Newspaper Page Text
Holmes County Republican.
H. G. TYTUte, T. B. Cnnnlngliam,
EDITORS AND PEOPBIETOSS.
Milleisbuko, O., : : Nov. 21 1872.
The "unkindest cut of all" is for
tho Democrats now to swear they
could have got along"bctter without
the aid of Republican deserters who
joined their ranks. They claim in
stead of being a help to them, they
drove honest Democrats away. It
is doubtless true, yet the Demo
crats should spare the feelings of
their late associates a little.
A "PRODIGIOUS BLUNDER."
"Floating political drift-wood" is
what the World now calls its late
Liberal allies. It says the "obsti
nate, silent scorn of Democrats"
cost thrice as many votes as were
gained from the Republicans; de
clares the Greeley canvass a "pro
digious blunder;" extends a cordial
hand to those who refused the crow;
and gives the Liberals a hint as
plain as anything less than shoe
leather could make it, to "clear out."
POPULATION OF BOSTON.
The population of Boston is 250,
000. It is the richest city in the
Union compared with its population,
and second only to New York in its
aggregate valuation. The latest
statistics we have are those of 18C9.
Its valuation of real estate was then
$232,051,900, and of personal estate
$217,459,700; total, $549,511,000.
The valuation of New York at the
same time was: Real estate $084,
183,918, and of personal estate $281,
142.CC6; total, $9G5,32G,G14. The
valuation of Philadelphia the same
year was: Real estate $470,851,800;
personal estate $8,188,8735 total,
The Forty-third Congress goes
into power March 4, 1873. The
elections for members of the next
House of Representatives have
nearly all taken place, there remain
ing only seven members to be cho
sen. four from Connecticut and
three from New Hampshire, which
States do not vote until next spring.
While the returns are yet imperfect,
so that the accurate political com
plexion of the next Congress can
not be given, it seems probable that
the Republicans will number at least
two-thirds in the House, while in the
Senate, without Senators Sumner,
Schurz and Fenton, who were sup
porters of Mr. Greeley, they will
ANOTHER STATE FOR GRANT.
Late returns from Florida indi
cate that the State must be trans
ferred to the Grant column. The
vote of all but five counties gives
Grant 3,G00 majority, which, if the
missing counties give the same Dem
ocratic majorities as in 1870, will
not be diminished below one thou
sand. The returns show that the
Republican majorities have increas
ed on an average of fifty per cent,
on those of two j-cars since, which
leaves little apprehension that the
five, counties can save the State to
Greeley. The Legislature will have
five or six Republican majority, in
suring a Republican successor to
Senator Gilbert. The entire Cuban
vote at Key West was thrown for
lreelcy, in obedience to direct in
structions from the Junta in New
REPORT OF THE POSTMASTER GENERAL.
Postmaster General Cresswell has
nearly completed his annual report,
which will this year be of more than
usual interest, since it will include.
in addition to the record of the
operations of the Department, re
'commendations in favor of the re
peal of the franking privilege and
the assumption by the government
of the telegraph business of the
country. Upon the latter topic the
Postmaster General will present a
large amount of statistical and of
ficial information, specially collected
for this purpose during several
months past, and derived from the
experience of nearly all European
countries. The subject as thus pre
sented is likely to attract early at
tention by Congress, and it is ex
pected an effort will be made to
place the whole subject in charge of
a special committee .of each house.
The Presidential electors chosen
on November 5, by law, are requir
ed to meet on the first Wednesdav
in December, at such place as the
Legislature of each State has di
rected, which is generally the ami
tal of the State, and there give their
votes. They are required to make
and sign and seal up three separate
jcertincates ot their votes, and to
certify on the cover or envelone con
taining each of said certificates that
a list of the votes for President and
Vice President is contained therein
Each of these packets is also to con
tain a certified list of the Electors
of the State. One of the packages
so sealed and certified is to be sent
by the hands of one of the Electors
" tie President of the Senate of
the United States; one of them is
to be forthwith denosited in tl
postofllee;also directed to the Pres-
juent oi inc oenaie; anil the third
is to be delivered to the United
States .Tudw for f.lin ilUf.-;..!. :
which the Electors have assembled
to cast their votes. The first-men-tioned.of
these packages is reauired
to be delivered to the President of
tlie senate before the first Wednes
day of the succeeding January. The
jun luuuci piutiucs mill lyODg;
shall be in session on the second
Wednesdiir of Fflltriinrv Bnnnanit;nn
every meeting of the Presidential
T- 7 I . , ,
cieciuro, wuen uic saui pacKages
containing the vote shall lie nnonpit
the votes counted, and the persons
wao shall fill the offices of Presi
dent find Vipi "Prnaiflnnf elinll hn oo
certained and declared, agreeably to
THE PROTECTIVE POLICY.
