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The Fremont weekly journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County, Ohio) 1867-1877, June 25, 1875, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038229/1875-06-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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The Fremont Journal
J'lUDAY, JUNE 25, 1875.
City Lots!
FREMONT. North of State Street, between the Business
Portion of the City and the Fremont
Harvester Works.
These Lots are nicely located, are bijrlt and dry,
excellent soil, and altogether the most desirable
Lota tn tnurket.
Franklin slret;t ia nicely grrwled, and shade tree?
planU u ti'.c r!:'tre length of the atrcet.
These Lot will be old at reasonable prices, and
on long payments, if desired; arrangements can
bs mude lor monthly, quarterly or semi-annual
payments. Interest six ier cent.
I"" Special. inducements offered to those who
purpose building.
Apply to A. K. KICK, who can be found at First
National U ink during banknighoure, orat his idence
(corner 111 rchard Avenue & Wood Street)
morning and evening.
Fremont Produce Market.
Grain receipts are heavy. Wheat
worth 81,10, oats 55c, corn 60c, wool
is very plentiful at 4048c, butter 15c,
eggs 12jo. The supply of the lattor
very fair.
List of Letters
Eonminiup; in the Fremont Fost-Offlce,
uncalled for, June 24, 1875.
Sarah Foster, Daniel Capper, Bronze
blioemaker, Joun .Hockey, Silly it.
Jacobs, I'eter Marshal, Mary M. Hawk,
Chaa. 1J. Molnner, Wm. Overmyer, Air.
Rebb, Avis K. Plante, Betsey Rine,
Uco. lhrall, John Warner, Stephen Ci.
A Caution to Boys.
A boy named Coghill, was on Wed
nesday apprehended for breaking win
dows in Howland street school house,
with a caib. He was taken before the
Mayor and bound over to the Probate
Court. This should be a caution to
reckless boys as there is every probabil
ity the offender in question will go to
the Reform School.
Growth of Fremont.
Never, in the post twelve years has
there been so much building on foot
within Fremont corporation. On every
hand very nice houses are going up or
improvements to residences are in prog
ress. One person, in the space of five
minutes, the other day, counted up to us
no less than thirty bouses to his knowl
edge. Franklin street addition is also
rapidly becoming occupied, while we
hear that another addition is likely to be
surveyed the coming fall.
The Rosa Piano.
Mr. C. H. Rosa of 181 Summit street,
Toledo, still seems to be shipping
his magnificent piano, and also the
matchless chickering, almost every week
into our district. Our esteemed friend
Mr. Tom Wood of Bellevue has just re
ceived an instrument from Mr. Rosa,
and wo this week met the latter gentle
man going out to the splendid instru
ment delivered in good shape. Mr. Ro
sa is daily receiving fresh instruments
and additional consignment of the latest
music published. His store was never
better stocked and those requiring a
first-clans instrument will find none can
give thein greater satisfaction. When
ia Toledo, no lover of musio should fail
to look in at 181 Summit street. .
A Handsome Safe.
We have this weok to oongrntulate our
citizens E. It, Cross k Bo., on getting
in place a very handsome fire-proof
safe from the excellent repository of
H. M. Pixmsi & Sow, of Summit street
Toledo. It is one of Messrs. Macneal
4 TJrban'sNo. 23, size 60x45 and 32
inches, and presents quite a handsome
appearance. Its weight is 88 hundred
and it opens with a double set of folding
doors. The interior is admirably fit
ted with a series of slides for reocption
of watches, jewelry, &c, while there is
also ample accommodation for a set of
books and a sub-secretary, or interior
safe for cash, bills or valuable docu
ments. We believe it is by far the
finest of the kind in the city and is well
worthy of examination by those inter
ested in so desirable an adjunct to every
commercial house of importance.
Careful Dispensing.
of the material used so absolutely
important and the exercise of correct
and careful judgement so vitally esjen
tial, as in handling and compounding of
drugs and medicines, most of which are
capable of sacrificing life when their
right use is misunderstood. It is not
the prerogative, but the rightful privil
ege of a man to acquaint his patrons and
tbe public of the reasons, by virtue of
which he has a just claim upon their
patrouuge, and by which their confi
dence in firmly secured. Appreciating
thiSrand understanding the fact that many
wrongly conceived notions are engen
dered by the false theories which emul
ate from little errors in business trans
actions, or from other sources, 8. Buck
land k Son have prepared a neat hand
book which contains a brief summary of
truths in roktiun to their business, and
whii:b cannot fail to prove of much ' in
terest to the public The firm are of a
liuirter of a century stundiug and we
know of none more experienced better
prepared or more reliable to conduct
buKiness of such vital importance to
the public at large. , j
"The Boswell Heater."
