t:i.t, SjKr.Mi lWian.1
Louisville (xlc ni.V IWl;U Uilie.Mi
Luuisville iaaili...itSK)i'.M. tuSt.il. UUi'.u.
, . . MAIUS TA AHI C1MCJNS4TI. .
Depot Pearl anil i'luia, Tims, 1 niluutes fast.
Park'b'rExpreas.,
I'ark'li'ic
. 8: 15 A. nr. -J -Mr. I :1Si-. m.
, l:.'i,"l'.u. 7:l..l'.M, U;3ilA IS.
lOfinv.M-. 41.IIA.if. 7:Ji..
I'ark'b'ir Kxilairj:.
CllllileoUie Ae..-,,i, MUi.ir, ijiiM, Saf..
Iliilsboni Aq aiKlf.M, hijua.Hv tHlf.M,
Lovelauil AO .U:t..A.M. SSU.II. 2'.l.r.
Ix)rliuiil AB... ...... titW.M. 8:A.Mi :35l-.M.
UlveluuU At.,n,n SI1W.HV . 4'JV., , cue.M
BALTIMOES AN OHIO, VIA PARK KRRITBG.
Depot, Peart an llttm.' Tliiw,7iulimU;siaM,
HattVmereBr. .. Srt'dii.Mi' i:W.M.'. 8:40Aint
a-thu.r lin. ....... 4:5up.iu 7UU1-.U. ttir.u.
iialtluioi'icdaily..ludOe.i(. , 4 :ioA u. VtMrjt,
. BALTiHoaS AND OHIO, TIA C01UJlBbs.
Depet,Kllonr siut front. .Time, 7mluu:csmif.'
UsItlmoreExdallv.. ?:1U.IC SiKIa.k, K:I0aji.
oaltmiore k-x.. 7,Dj1-.u. 4:40A.U. WiejL
OUtOANDMISSISSll'I'I.' ,
' Depot, MIU sad ''tout. Time. 1J minutes' slow.".
St. lul jtrsvs'uts S;39a.ii. 10:15h.u. 9::K)i-.W,
t. IMaM la EK . . . , 7SA.U.
ttrl-.-Niaht Bxd'7l.(H.M..
Bvi(svllie,;ln Jl'l 7UUA.U.
I'.vajisvUi.Cairo Hx Tijup.u.
Kaneas Oitv "astL. 7::iA.r.
a..inna9 1'ltf Bx. ., 7'Jtii.m.
. For lUeBouMi . . ,:
Louisviiwayputfl siSOa.h.
Inl.Tllle Kant Line li lOA.M.
8:40l-.M."
7;4a.hi
8:P.M.:
1:10 A. l.
8II0I-.M.
Ja.m.
79l-.M.
8UiA.H,
V:4tlP.M.
lllO'A.X.
'4'A.H.
ldnup.m.
JsOW.M.
1 fl'r.M.
Siuir.M.
Siior.F.
Uuue m.
Louisville KxCd'ily) JiWl'.M.
Louisville doutheral ior.M.
UllOA.H
Th.i-n-mi- tratli--i-nnfl- rtallv -with ttironfrh
Put matt Palaee Bleeiiers Irom Oinalnnatl la New
Orleans, via attvilW. Jioutgomery apu noone,
irlthoul cbauae. . ,
OUiO AND MlSSISSrrPT, VIA SrhlNQVlILD PX-
V1SION.
SiHinrtTeH! AW'W'i'lv T'JOn'.S!.- T:4".mi: l!W).m.
oiiawiiedown UK .. 7:;iia.ni. , t:ISaiu. . SiUn.ni.
H(liawuK.luwii,.ilaHy Jaup.m. 8:Wi.ia. ,1:15p.m.
, CINCINNATI. UAHILTOM AND DAYTON,
Demit Kill hand tlnanlln llnie-T od.atea fan.
Ditytoa Ex. diuly
ll:0JA.M. 6.151-.M. 1:1. P.M.
I'lt-ton r-x
Daytou Ex. dally. .
iuleile
Toledo JCx. daily..