Notwithstanding the fact that the
number of manufacturing establish
ments in tho United States had in
creased from 140,433 in 1SG0, to
252,148 in 1870; that, while the to
tal value of all manufactures at the
latter date was$4,232,G2 5,892,against
$2,34G'S64,216 at the former period;
and that this extraordinary increase
has been very largely owing to the
operation of the protective policy,
which unless reversed, will enable
us to take the lead in the world's
iron markets within the next ten
years, and cause, iron and steel to
become staple American exports,
the same as cotton and grain it is
evident that the free traders propose
to interfere with the matter as soon
as Congress assembles. This is ap
parent, alike from the tone of near
ly all the leading Democratic papers,
from the renewed activity of the
free trade league, and from the
statement of the "revenue refjrm-
ers" who recently met in council in
Cincinnati to consult respecting the
formation of a new party. In View
of this facf the American Iron and
Steel Association has addressed a
communication to its 'members, set
ting forth the importance of send
ing in early estimates of their pro
duction for the present year, in or
der that the statistical tables may
be completed as soon as possible;
with information as to what new
works have been recently erected or
arc in contemplation. The statis
tics and estimates of this associa
tion have in the past been of great
service to our protectionists repre
sentatives in Congress, in enabling
them to combat the theories and re
fute the arguments of the opponents
of our home industrial interests
and it is to be hoped that the re
quest of the association may be
promptly responded to.
General Grant's majority on the
popular vote is greater than that re
ceived by any of his predecessors,
except when Lincoln was elected
over JlcClellan, when the Southern
States did not vote. We give the
results at some of the previous elec
tions, in round numbers.
Harrison over Van Buren 116,000
Polk over ay 38.001
Taylor over Cass 140,000
fierce over scott ziz,uuu
Buchanan over Fremont ..4'Jl.ODO
Lincoln over Douglass. 492,000
Lincoln over McClellan (Southern States
not votine.. 1.402.000
Grant over Seymour 309,000
It is not known what Grant's ma
jority will be over Greeley, but the
best estimates place it at from 500,-
000 to 600,000, being from 200,000
to 300,000 more than his majority
over Seymour in 18G8. This is in
deed a high compliment, since it is
not usual for Presidents to increase
their strength with the people du
ring a term of office. It generally
works the other way.
THE BOSTON PEOPLE BECOMING
As the sufferers by the fire are be
coming acquainted with the nature
and extent of their losses, the feel
ing of confidence grows stronger
that both the home and foreign in
surance compa nics will in time liq
uidate their entire debts. Salvage
is found to vary from fifty to six
ty per cent, and as schedules of
saved property are being made out
as rapidly as possibly, and policies
and proofs of losses are in some
cases already sent in, the work of
adjustment will be pushed forward
with the utmost celerity.
AS WE EXPECTED.
The Columbus conclave ended as
might have been expected from the
beginning. The little Brinkerhoff
Hassaurek tail wanted to wag the
Democratic body, after putting a
collar on its neck marked "Liberal."
The Democracy, under the lead of
Thnrman, who has a Senatorship
at stake, refused to be either collar
ed or wagged.
Seriously, what will become of
the deluded Republicans who
oined the Democratic party The
Democrats wont trust them for a
farthing, oliticalty. The very
Democrats they tried to help to de
feat Grant, now laugh at their calamity,
and mock at their duplicit-
The official returns gave General
Grant 14,557 majority in New Jcr
During October the national dept
was reduced five millions of dollars;
which is somewhat reconciling.
Some figures, given by the Boston
Advertiser, show that the profits
of the manufacturers of that State
were $102000,000 in 1S70, or about
$G8 per capita to the population.
The wages paid amounted to 18,000
000, which, to those employed in
the factories, was equivalent to 421
It is to be hoped that Frank Blair
will be defeated is his aspirations
for relection to the United States
Senate. Carl Schurz is against,
while Gratz Brown is for him.
Quite a number of Missouri politi
cians would like to occupy his seat,
and the fight promises to be one of
Unusual interest, the cry being, 'any
thing to beat Blair.
Queen, Victoria's laundry at Rich
mond is to be fully supplied with
water, notwithstanding the recent
refusal of the Nestry to allow Her
Majesty's solicitor permission to
have the requisite pipes laid across
certain streets. The spjrit of peace
and compromise has brought this
threatened trouble to a happy ter
mination. It was expected that Michigan,
with her G0.000, majority for Grant,
would have the third place in the
Republican column, but New York
and Illinois are pressing her close.
The formor of these States was one
that the New York Tribune put
down as sure for Greeley, and the
latter tho same wise newspaper
THE ELECTORAL VOTE FOR PRESIDENT
FROM 1796 TO 1872.
It may be interesting just now
to refer to the electoral vote cast
for President of the United States
in past contests. At the first two
election's in 178S and 1792, the vote
was unanimous for George Wash
ington. Alterwards it was as fol
In 179G there were 136 electoral
votes. Of these John Adams got
71, and Thomas Jefferson G9.