Tin new store recently ojned by the
Boswell Hmter Company, ia now being
daily iaitod by both citizen ftnd friend
from the oouotry in large nuralxirs. The
firm are now in full blast and hare
large number of orders on band. Ao
coiding to present indications this insti
tution promises to become a leading
feature in the manufacturing resources
of Fremont
Shocking Accident.
0 Wednesday last, a firmer named Mil
ler, of Ottawa count j waa tn tha city with
load of lumbar. Returning home, as ba cams
to tha L. E. 4 L. R. R , crossing on tha pike,
the cart frightened tha team and they ran
away. The unfortunate man having only one
arm, lost lontrolof the horses, was thrown
off and dragged some distance. We regret
learn that the Injuries he received are auch
to canse grave apprehenaions as to hit recov
ery, lie now lies on the East Side at the
boarding house of Mrs. Hock, and is receiving
every attention. What ia more distressing
is only some three or four years since he had
his arm cut off with a aaw, and we under-
atand that he is married and hat a Urge lam-
A Card.
We are still exhibiting our family
heater, and request all who desire
either save or aiakb monk to call and
examine it thoroughly. We invite the
strictest scrutiny, and beg of the citizens
and townspeople throughout this sec
tion to come and tost the apparatus for
If after thorough investigation and
actual trial iu the room by whoever will
come and test it it does not surpass
anything ever offered to the public; or,
should it fail in any point to do bettor
work than anything offered to the pub
lic for household economy and conven
ience, we will cheerfully give a hoater to
the party testing it. We claim, rr wlll
saves labor, and its productions can not
be equalled. Thankful for the atten
tion and patronage thus for given us, we
hope to benefit all and also be rewarded.
It is early, to be sure, but the enu
meration of Washington attractions for
next Winter, has already begun, lead
ing off, for a wonder, with the men.
There is Jones looking up quarters, who
is not suited with Butler's palace on
Capitol Hill, because the dining room
will accommodate but 80, nor with
Stewart's "white elephant," . Gobelin
curtains and all at $15,000 a year. And
there is Sharon, who has rented Castle
Stewart at $3,000 more than it was of
fered to Jones. But, "Who is Jones?"
He ia Jones, the Senatorial Midas,
who, during his widower-hood, lately
terminated, was so tormented and
pestered with old maids running after
his little daughter, that he had to send
her away to boarding school for fear she
would be spoiled. "And Sharon?" He
is the new California Senator, whose
wife died about a month ago, and was
buried in a white satin dress with six
pointe flounoes. The dress was on ex
hibition before the funeral, and the
coffin was of solid silver. We are anx
ious to hear the "send ofi"' of feminine
attractions.. .The men's, so far. must be
pronounced "immense."
Death of James Maxwell.
our lost issue, of
the death of Mr. James Maxwell, editor
of the Ottawa County Reporter. As
Mr. Maxwell was well known in this
city we give a short sketch of his Me.
The deceased was born in Somerset,
Ohio, October 11, 1842, and in 1844
came to Fremont with his parents. He
attended school here, but not long
enough to prepare himself to enter col
lege. He then commenced work in the
Journal office under .Mr. Isaao M.
Keeler, and here developed those at
tainments which afterwards gave him a
reputation as a keen critic, forcible wri
ter and a careful printer. ,
In 1861 he enlisted as a private soldier
in the 49th O. V. L, under Col W. H.
Gibson, and served in the war three
years and five months His record in
the war shows him to have been a brave
soldier, always ready to do what was re
quired of him. While in the service he
contracted the heart disease, of which
he died. In 18G6 ha formed a connec
tion with Judge Wm. B. Sloan, in the
publication of the Ottawa County Un
ion, and soon became associate editor.
In 1869 he left the Union and it soon
afterwards suspended.
For a short time he was engaged on
the Sandusky Register, as local editor,
and about 1870 went to Cincinnati,
where he was engaged on the Daily
Commercial as proof-reader, and after
wards as revise proof-reader, which po
sition he held with satisfaction to his
In 1874 he was compelled to leave
morning newspaper work, on account of
his health and went to Port Clinton
where he started the Reporter in July
last. His ability as a writer is well
known in this section. .