Tole.lo Ac
Iroliniiapoitt Mall:,
tiidlanapolta A,.,
Cuiinet-avii.e An,,,,
Ind.Kxtexnat) I..
ItU'.iiiulMiil Ae......
Uliicmjn fcx...
OliicaKO Uxtlauisi.
ilnmliton An
Hamilton As......
Hamilloll Ao ,.
Hamilton Ac. ......
Hiiinllutu Ac
HaiullKin Ao.....
HauiiiU.-vi Ae.y..,.,
blelnlale Ac
UlwulaJe Ao ......
.. :("H'.H. sij'A.m: 7:itr.if.
.. i-MKM, tilSA.M- l:ltiA.M.
.. 7 :!.. lUKii-.M. t.'SI.V.M
.. V:Hll:H. 5:16A.U.' B '36A.M.
,. s:3JI'.r. 4 lt r.lt: IlAi.P.M
.. 7:1.a.. lutXir.M;. li-4i'r.a
.. liii.r.a, i'iJi".M.. nr..
... tijur.ii, IiA.m, t-i m.
...T.-wr.ltMillU" ' 11:44 a
,., t-.wr.Ht l.tuv.Hi le.u.
.,lll.il.ll, :lr.M, 7:4vp.m
... 7:i.M. I, A.M.' 7:40A.H.
... t.-0.lf UiOUM. - lt.1 a:M.
... tijOr.H. kiJia.m. i;l r.
,,,4,'JUPtt. 7:l0l-.M. t:4aru.
..(CIM-.H. tM.U,' 7'J.p.H
. 1 1:,p.ll. III:.1.I.M. .1 p.lt
...W-rA.. 1MUP.M. 11 1. A.M.
..Jii.iue.il. Ilti.a.. ij:4oa,.u
,, '. IA.. 8.K.A.M. 7:a.m.
...MMIKH, BjJlil-.at,. AUi'r-M
, OINOINNATI,
EICUUlKD l;HIOAOO.
lHoii'llv. Time. " inlniitt-s nist.
Depot. Firth mil
(JIUoa.e nan
Kii liuioud Ao ...
CUtiWV Mk daily
, SlOHA.M.
:4qki
(iKUr.H
7:4ul-.M
7W0A.M
, SlWf.M,
, ? mr.iu
I:4UI'.K.
:Ha.m.
X flaillVliKlllfBORTAi
lioat.fiotef ilroaiiway, ui ituiitliKton. OltvTlw.
Utchiuond !,. 4r,M. 4iWia.m 4 awe. a.
TABLBTS.
No. 5, 6 end 7
Are intended' ifoV hse in GramlnuV or lutot
niedittte buhools.
exercises aud more paper than can. be'
published.
retained to the Very last sheet, removes thi
The sheets belnar separated from the
should be preserved, and each lesson of
shelf or in the envelopes prepared for that
particular lesson in each.
t ao.eis are . fur more carelully graded
Books prepared for use lb public, schools..
easy, making each advanced lesson a logi
,
TkACHKR'S MASUAL, Oil KKY to each.
(olutely now. While It itlrhlilsiies tne durloslty
Of tne pup. I, yet prevents that lamlliar.ty with
WO urnwingi wnicu oiocus UKuiii-renou.
I sinuereiy hone their etioeuos uiuybecom
mensurute with their merits,
li.UiS. rt-l tlt H. ULiAUIL,
ot Uaines High aud Interiii. bchuOU. i
RrVEKStDB. Ohio, ApriUBth. 18T5. -.
Hit. Arthkh i'OKbKiOKii; Dear Uir 1 onr
Drawing i'.ioh't. No. 1, is till) best thit of the
kiu.l l have ever eiba or used.. I lutea l to in
troduce the succeeding ii, minors, as I need
them. Tnii systum must prove it uucOjss, as It
i the only oue that can, be uscdby any teacheri
t4Kardl.ss of. his lack of ability in drawing.