In 1800, Thomas Jefferson got
i i, and John Adams 04. 7T
In 1804, Thomas Jefferson 1C2J
and Charles C Pinckney,14.
In 1S0S James Madison 122.C. C.
In 1812 James Madison 128 De
Witt Clinton 80
In 1SIC James Monroe 183,Rufus
In 1820 James Monroe 218, the
entire vote except one. There was
In 1824 Andrew Jackson 99, John
Quincy Adams 84, W. H. Crawford
44, Henry Clay 37.
In J 828 Andrew Jackson 178 John
Quincy Adams 23.
In 1832 Andrew Jackson 219,
Henry Clay 40, scattering IS.
In 183G Martin Van Buren 170,
W. II. Harrison 72, scattering GO
In 1840 W. Henry Harrison 224,
Martin Van Buren 50
la 1844 James K. Polk 180, Henry
In 1848 Zachary Taylor, 135,Lew
is Cass 127.
In 1853 Franklin Pierce254, Win
fleld Scott 43.
In 183G James Buchanan 174,
John C Fremont 114, Milliard Fil
In I860 Abraham Lincoln ISO,
John C. Brcckenridge 72, Stephen
ADouglas 12, John Bell 39.
In 1864 Abraham Lincoln 21 G,
George B. McClellan 21 eleven
States, not voting.
In 1SG8 U, S. Grant 214, Horatio
In 1872 U.S. Grant 299, Horace
BOILER EXPLOSION. Youngstown, O., November, 12
Two of the new boilers recently
set up in place of those which ex
ploded about three months ago at
Brown, Bonnell fe Co.'s rolling mill
blew up yesterday afternoon, with a
loud report. One piece shot up
through the mill over the workmen.s
shops, crushing timbers and tear
ing the machinery in its course.
The firemen, Joseph Wallace and
Michael O'Mallrey, were killed.
Three men were severely injured,
and others slightly. Henry Dore, a
carpenter, and one of those severely
injured, has since died. The cause
of the explosion is not known.
ELECTION DAY A HOLIDAY
The experiment of making elec
tion day a legal holiday was tried in
New York for the first time, on the
5th inst., and it is claimnd that it
was- attended with results of the
most satisfactory character: bring
ing to the polls hundreds of persons
business men, mechanics, artisans,
and those engaged in active pur
suits generally, who have ordmari
Iy kept aloof from the polls on elec
tion day, on the ground that they
could not spare the time to vote
While such a plead as this is by no
means creditable to the patriotism
of those who employ it, it is not
difficult to see that the plan might
be made quite an important agency
in bringing about the reform of
some of the evils connected with
our electoral system. When the in
telligent and reputable classes of
the country are relieved from the
pressure of business, and have noth
ing to do or think but to vote, they
will be pretty sure eventually to
discover that voting is quite an im
portant duty after all,and will prob
able be led to consider a good many
things that they have not been in
the habit of thinking of: such as
necessity of attending primary
meetings, and looking after the
character and fitness of the candi
dates of their own party. Some
other States, besides New York.have
also, we believe constituted election
day a legal holiday. Whether the
adoption of a similar plan in Ohio
would have a salutary effect is a
matter which the Legislature at its
ensuing session might perhaps do
well to consider.
A ROMAN WEDDING.
The Ceremonies and the Gifts.
A few days ago Donna Anna
Maria Torlonia and Don Grulio
Boighese were married in Rome.
The lady is daughter and heiress of
Prince Borghese by his second wife,
Donna Teresa de la Rochefoucauld.
Prince Borghese's first wife was
Lady Gwendoline Talbot, daughter
of the late Earl of Shrewsbury, and
sister of Lady Mary Talbot, who
married Prince Doria Pamphill.
The bride takes her husband an im
mediate marriage portion of 5,375,
000 francs, and the succession to
one of the most colossal heritages
in Europe, nine-tenths of which is
in landed property of rapidly rising
The ceremony was first civil at
the Capitol, and then religious at
the private chapel of the Torlonias.
The bride, who is a little under the
average height, is a brunette, with
an abundance of rich black hair.
She responded to the Syndic's ques
tions with a clcar.bright, round 'Si,"
which could be heard in every corn
er of the room, throwing her head
up slightly at the same time.
Many munificent acts of charity
have been performed on the occasion
and among others 50,000 francs, the
united offering of the Princess Bor
ghese and Torlonia, have been sent
to the Cardinal Vicar for distribu
tion among the poor of the Roman
Among tho many valuable wed
ding presents is a bcautifnl ebony
casket sent to the bride by His Hol
iness Pius IX. It is richly inlaid
with silver on the lid. It contained
a beautiful picture of the Virgin.
painted on rock crystal; a fan of
great value, richly carved, and a
missil exquisitely bound, together
with which also was a service of lin
ncn damask for six persous. Card
inal Anton clli's present was in the
form of a richly-wrought cross of
Grant's majority in New York is
53,581, and Dix's 53,558.