Although not a professor of religion,
was a believer ia the divinity of Christ,
andat his request was visited by a minister
and while on his sick bed was admitted
to membership in the M. E. Church.
In 1870 he married Miss Mary Won-
nell, daughter of the lata James Won
nell of Ottawa County. He was a faith
ful husband and kind futher. His wife
ud little daughter survive him and
have the sympathy of hU old friends in
their hour of affliction.
Death of James Maxwell. Fremont Artists in Toledo.
It is ouoe more! our pleasing duty
refer to tha flattering suocetw recently
attending Miss Ida Ik Bush and Mr.
Fred. Dorr on making their appearance
ia Toledo. Oa Monday evening last,
at Whitney k Currier's piano parlors,
Miss Beach, of that city, gave a ooncert
with her pupils, on which occasion Mrs.
Staylin, the prominent soprano vocalist
of Trinity Church, Miss Bush and Mr.
F. Dorr, of this city, respectively took
part. There was not an available inch
of room, so Jarge was the attendance
the elite of the city and its environs.
The programme was of the highest or
der, and the encores almost incessant.
aiiss Bush performed Litz'a "Fantasia
Draraatique," a work of much brillian
cy and requiring the most accomplished
artist to perform. In every respect
Miss B. maiutained her high prestige,
perfectly enchanted her audience, and,
as usual, was greeted with a vociferous
encore, to which she kindly condesended
to respond. Nor was Miss Bush less
successful iu the sscond part of the pro
gramme, in which she exquisitely per
formed the solos of Chopins' waltz in E,
and a very fine polka by Wallaoe each,
alike, being received with unbounded
ir t-v ,
j.-. audits cornet solo was, in
deed, a most enjoyable variety in the
programme, and was looked forward to
with intense interest. When we state
that he gave "The Blue Bells of Scot-
1 1 ... -
uu, wiiii variations, most of our
readers who have heard his happy ef.
forts amongst us on fomer occasions
will readily conceive the hearty recep
tion given liini.
The audience knew no bounds to the
expression of their delight and admira
tion the softness of tone, perfect clear
ness of each note and perfect tripple
toning equally astonished as delighted,
and an enchore was responded to with
even re-doubled success many thor
oughly competent judges according our
young artists such flattering encomiums
as might be received by the most emi
nent artist with exceptional gratification.
Mrs. Staylin, and Miss Floy Fuller
were, of course, again highly successful,
being ever of the most accomplished
and acceptable character.
Fremont has, indeed, cause for abun
dant congratulation at the success ever
attendant on her musical artists their
equals are rarely met with and the
unanimous verdict, both" of the daily
and weekly press cannot fail to 1m
equally gratifying to Miss Bush and Mr.
Dorr, for whom we opine a brilliant and
successful future in the musical world,
Death of James Maxwell. Fremont Artists in Toledo. Kansas Letter---Grasshopper Ravages.
We have been handed for perusal, a
letter from Mr. John Stine. datd at
ractoryville, Cass Co., Nebraska, who
was formerly a resident of this vioinity.
but who has been residing in the West
for about twenty years. " He is, unfor
tunately, this year in the way of the
grasshoppers and gives a very fair idea
of the effects produced in his neighbor
hood. We condense from the letter as
follows: .
The grasshoppers are eat in 2 every
thing up. They are taking toy (train.
of which Z had seventy acres, and the
wheat and barley they are takinir off
oiean as tney go. I have two acres of
potatoes, and it does not look as if I
wild get my seed. They cleaned out
my garden a week ago. I have sixteen
acres of corn which is not yet damaged.
Some farmers in our neighborhood have
been completely eaten ont oorn, wheat,
and alL Some have planted ..their corn
over te thhird time. The grasshoppers
here are not as large as the old kind.
They came in this part of the country
last August and remained three weeks.
In that time they laid their, oggs, and
una spring hatched out by the bushel.