. Another important advantage is, that ser
oral grades may be instructed at ouoe, The
aids given to the pupil keep bun from becym
im wiscourajjeo, yet leave jiim ahuudaut
eiianue ,tu make, use ol bis qwu powers. Uf
s h brs are always eager to kaovr what, fluitt
aext lessou will be, as they cu'h not arid oui
until tha present one is Uiuehod. Tho Teach
er's Manual, with cath number, it very U(f
trestivu, and supplies a great ueod iu that di
reetion.. . i.:. ... .,. ,.,..(..,, ,.u at
. la flue, your Drawing Tablets bear evidence
of your being a praciiual aod'eutuusiaslu) id
uuatur In Ai t, while too mauy.sysieuias.e gut
op merely to sell, and are successful only us
ase they are a i good as any ether sxtauc
rliat Is now emled, for yvur Drawing Tabiots
are very much superior to all others. Willi
best wishes, yours tfidv,-- : ' - - .
k UANtJI WfLSOW,
Bivvrside Soliovis.
KAlLltOAD TlUK-rAllLS. .
ClNCINirATl. UAMlLTOtf AlfO INrilAKAPOLU,
Hon L Kl i tli mid tliwl v. Time. 7 mluuu-i nun. :
(mllmnli.kx....,4 iil.M, l(iilK)c.H. UilJlMC.
fcorlll 1-It.,.. ItUit.H. (M-.H..
jintnersw-uie Aft. o:4t'.H,. vu'a.i. a:j,r.iu
Pioria ii, let Jut.) 7 :0uiMi. .Is HIS. U 6 A.M.
.. OKAMO HM'US AND INDIANA. . .
Dfnnt Klltll and llouilr. Ximr,7 miuuUffl flist.
SA01
NlKhtHa.CexSat,).. 'iKWI'.M. SA.li.
M:IW,.M.
DArroM suua t-iaNB and utarsbAM). ;
Dt-fMit, Pearl aud flnm. Tlma. I mlnateamsL
Kntttos I'.x. .......... 7MSA.M. i-.u.
40p.ir.
Ueveuuid E..,....10.ti('A-M, W:li)i-,
Nw Vnrk Kxdallr.. U:4U-.H. tiiillA.tl.
lld'.M.
7:"0A,M,
LJ:lli'.H,
TlSP.lL
HrlHlM.Ae,,n... H.a,m. SAiv.m
3riu.llehJ Ac, in0r.il. liitlu..:
oayhiD All. a:j'-.. iiiua.ji.
Mauil'9 Ac..:.,..... BUOi'.M. e:15A.K.
DAVTON SUL.UT-L1NS AND 0OLUM80S.. . ,
Denot. Peat I ami Pima. Time. 7 minutes last...
CiVambiu Kx 7 uiu A.M. lu:IOi-,aCi II: 6A.1C,
IibImi. ..., ,.,1(WU.M. 4Mf H. 4:lil'.M.
tjeiuuibus AO- .i.. aiuSi'.M. luuw'.M. uuur.a.
CIXOINNATI AND SANDUSKY.... I .)
Dfji it. Pearl sou Plum. Time, 7 niluntef. flurtt i
SAhilusky KtT... ..'.'.. fr;SVA.W, t4WF.Kt r0r-.K.
Sniiilimk-jr Kt dntir.. :'.- swim.ii." wia.m.
UeiteKnuaiue a stvOr.M. iiiju.it, . vmir.m.
INDIAHAI'OWS. CINCINNATI AND LAFATSTTB.
Deuwk Pearl and Plaub CUv time.'
lnitlmmpolln lal. 6i0,h.-. Uh . id i4Sf.lt,
Ufajelbi Mail ,. SsBsA.iL. tiWF.M.; SrUtrac.
CUkaiiO Ex: " . IMA.il, tsur.x;' :W)i-.k.
t i.niiimK !iA.r. saxu-.Mi lomor. m.
Martlmvlile Ae..,,, adOii.N.i llioSr.MY St4nr.it.
i,uu,.iiia Ki . i-.Wr.M.- v-.ur.u
7 iOUP.M .
iiiart. tx..'....,. 2ilW.il. SMir.M,
ViotP.M.