ORRVILLE, Nov. 18, '72.
Eds. Retcblicax : Tho. epizootic
is raging here to a great extent and
still spreading. All the livery hors
es and several teams about town are
laid up. Nearly every farmers'
stable in this vicinity is full of sick
farm horses. No fatal cases have
yet been reported. Should this
have occurred in the busy Spring
time the farmers would have been
greatly embarrassed in their work.
As it is it throws a serious obstacle
in the"way of all kinds of business.
On the whole it may teach us to bet
ter appreciate the value of the no
ble animal which does so much for
us, and to give him better care in
the future. Entirely deprived of
his valuable aid our industries and
agricultural interests would be pros'
Messrs. GrabilLTIartman & Co.
are now engaged in opening up a
new dry goods store in D. G. Horst's
new block. This, is undoubtedly
the best room in Wayne County.
Messrs. Taylor, Barrett and Esh
clman are beginning to rebuild on
the site made vacant by the late fire.
They will build of brick, but only
two stories in height which is prob
ably the best taking all things into
consideration. In a town without
a fire department high buildings are
not very desirable.
Messrs. Hartman and Swan, of
Wooster. have bought Miller fc Tay
lor's stock of drugs. The Mansion
House changed hands last week
The name of the new proprietor is
yet unknown to me.
The Cleveland, Mt Vernon & Del
aware road has recently received
two new engines, a lot of flat, box
and a few stock cars. That road is
beingsplendidly equipped as regards
the rolling stock. The new passen
ger station is completed but not yet
occupied. The telegraph office will
oe removed to the new building this
week, and will be the best railroad
office on the line of the P. F. W. &
Probably no place of this size in
the Union passed through the late
campaign as quietly as Orrville did,
For my part I did 'not see a torch
light, banner, or political flag, nor
near a political speech during the
campaign. It is probably as well.
Atf least we are well satisfied with
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE—ITS STUDENTS
On the eighth inst. closed one of
the largest attended and most pros
perous Terms known in the history
of this flourishing Institution. Ad
vantage is being taken of the vaca
tion oi iwo weeKs to repair the
buildings, grounds anil w.ilfc- nnrl tn
add some substantial improvements.
ue prospects ior tue Winter-Term
bid fairto fill nn trip T.itnmm- Cnm.
mercial, Normal and Musical De
partments oi tue uoiiego with new
students, while verv nwnr nf thn
older students in the Regular Col
lege Courses will be engaged in
teaching public schools, in order to
earn the means of return for the
coming Spring, Summer and Fall
Terms. Six thousand and sixty
seven of the 8,310 students educated
at this Institution, have gone into
the various. States of our country
and taught Public Schools. Their
success as teachers speaks well for
the Normal Department of the Col
lege. Over a thnnsnnrl ctmlonfc in
structed in the Commercial and ac
tual Business Department, are also
emnloved in nnsit.inns nf liirrh rrnot
and profit; while those taught in the
vocaiana instrumental Music De
nartment are nhnrrrnno tho cninl
k ' - uuviuij
domestic or devotional circles with
sweet melody. Those in the more
solid and rvstpnaiVf ati.l.na f
w wvuuv,tj VI
Science, Language, Mechanics and
jjiieraiure, are ploughing deeper and
wider furows in the variegated fields
Perhana Mnnnr. TTnirm CViIIaiyo ;
more indebted to its students for
its almost unparalleled growth, than
to any one thing, if not to all others.
But few communities of the country
where their voice is not heard on
their silent influence felt. This is
emphatically a College for the peo-
tllo. Its leadincr nhiprr ia "tr rtrn-
vidc for the people a-College, where
any person can ireely and economi
cally obtain suDerior Illnstratori Tn.
struction in .any useful study."
.among us instinctive leatures are,
prominence to Practical studies,
liberties in the choice of studies,
equal privileges to ladies, economy
in exnense.anuaratus.inrl Mucimpno
for illustrating each, studj', encour
agement to students to think and
act for themselves, and special care
for the health, morals. ilisMnlino nml
comfort of students. The steady
fidelity to these principles is what
has nlanted Mount TTnirm ("VilWn or
deep in the confidence and affections
oi tue people, oiruggnng tnrougn
poverty and weakness, it has stead
ily risen, triumphant in the accumu
lation of over a third of a million
in College property, and the moral
force of public sentiment. The
healthy growth of this College is a
subtcct for roioipino-r tlm mnm lm.
cause each year is demanding a
nigucrgraue oi intelligence and vir
tues on the nart of -all our nitizenR-
and the success and stability of our
itepuuncan institutions depends up
on the thorough education in every
sense of the young of both sexes.