They eat everything in their way, until
their wings are grown, and then fly to
some other part of the country. Don't
know whether will get a bushel of grain
this year or not. Am in a pretty tight
place, as my crops last year were not
good. Here a week intervenes before
mailing his letter, and he adds; Ed. 1
The grasshoppers have taken about
all my corn, wheat, barley, and every
thing else. My prospects for a
crop were never better than they
were before thej grass-hoppers
came upon my fields, and now
all is gone and I am left with about fif
teen bushels of wheat and twenty bush
els of corn with which to weather the
winter. Cass County shipped some car
loads of gram to the sufferers last winter
but it looks now as if she would need
help herself this year. I would iust suv
here, some of those people who went
east to procure assistance last year, have
grown rich by the result, while the real
ly deserving poor obtained but little aid.
and many of them received no help at
The latter statement only confirms
ieer wnion we recently reooived
from some of the sufferers, intimating
that tho3e controlling the aid societies
did so, to a great extent, for the benefit
of themselves and friends, while the real,
actual sunerers received but little. Eu.
Is Your Life worth 10 Cents.
prevail everywhere, and averv-
bedy complaint of torn disease during their
uie. rvoaa tick, the object it to get well
now we say plainly that no person in this
world that .is suffering from Dyspepsia, Liver
wuipiaiut n" is envouj, auca as indigestion,
Cost! ranees, rjlck Headache, Bour Stomach
Heartburn, Palpitation of tbe Heart, De
pressed Spirits, biliousness, dec., can take
Ubkbk's Auoutx i'LOWta withoutgeating re
lief and oure. tf you doubt this, o to your
Druggist, or Thomas, Grand A Lang, and set
a sample bottle for 10 centa and try it. Reg
ular sue 76 cents. Two dotes will relit.
70u- ' 48fleow-
Damage to Farms, Crops, and Railways.
"nays. '
Kanias Cm, June 21 Tut most
terrific storm sines 1844 visited this
section Sunday night. It began
about nine o'clock, uni lasted four
or five hours. The rain poured
down in torrents, and was accom
panied by severe wind and bail and
terrible thunder and lightning.
Several houses in this city were
struck by lightning, and several
were unroofed. Immense damage
was done to the, streets, and many
cellars were filled. The storm ex
tended over the country for an area
of fifty or more miles to the south
and southwest, but it is thought
it did not extend far north. Tbe
damage to farmers is very great.
The bottom lands are submerged
and damaged, and railroads have
suffered severely. Three bridges
were washed away on the Fort Scott
railroad, and two on tbe Kansas Pa
cific. A train of nix cars were ditch
ed onthe North Missouri railroad
io trains arrived to-aav on anv
road excent toe Hannibal and St.
Joseph and North Missouri. The
two latter roads and the Missouri
Pacific sent out trains this evening
but none of the others. It is thought
arrangements for transferring pas
aengcrs over the breaks will be per
fecied to-morrow on all the roads, but
it will be some time before the
bridge is replaced.
No loss of life is yet reported but
there were many narrow escapes.
What few grasshoppers were left are
entirely exterminated and farmers
will immediately replant damaged
fields in early corn.
St. Louis, Jane 21. Information
of damage done in this State by the
late storms just begins to reach here.
ah me rauroaus in toe Mate, are
damaged, especially those running
east, ana west. On the Missouri
Pacific, several bridges, and culverts
are carried away, and tbe track is
washed out in a number of places
Like damage islone to the St. Louis,
Kansas City and Northern, on it
western division and eastern divis
ion. The Hannibal and St. Joseph
road shared the same fate. The
rainfall was unprecedented and the
country for miles is covered with
water. In some places hail as large
as lien eggs fell, causing great dis
truction to the crops. All trains
have been greatly deijyed, but large
numoers or men are now energeti
cally at work and the regular time
tables win be resumed to morrow or
Wednesday. The amount of dam
age to the railroads cannot be given,
Dut it will take many thousand
dollars to place them in position
again.' No lives are reported lost
Horse items.
Whaley's sorrel more of Cincin
nati, has been sent to Columbus to be
Goldsmith Maid, Occident and Judge
Fullerton are the rivals for the trotting
notion 01 ine season.
Len. Turley. of Findlay. O.. has dis
posed of his pacing pony, Black Frank,
to George S, Crawford, of Cincnnati.
Consideration about $450.
liie young thoroughbreds sold in
Keutuckv tliis amino- kkvahrntichr. liio-h
prices, considering die scarcity of mon
ey. The prices for two-year-olds ranged
trora 3IX) to C2.500.
VV llliam Liovell is ready to pit Ameri
can Girl against Occident, mile heats,
best three in nve, in harness, for a purse
of from $2,500 to $5,000, the race to
come off near Philadelphia or New York.