I'euriaikX aiiur.n.
uulucv ICx UUOi'.M.
8:.A.M.
lliUir.M.
lluor.H.
8:iA.M.
SiiiA.M,
. B:5rA.H,
l:5.U.lf.
' 8MP.M.'
lllliP.lt.
:,iA.i
t.M.
KaliaastJlty'lSx .'. . . .'. Iiier.lb
P.M.
lluoe.u,
HUIiA.M.
7:16A..
71 A.M.
4 :4iA.M.
4llir.H.
ltlk.P.M,
SiltP.M.
eflop.M.
1 asr.n.
lliUA.M.
ind'ap'ils fcx. datty: 7i00r.Ki
LatavattA Ex. dalli
lllni'Mira IX. dailv 3
St.' Uinta x.' llallvlaklP.M
t-eoria n.x:.,....,... iwra;
tttlnry Ex 7mup.ii.
LAWreneeuurff Ac. 4:iAP.M.
11:K)1-.M.
Lnwreuceburif Ao ,. llloi'.M,
Sl., A.M.
Si50a.II.
l:46r.H.
va ev d unci ion AO. o:iur.u.
Lawreuccbura Ao... 9:50A.M.
w If IV IfV 1,11 vii.T.av..
neiwiL Pearl and Plum. citvtlme. . :':'
Carorlig y.llfc ab-oia-M-. .J.''".,, i-.
llu -rstown i Ao...... 4:M1'.m: llt)SA;M.' lif,M,
Colinei'.Vine Ao 8:0ha.m. 11:30a.m. IrKip.M.
Cuiiaersviu Ac... 4aor.M. :46r.. 7Jr.K.
KENTUCaYCSirtftAL.
bepot 8th and vy ashlnifton, Covlmtton. Cltrtlme.
Nli'liiilaaVllleKK...'.. 7AWV.M.' Si4ir.lt.' Ur.tt.
N'eliiibisvllle Ac Ulr.M. 11:ia.m. :1ih-.m.
NlMlotav1lie Mix. 130P.K." 4rJ0A.M, )a..
ralmouth Ao. ......... 7 tJnr.K. 4uOA.it. Saw a.m.
LirrLS MIAMt, rN-UANDL SAfPv
Defnt, Profit had Knenirr; Time, V nlmrefiMt.
NC Vork Kx daily l:Vk.Ki fiMif u liA.M.
New Tork Bit.:...... iaP.Mt Samp. :i.p.u.
Mew ior Kx, daily laiiP.M. 4:lu.Mi l:Hf H.
j.uaIHoo liaiA-M... 4rt)ni-,M. . tiJiiP.M.
sprliiKltel NA.H. 8P.M.
ioiruAo . ...t-.3it.it;. 8:40A.M. 7'J6i-,M.
LovelanoTArf, ...UW5P.M. J.'JOr.M. l:r.M.
Loveland Ae-.'.....,.. tii.-Op.M,' 6:1A.M.' 7.:lp.M.
Lnveland Ae UiKUP.M. 7:4,A.II. 1iI:45a.ii.
The 7:41 A. M. and 4:10 p. M. traina eoHaeut lur
Yellow Si rlaira and Bpihulinld. TIihUIiiiiv.Ii train
Leaves Leretiuid nndiiys at I A Mi, anil returuiuf
LttuvtuCluclnnallat SP. M. -
. OINOINNATI AND MUSKrNGClf VAl,LY.,
bupot, Kroiit mi KtlKour. Time. 7 nilimtel n4t.
Zaueaville Ex:....'.. :30A.K. 4Wr.M" tl.M.
OirclevlliaAa.. liWtUM... MA-M. . .tr.M.
' COLUMBUS, MT. VBKUOIf AND OLIVCbf ND,
. TAnAA FrnntAnd Kllffnnr. Tlin7 rBlnutearaat.
OWwIalld Kx.,, 7:11, A.M. Stlhlp.M. t:l'P.M.
Ml. Vernon Lx l:J0p.m. 8:Ml.u, Sp.au

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