The patriot Cubans still "hold out
against the tyranny of Spanish rule
and it is stated that at least 18'P00
are under arms-well armed and
furnished with ammunition, but
suffering for lack of clothing and
Every young man, after lie has
chosen his vocation, should stick
to it. Don't leave it because
hard blows are to be struck, or
disagreeable work to be perform
ed. Those who have worked
their way up to wealth and use
fulness do not belong to the shift
less and unstable class, but may
be reckoned among such as took
off their coats, rolled up their
sleeves, and conquered their pre
judices against labor, and man
fully borne the heat and burden
of the day.
The official vote of evnrv rumntrv
in tho State has been twpivr.il nt
Harrisburgh, which shows that the
vote attlie Presidential election was
as follows: Grant, s49,G85; Greeley
211,961. Grant's lnnlnriLv ia 1!17 .
728, which is 102,101 more than that
given to Hartranft.
Proclamation by President of the
By President of the United States of
Wasihsgtox, Oct 11. Whereas,
The revolution of another year has
again brought the time when it is
usual to look back upon the past,
and publicly thank the Almighty
for his mercies and his blessings :
Whereas, if any one people has
more occasion than another for such
thankfulness, it is the citizens of the
United States, whose government is
their creature, subject to their be
hests; who have reserved to them
selves ample civil andjreligious free
dom and equality before the law;
who during the last twelve months
have enjoyed exemption from any
grievous or general calamity, and to
whom prosperity in agriculture,
manufactures, and commerce has
been vouchsafed. -Therefore, by
these considerations, I recommend
that on Thursday, the 28th day of
.November next, tne people meet in
their respective places of worship,
and there make theirj acknowledg
ments to God for his kindness and
In witness whereof, I hereunto
set my hand, and cause the seal of
the United States to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington this
11th day of October, in the year
of our Lord, 18 1 2, and of the In
dependence of the United States
U. S. GRANT.
By the President:
HAMILTON FISH, Sec'y of State.
GOVERNOR'S THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION.
COLUMBUS, Nov. 1, 1872.
Governor Noyes this morning is
sued the following proclamation :
A year of unusual prosperity to
our State and country is now draw
ing to a close. The labors of the
husbandman have been abundantly
rewarded. Every department "of
business has been prosperous. Ibe
investments ot capital have been
remunerated, and harvest toil has
been rewarded as never before. We
are at peace among ourselves and
with all nations of the earth. In
grateful recognition of the manifold
blessings with which our lives have
been- crowned in accordance with
custom long endeared to us, and in
conformity to :the recommendation
of the President of the United
States, I, Edward F. Noyes, Gov
ernor of Ohio, do hereby
designate and appoint Thursday,
the 28th of November, the present
month, as a day of thanksgiving to
Almighty God for the good we have
and of prayer for the good we seek.
And I do especially recommend and
request that all the citizens of Ohio
shall, upon that day, rest from their
ordinary avocations, that in houses
ot public worship, and in quiet
homes, where families are reunited,
they may acknowledge their obliga
tions to the Creator, and remember
the duties of kindness, generosity
and brotherly love which they owe
to their lellow men.
Given at the Executive Chamber,
at Columbus, this first day of No
vember, in the year of our Lord, one
thousand eight hundred and seventy
two, and of the Independence of
the United States of America the
EDWARD F. NOYES.
ISSAC R. SHERWOOD,
Secretary of State.
Greeley has assumed the editor
ship of the Tribune again, and is
trimming his sails to recover the
Republican subscribers he has
lost, and retain those he has so
basely betrayed. But this mattes, as
m the late election, he reckons with
out his host. He basely be trayed
his Republican readers once, and
they will never trust him again.
He attcmpedto betray the Kepu oil
can party and the country into the
hand of their enemies, and the lie-
publicans should let him look to
those enemies for his support.
On thR 14th tlftv of November. 1872. br Itobert
justice, Jsq.tjur. oonn j. juaiina ana juiss
DIED. On the 12th inst. in Nashville. Ohio.
Lit A EVE RLY, daughter of Lewis and M.
i overly agea 4 years.
Another little soul is blest. She did not stay
long ere she was called to that Beautiful
Home." Ella was an endearing child; fondly
lvred by all who knew her. She will ever have
a place in our memory.
Blow ye breezes softly o'er her.
Fan ner brow with gentle breath;
Disturb not lierslomber.
Ella sleeps the sleep of death.
ET 4a tOfi per day! Agents wanted! I
D3 LO OaU classes of workins-DeoDlc.
either sex, young and old, make more money
at work lor us in their spare moments, ar all
the time, than anything else. Particulars free.
Address G. STIXSON & CO., Portland, Maine.
GQQQ AGENTS WANTED I -We
09J) guarantee employment lor all, ci-
mer sex, at o per a ay, or ,uuuor more a year.
New works br ilrs. II. B. Stowc and others.
Superb premiums given away. Jloney made
rapimy ana easily, .rarucuiars iree. uuao
Insure in the Travelers of Hartford, Ct.