Mr. Riohard Ingraham, of Hemp
stead, L. I., has disposed of his Ham
bletonian stallion, Norwood, to Mr.
Joseph Willis, owner of a stock farm at
alidoUetown, Orange oounty, N. Y.
Prioe not stated, but Inirraham had rre-
viously refused $15,000. Norwood is
full brother to Socrates.
California promises another wonder
ful trotter. This time no "blood" is
claimed. The horse is described as "a
common bred horse, part mustang, a
fine dun gelding, 15 hands and 1 inch
high, 7 years old, and of wonderful en
durance." Common as he is, he has
made the uncommon time of 2:30 and
2:32, in mile heats, and 5:081 and 6:17
tho next day in two mile heats. His
owners very logically refused $5000 for
mm. it is quite likely that tins horse
will get down into the twenties, when
there will be elaborate discussion wheth
er he is not enriched with the ancient
blood of Cartez's thoroughbred char
gers. .
Omaha, June 19. Word from Nema
ha and Richardson oounties show that
crops and fruits are totally destroyed by
frasshoppers; trees are even killed,
ohnson and Moe counties will raise hah
a crop. The grasshoppers have done no
damage in the Republican Valley; But
ler and Colfax are damaged some; Sa
line will lose probably ten per oent; Gage
no damage 01 any aooount; Atoe, crops
look well and are in good condition;
Dodge, slight damage: Coming, dam
age below ten per oent; Lancaster and
Saunders, one-third loss. There are no
grasshoppers nearer than forty miles
south of Sioux City. Crops of all kinds
in tne vicinity 01 tnat place, Southern
uakou and Piortliern lowa were never
better. There ia considerable damage
in Platte county. The above is a fair
indications of the condition of things in
this State relative to crops and grasshop
pers. The latter have stopped flying in
many localities, and where they are still
flying but few alighting. Their direc
tion is northwest t
St. Louis, June 19. Advioesfrom all
part of Southern Nebraska say the grass
hopper ravages have been exaggerated.
The hoppers have left all the oounties in
that section of the State, or the few that re
main are doing very little damage.
Those which have come from Kansas and
Missouri made bat a brief stay and have
done little injury. Wheat and other
small grains will harvest one-half to a
whole crop, according to locality, and
the corn crop will be full. In sections
where the oorn and other grains were
seriously injured the farmers are re
planting aud expect fine crops,
Secretary Bristow.
. Some of tha growlers, astounded
the activity of tbaTreaaury Departnient
ana cuagnned it tha snocee
movements made against the internal
revenue and customs frauds by Secreta
ry Bristow, are now disposed to assert
that law baa been violated, or that the
proceedings taken are so "high-handed"
as to threaten greater evils than those
they attempt to remedy. ' The wealth
and mfiuenne of the whisky and smug
gler rings, East and West, will reiterataj
uiuj cry. xt us a good one lor tueir pur
poses. But it may be as well to consid
er some facts personal to Secretary Bris
tow himself, before thonorlitlniulv rim.
ning to a conclusion that he may have
done evil that good might come.
No lawyer in the United States has
probably a moi-e extended and thorough
Knowledge 01 our revenue system, inter
nal and external, than Mr. Bristow. We
refer distinctly to its working legal as
pects, and as to tho extent, Ac, of the
powers of the Government under the
Constitution and laws. The reason for
this is very simple. Mr. Bristow was
for several years District Attorney in
that portion of Kentucky which uro-
duces annually the largest amount of
wuisKy. iie was credited with being
uie most snoces3tui law officer in con
nection with revenne cases. When the
Department of Justice was to be organ
ized, Mr. uristow wns made the first so
licitor General. That functionary has
cuarge 01 an revenue laws and cases
arising under them, whether internal or
customs. 1 he Attorney General is the
law adviser; the Solicitor General is the
prosecutor in all such coses. He pre
pares and manages them. Mr. Bristow
organized this office. It was probably
this fact, combined with his high char
acter for integrity and firmness, which
induced the President to call him to the
Treasury. It is not probable that a
man so trained has in any essential par
ticular overstepped the plain letter of
the law in the important action recently
taken. fRepublio.
London, June 22. Emery Dyson's
mill at Preston, Lancaster, burned last
night. One hundred hands are thrown
out of employment. The loss is $100,000,
Worth its Weight in Gold.