Agents Wanted for Cobbln's
ON THE BIBLE, forthe Homo Circle,
1.200 usees. hnt'ravinirs. The best enter
Drite of the Tear for nsrents. Kverv familr
will hare it. XotUng Ukt it note PuUUIttd.
WT Da.,- tn- Ta- 1-
lur circulars utiaress 11. a. uoodbfeed .x
1823. JUBILEE! 1872.
NEW YORK OBSERVER
The Best Religious and Secular Family
$3 a Tear witli the Jubilee Tear Book.
SIDNEY E. MORSE & CO.,
37 Park Row York.
Send for a Sample Copy.
OPEN ALL THE YEAR
ST. LOUIS, MICH., JIAGJfETICSPRINGS.
The first MaiFDOr.tift Wapr .llcini-.nt.l In
America. Mft&i Hn. iun vuiai i.t- nvar
EXTIBE K0UTE BY RAILROAD.
Neuralgia, Paralysis, Iihcuraatism, Gout, Ils-
... imrr anil ivmneys. uysnensin,
Inlpotcncv. mill all f il,'.J-Vn.
Mrstam, ContractCil Joints, General Debility.
scrlptlon, anaylslj or water, ami all other in-
.... miuhuu, amircss Jl AliNETIU MMEI.N U tO
tu Louis. Gratiot Co., Jlich.
IRON CLAD PAINT!
Iron Clad Paint Company,
T'li J'omimny Is owner of anil manufactures
uniler Win. Green's tcvcral patents, anil Is the
only company In the worlil that mal.es Paint
rroin pure, lianl, Lato Superior iron ore, such
"s Is "sl In furnaces for making I'Ib Iron.
Tho innkt economical, niot r'lrr I'ronr, most
water proor, mut durable, ami .Most Uerul
Paint Jlaile. e4
GFPY.BOOT & SHOE SHOP.
Would rcspcctfnll7 announce to the citizens of
juuienuurganu wciuuv mat ne uus purcnas
cd Geo. Leo liner's Shoe bhopt and trill continue
in the old stand the making and repairing of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
ffewishMalltocirehim a trial, as he feels
assured he can please his customers both in
Style and Durability.
REPAIRING" done" wilh neatness anil dis
patch. Fits warranted and satisfaction guar
anteed. Terms--CASH !
FOB ALL WORK.
FRANKLIN FROELICH, f
Slillcrsburg, O. lyl
WESTON & FRAZER,
Have the Finest Assortment
of 1 1 I ;
Ever sold in Millersburff.
Xot. 12, 1S72.
Prospectus for 1873. Sixth Year.
An lllustraied.Monthly Journal,' univer
sally admitted to be the Handsomest
Periodical in the World. A
Champion of Amer
icanTaste. Not for Sale in Book or News
The Aldlne. while issned with nil
has none of the temporary or timely interest
vuiai,i.cjic vi urumary periodicals, is is
an elegant miscellany of pure, light and
graceful literature; and a 'collection of pic
ture, me rarest specimen or artistic skill. In
black and white. Although each succeeding
the real value and beauty of The Aldlne will
be more appreciated after it has been hound
up at the close of the year. The posseseor of
a cuiiipicu: voiume cannot uupucate me quant
ity of fine paper and engravings inanyothei
shape or number of volumes for tnn timtK iu
cost; and then, there are the chromos, besides!
Notwithstanding the increase in the price of
subscription last fall, when The Aldlne assum-
cu in present nooie proportions ana represen
tative character, the edition was more than
Doubled during the past year; proving that
the American public appreciate, and will sup
port, a sincere effort in the cause of Art.
The DUbllshers nra nnthnrirwl tn annnnnM
designs from many of the most eminent artists
In addition. The Aldlne will reproduce ex
amples of the best foreign masters, selected
with a view to the highest artistic success, and
greatest general interest; avoiding such as
ave become amiliar, through photographs,
or copies or any kind.
The quarterly tinted plates, for 1873, will re
produce four of John S. IlnrU fnimttnlilA
child-sketches, appropriate to the four sea
sons i These plates, appearing In the issues for
January, April, July and October, would he
alone worth the price of a year's subscription.
The popular feature of a copiously illustra
ted "Christmas" number will be continued.
TO DOSSesS Knch a VHlnnhlrt pnilnmii nf tttn ttrt
world, at a cost so trifling, will command the
subscriptions of thousands in every section of
tue country; out, as tne usefulness and attrac
tions Of Tlie Aldlne can he rnhnncxil In nmnnr.
tiOn tO the numerical IncrpncA nf It. ennmrt.
ers, the publishers propose to make "assurance
doublesure," by the followingunparalleled of-
PREMIUM CHROMOS FOR 1873.
Buwswiuct jiiainet who pays in
advance for the year 18T3, without additional
charge, a pair of beautiful oil chromos, after
J.J.ilill, the eminent English painter. The
IU1UIWSIUUJ4UVUI11W w ucriecc eacii picture.
iiigduuiowiuiuus iuv sum lur per pair, in
the art stores, The distribution of pictures of
this n-rml r froo tn f hn cuhcnwSHAw - a i i
lar periodical, wiU mark an epoch inthehis-
wij w vit, nuu, cuuiiuenng me un precede ii
tea cheapness ot the price for 77 Aldine itself.
ihnninrpal falto 1 ittla dint. - I i
w tuuii. uvab u.iuiuuir;u nu buij acnicvements
nf Ini-onMt-n .raninc nn.l I., i i
THE LITERARY DEPARTMENT
will continue under the care of Mr. ItlCIIARD
1IKXUV STODDARD, assisted by the best
writers and poets of the clay, who will strive to
uttvc uic altera. tare ui 2ne auntie always in
keeping with its artistic attractions.
$5 per annum, in advance, with Oil
TJie Aldine wilL hereafter, ho. nlitninnlilA nn.
ly by subscription.
AnV Terson. wishinr tn net. nprm.iripntlr, s
a iwai agcufc, mil rewivciuu UUU prompt in1
JAMES SUTTON & CO.. Pub..
08 Nalden Lane, New York.
"Unquestionably the best sustained work
of the kind in the World."
Harp er's Magazine
Xotices of the Pre,
The ever increasing circnl.it inn nf fhr p.
cciicut mommy proves its continued auapta-
when we think into how rainv homes it dpho!
tratesererr month, we nitit rm.sfiipr tt c nn
of the educators a well as entertainers of the
puuiicmmu, ior its vast popularity has been
won by no appeal to stnpid prejudices or de
praved tastes. Bostoit Globe.
The character which this Ma-
cs for variety, enterprise, artistic wealth, and
literary culture that has kept pace with, if it
has not led the times, should cause its conduc
tors to regard it with Justillable complacency.
It also entitles them to a great claim upon the
public gratitude. The Magazine has done
gw auu uutei 11 uii no (lays OI ICS Hie.
Harper's Magazine, one year, . $4.00.
.... --..... wf u.ciiucr meaiagazine, weeK-
!Xr a5?r vSu,be s,uPPlied gratis forevcry
Club of Hvo Subscribers at $t.00each, in one
tuii,biuiLc, ui oia tuples ior tw.uu, wunout
Subscriptions to Harper's Magazine, Weekly
and Bazar, to one address for oae year 410 (Ju
or two orilarper's Periodicals, to one address',
for one year, St.CO.
Back numbers can be snnnllel at . tr,
MmnridS.r 1 -.-4 aiua(jmui HOW
A rnmnlpfa c.r nriT.m..v. :
z,7.iY 6 m ucai. cium uinainjr,
will be sent by express, freight at expense of
purchaser, for $2.23 per volume. Single vol.
uiura uv man, posl pam, UOth Cases,
for binding, 68 oents, hy mail, post paid.
ine postage on Harper's Magazine is Slots,
a yea- which must he paid at the subscriber's
HAllrJ!lfc x 11 fcKS, 1SCW York.
IX pursuanco or an onlcr or the rrob.it e
Court of Holmes Comity, Ohio, I will offer
lor sale, upon the premises, at public auction,
On the 21st day of December, A.D. 1872,
At 1 o'clock P. M., the following premises sit
uate in the county or Holmes and stale or Ohio,
andbeiugthe undivided two-thirds or the fol
lowing premises, subject to the dower estate of
Uosannuli Doll; being the east part orthe south
west ntiarter or section ntnfttn rial. tmvn.
ship nineteen 19, or range lirteen 13, con
taining one hundred and lire 103 acrcs,mOro
or less. Alw), one other tract or laud, situate
in the samo county and stale above mentioned,
anil being the north hair or tha smith-catt
litarter or the north-west quarter or section
uuriy i.-iui, in lownsnip nineteen iltil, orrange
llltecn 115), containing rorty Jul acres more or
less. Also ono other tract or faml, situate In
the aroresald countv ami state, ami tipino- n
twenty aij acrelract oriandontor the north
west quarter or section twenty 20, township
nineteen 19J, or range nrteenlts,nnd boiiml-
uii inu iim uu ma souin anil tno west nv
lands rormerly owned by Jacob 1'eter, on
north by lands funnel I r owned by Melcher
Ivittering the samo being conveyed by said
Melrher Kltterlng and wiro to Valentino
Doll then in full lire.
ppraisrii al siTm.
Ttrute Of &lle Mtli.tlilnl In linn. I" nna.lklnl
ill ono venr. and ono.tblnl in twn vt.nr rr..m
tho day of sale, with Interest and dererreil
payments to be secured by mortgage on tho
Administrator or Valentine Doll, dcceaVfd.