Undoubtedly the greatest modern dis
covery in medicine is DaCos 'a's Radi
cal Cure for Dyspepsia, Sick Headache,
Sour Stomach Costiveness. Biliousness.
Loss of Appetite, distress after eating
and oil disorders caused by indigestion
or s deranged liver, its results are as
tonishing, and sure relief is guaranteed
iu every case where it is faithfully used.
It tones up the stomacli. regulates the
liver, restores the natural annetite.
strengthens the delicate, and expels all
moroiu numors irom ine system. Ty
phoid and Bilious fever might in almost
every case be prevented by its timely
use. Trial size 10 cents. A very few
doses will reheve, and a little persever-
anoe cure you. SoldbyGurst & Thayer,
State street, Fremont. 22yleow
Worth its Weight in Gold. Died.
BRUNKR On Snndar June 13th. lATft Mr
cuu oninsT, oi nsnvuia lownamp, aged si reara,
S moutha and 17 dara.
Mr. Bruner was one o the landmarks, havine
resided In this county since 1924, a period of 51
rears, and all that time was a resident of Uie farm
where he died. He was bora in Eastern Pennsyl
vinla, Dec. V, 1793, was one of the soldiers of 1812,
and drew a pension from OovernnieDt.'assach,
since the recent pension act. He moved with his
parents to Pickaway county in 1800, and resided in
that county nntil 1324, when he emigrated to this
count) , took np the farm upon which he resided,
and since then remained a citizen cf this county.
Mr. Bruner was well and favorably known among
oar people, and bore an exceptional character for
probity and uprightness. Martin Bruner, Sr.,
residing in this city, Is a brother of the deceased.
A.M. A.M. r. M.
No. 8.
Leave Toledo
- Clyde
No. 8.
10:57 :!S S:SA
11:88 7:38 7:1.1
l:16r.M.7:S3 7:31
12:42 8:28 8:02
3:04 10:85 10:18
Leave Cleveland
Arrive Toledo
No. B.
. 6:06 . 1:38
1:30 8:Aft
:03 6:28
:22 6:43
10:38 8:08
Addinda. Train No. 4. on Northern Division.
arrive at Albany at 2:20 P. M. Train No. 8 ar
rives at Albany 7:48 A. M. and New York 12:30
P. M. Train No. I leaves New York at 11:1)0 A.M.
Way Freight.
Leave Fremont, 9:21 A.M.Leave Fremont, 4:08 r.n.
" 10:8SA.M. " 6:18 p.m.
Fremont Ft. Le. 7:13a.m. IFfcinont Ft. Ar. 2:00a.m.
Leave Fremont, 9:28 a. m. 7:18 p. M. 9:00 a. m.
" Fostoria, 10:29 8:38 10:42
" Findlay, . 11:18 9:32 12:60 p. M.
Arlve Lima 12:80 p. M. 11:16 , i 3:88
3:80a.m. 1:40 p. m. :00 A
8:23 4:30 1:18 p,
:17 , 8:23 8:10
Leave Lima,
" Findlajr,
" Fostoria.
Arrive Fremont, 7:1
Cincinnati, Sandusky, and
Cleveland R.
Ar. t iyae
Le. Clyde
Ar. G. Springs
" Tiffin
" Carey
Le. Carey
Ar. Forest
" Kenton....
" Bellefoot'e ,
Le. Hellotout'e
Ar, Urban....
" Springfield
" Cincinnati
" Columbus.
, M. 10:80 A.M.
1 11:44 A. M.
' 11:44
1 13:08 p. M.
' 12:88 "
' 2:08 "
' 3:00 "
12:30ap. M. 6:18
13:88 " 6:28
1:28 " 6:37
1:88 ' J:38
2:37 "
6:00 "
8:58 ' 16:10
8:00 p.m.
8:80 "
9:06 "
6:40 "
10:28 "
10:26 "
10:87 "
13:32 A. M.
18:112 "
1:17 "
i:00 " '
8:00 "
6:18 "
8:40 "
Le. Cincinnati.
" Dayton
41 Columbus . . -
" Springfield.
Ar. I'rbatia. ...
" BWlefout'e.
Le. Hellefout'e.
Ar. Kenton....
" Forest
" Carey
Le. Carey
" a. Spring..
" Clyde.....
Le. Clyde
Ar. Saudaaky.
8:80 A. M.
11:00 '
10:00 "
11:86 :30a. M. 1:18 A
9:40 p.m.