.iwitwuci mil, JO.i. HW
lias bought at the best time, a full line of
DRY GOODS Al ITIONS
MEN AND BOY'S
HATS AND CAPS,
KNIT GOODS AND TAItXS,
QueensTvare & Groceries,
Which he offers for
Cash, and Trade I
AT SMALL PROFITS.
riease call and examine. I flattermyself that
I can offer you the cheapest stock of goods ever
I also pay as good a price for produce, in cash
or craue, as uio market hu uiuh.
FOR THE PEOPLE.
FOR SALE BY
TV E -V
Grocery & Provision Store.
Successor to Charles Warner.
AVINQ purchased the l'rorislon Store of
nisti all who mar favor him nrlth their natron.
unarieA lamfi. le iwiv iiwnjirftl In rur.
age, with everything in his lino oftrade, such
Coffee, lea, Sugar, Syrups,
Oranges, Lemons, Jiaisins.
Canned Fruits, Figs,
. PicMes, Candies, Nuts,
Crackers, of all kinds,
Oat Meal, Cracked Wlteat,
Lamps and Chimneys,
Powder, Lead c6 Sliot,
All or which trill be solj at the
Lowest Market Price!
.,filve hint a call when yon want any.
thing Iu his Hue.
Jllllcrshurg, O., Oct. 17, 18T2. 9tf
NEW STYLES OIIOMAJT SHAWLS.'
NEW STYLES OTTOMAN WHAPS.
Black Silks, Black & Colored Velvets ana Velveteens,
Flannels, Blanekts, Cloths and Cassimeres;
Real and Maltese Lace Collars in new designs.
Ladies' Gauntlet Kid Gloves. Ladies' one and two Button Kid Gloves.
Babies', Misses' and Ladies' Fancy Knit Coats.
Germantown Tarns, &c.
9tf H.. MAYERS.
IN MILLERSBURC, O.,
. M : .1 JUST RfeCill VED AT
J. E. KOCH, Jr's.
At his Old Stand, on the
JgyCall early and secure Bargains.
"Qnick Sales Jmall Profits"
IS OUR MOTTO.
J. E. KOCH, Jr.
aiillersburg, O, Oct. 8, 1872.
A youth who had
returned from the
city,: was asked
by his anxious fa
ther if he had been
guarded in his
there. "Oh, yes, I
was guarded by
part b'f theltlme,"
was the reply.
Another Invoice of those
Wliich we are offering at
$4.50 worth $5.00 !
Two more Cases of those
mm CALF SHOES
ONE CASE AT $2.?5.
' A FULL LINE OF
All Sizes and Prices. Good
A Full Line; Just Received.
Jllllershurg, O, Xot. H, 1872.
t - ju.xzacr.oa. '.
In the 'wonaeriui rormuino 10 wuica uiw
afflicted are above pointed for relief, the dif"
coverer believes ha has combined in harmony
more of Kature'a most BOTcreipi curative prop
erties, wliich God lias instilled into tne vege
table kingdom for healing tho sick, than were
erer before combined in ono medicine. The
evidence of this fact is found in the great
variety of most obstinate diseases which It has
been found to conquer. In the euro of Bron-i
ehltls, evere Coatis, and the early stages
of Consumption, it has astonishes! the medi
cal faculty, and eminent physicians pronounce tt
tho greatest medical discovery of the age. While
It cures the severest Conshs, It strengthens the
system and purities tlie blood. By Its great
and thorough blood purifying properties cores
all Humors, from the worst scrofula to a
common Blotclr. Pimple or Eruption.- iler
curial disease, Mineral Poisons, and their effects
are eradicated, and -vigorous health and a sound
constitution established. Erysipelas, Salt
Jlneum, Fever bores, Scaly or Rough 8kln,
lschort. all tho numerous diseases caused by bad
blood, aro conquered by this powerful, parifr
Bg and Invigorating medicine. -
If -yon feei dull, drowsy, debilitated, have
tow color of sfcta, or yellowish brown spots on
lice or bodr. frequent headache or dizziness, bad
taste mmouth. Internal heat or chUls. alternated
with hot flashes, low spirits, and gloomy fore
bodings, liraralar appetite, and tongue coated,
ioaare safferins from Torpid XlTer or
"Biliousness.' Ia many cases of "tlrer
Complaint" only part ol these symptoms
are experienced. As a remedy for aUsndt cases.
I)r. n?rce-i Golden Medical Discovery has no
equal, asit effects rt cares, Itaring the liv
er strengthened and healthy. For theenre of
nibltaal Constipation of the bowels U
lsanever CtiUn? remedy, and those who have
Lid?Ms purpose Kf
The proprietor ouen i.iu : r."
dnathat will equal it forthe eureofaU thodis.
ISffi taSMi '-FieFboUle. .PrepnjdJ to
ttr wnica it
T v Pierce. M.D.. sole rropnetur,"
gl MxSSoryV IS Seneca street Baflalo, N. X .
gendjoar address for apasiphlet. .
, - --AifMs, ..i
Commercial Block I
J imssaflJfMYiw t. V