18:00 p. M.
12:22 P. M 7:27
8:48 "
" 8:48
"10:17 '
'11:17 ".
"18:03 p.
"12:03 "
" 1:04 "
1:61 "
' 8:18
" 8:18 "
" :BO "
. 6:06
Findlay Trains leave Findlay at 9:16 a.m.
12:50 p. m.; arrive in Carey at 10:18 a.m.; 1:80 p. u.;
Leave Carey at 10:48 a.m.; 3:00 p. M.; arrive In
Kiudlay at 11:48 a. m.; 4:oo p. m.
Meals. Nos. 9 and 10 run dallv. all of hi,r rlna
umiy except ounuay.
Parlor coaches on Nos. 6 snd 6, between Ban
dusky and C'lnclunatl. Hleepiug coactiee on Noe.
9 and 10 between Sandusky and Ciuciuuati.
Through coachea on Noa. 6, 6, IS aud 16, between
Sauduaky aud i-oluuibiu; ou No. 13, 17, 16 aud 18
oelweeu Columbus and Cincinnati; aud on Noa.
22, 80, 11 and 12 between Bclletoutalne and Culuu-
DUS. t II AS HOWAKU, SuptrmUiulrnt,
H. M. BHONSON, General Ticket Ami.
D. W. C. BHO WN, Uttural MniMgtr.
nat: bargains in
The undersigned takes oocasion to inform the ladies of Fremont and vicinity that
1 she has leased the rooms and purchased the
Stock of Millinery Goods of Mrs. Quinn,
She is also constantly receiving additions to her stock, of most desirable goods,
Embracing Hats, Bonnets, Ribbons, Trimmings', &c,
All of which she is offering at the lowest rates. For the present
Her Rooms in Odd Fellows' Block will be Retained.
And hor stock there will be kept up to its standard of excellence.
invited to call.
Ladies are
Paper, Fibl as. kg D:;:t!
We offer for sale the LARGEST and BEST selected stock of
Ever brought to Fremont. No one can fail to find just the paper that
will suit by looking through our immense stock. Paper all the wav from
TEN CENTS to TWO DOLLARS per roll. Paner bousht of us will be
trimmed free of charge.
We are still the Manufacturers' Agents -for the celebrated
The most beautiful, durable, elastic, economical and best paint in tha
world. This paint is made of the purest and most durable material here
tofore used by painters, combined with a large proportion of INDIA
RUBBER, which is chemically united in such a manner as to form a
Smooth, Glossy, Firm, Durable Elastic and Beautiful Paint,
which becomes firmly cemented to the substance to which it is applied.
The Rubber Paint is unaffected by changes of temperature, is impervious
o water, is adapted to all classes of work and is in every way a BETTER
PAINT for either inside or outside work than any paint known, and will
last three times as Ions.
We are also agents for that celebrated brand of
Made by BEYMER, BAUMAN fc CO. The Durest. whitest, and ha. th
most spreading qualities of any Lead in the market. Wo have sold this
brand for the last four years, and find it the purest we can buy. In any .
thing pertaining to the Paint Trade our store will be found headquarters.
We are headquarters for keeping the LARGEST STOCK in town, and
selling the most, we are able to give the freshest and purest goods to be
uau. laiuos uaviua iirivaie receiDlS TX) nil Wlll nnd nur atnrn 1nar th
place to have them filled accurately and with the best materials.
Our celebrated Dye Receipts will be found the best for brilliancy and
permanent colors, and our store tbe best place to have Dye Receipts of
any kind compounded. Yours respectfully,
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
The East and South East.
CONDENSED TIME CARD, August 1st, 1874.
" SholhyJ unction. i 9:
" MausflWd I 10:07
Mt. Vernon
" Newark...
Le. Ciuci
7:0 "
I 11:38 '
I 2:45 pm I
9:18 "
9:61 "
11:84 "
19:48 at
4:80 an
x m. L. .......
4 St. L
14 Columbus.......
" Cambridge. .....
" Bellaire
11 Benwood
" Wheeling
" Urallon
' Oakland. ........
" Deer Park
" Piedmont
Cumberland ....
" Sir John's Hull..
u Martiueburg. ...
" Harper's Ferrr...
" Haeerstown June
Polutof Rocks..
" Washington
,rLtU( tiburg,W. C.
V. M:
" Richmond, R.F.A
" Relay
" Baltimore
" Philadelphia...
" New Vork
:00aml 4:10pm
T:00 "
8:20 am
4:00am 4:80 pm
D 1:40pm
2:40 '
4:80 '
s 8:46
:10 "
9:08 "
11:24 "
11:42 "
12:80 n't
1:40 sin
8:24 "
4:28 "
6:30 ,'
1:80 "
a 7:88 am
8:30 "
8:18 "
11:48 "
2:00 am
8:18 "
6:48 "
11:34 "
11:47 "
D 1:48pm
4:20 "
4:84 "
5:01 "
8:20 "
:46 "
a 8:16am
7:26 "
10:00 '
11:00 "
d 9:40pm
:17 "
7:1 "
s S.-20
4:80 am
Is 7:40pm
B Broakfaat. D Dinner. 8 Supper?
NOTICE. All Trains on the L. E. DIt. th.
tween ttauduskv aud Newark! run duilv exeunt
Sunday. OuC. Div. (between C'olumbua and BeD
alre) Train leaving Columbus at 11:48 p. m. runs
dallyother trains daily except Sunday. On Main
Line, Newark accommodation rnua dally except
nuuuav. au uuier inuuB run natty.
PULLMAN Pilacs Driwlng-Roam and Sleeping Cart
jrrom t. Louis, Cincinnati and Columbus, to
Through tickets and further Information can he
dbtaiuedat all prlucliwl Ticket otticos throughout
uie neat, Boiiittwesi atiu rortuwesi.
L. M. M . CUl.K, (ieu'l Ticket An t. Baltimore. Md.
THOS. P. 1IAKHV, Western r"as Agt, Cincinnati.
T1108. K. HilAKP, Maaler of transportation, Bal-
iimore auu uuto k, n., Baltimore, aia.
W. C. Oiilncy. Oen. Sunt. Central Ohio DI. Co.
Columbus, Oaio. ,
The great continuous Short Line to Saint Louis,
iinuiiium, wuiuij, ivwauK nanes Uliy,
through to the Mississippi river without change of
cars, and connecting closely with all points in
Mlssoari, Kansas, Colorado and California. Pull
man PALAC'K SLEEPING CARS, on all night
Morning Through Pott
, Kxpr. Kxprau. Kxprtu.
LeaveTolcdo 7:00 a h 12:06 a at 11:40 p at
Arrive Ft. Wsyne... 11:16 " 4:O0 p 8:00 a
" Wabash 1:19 r at 6:88 " 4:38 '
' Pern 9:00 " 4:26 " 6:20 "
" Indiauapolia 6:10 9:46 "
U)gauKrl.. 9:44 " 7:10 11 6:53 "
layette.... r0 b:46 " 7:10 "
" 11:46 " 9:86 "
8:10 A 19:18 P M
4:86 " 9:10"
8:25 " 8,40 "
7:20 " 7:06 "
10:10 ' . 7:00 "
19:111 " T'SH "
Trains arrive at Toledo from the West at 9:26 a.
M.. 10:46 a. M .. and 6:06 r. M. Accommodation
leaves at 6:30 p. m. and arrlvoa st 8:10.
W.i.. Malcolm, Gen'l Paa. Agt .
St. Louis. ...
And Intermediate points.
Flint & Pere Marquette Railw'y
Trains arrive Toledo. .
Trains leave Toledo..,
Ar. at Mouroe.
" " Wayne..
. 4:16 A. M
. 4-88
, 6:29
Evart 11:811
Reed Citv 1S:lHw .
Close connections made at Reed Clt
and north to the Traversa Bay region.
. 4:86 p. M. 9:88 A. M.
. 8:16 p. at 12:18 P. at.
II. illy
E. (j
Bay Oil
E. Saginaw...,
Ith trains
I Mr v
of the Urand Rapids and Indiana R. R. for south,
ia norm to tne Traversa Bay region.
Connections at Wsyns with Mien. Cent. R. R.,
linllwurllh It.i.nl, uTl i 11 n
at Flint with Chicago Lake Huron R. H.. and at
n. K., at Holly
at Flint with CI
Bay City w ith Jackson, Lansing aud Sagiuaw.
The only route that avoids transfer of paaaeul
IMW rates
other route,
Low rates and quicksr dispatch tfiveo thanau
. P. NoUHSK.
General Th kst Agent,
licl. '
cast. 3gmaw, at

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