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Holmes Ctainty Republican.
H.-6. White, V T. B. CaanlDgham,
. zbitoks akd norurroKS.
"MmawBCKG, O., .: Al at 1, 1873.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION.
Wednesday May 21st, 1873.
Wednesday May 21st, 1873. STATE REPUBLICAN CONTRABAND EXECUTIVE.
Wednesday May 21st, 1873. STATE REPUBLICAN CONTRABAND EXECUTIVE. COMMITTED 25, COLUMBUS, OHIO.
March 28, 1878.
. To Uie Republican Voters of Ohio: i
: Your Animal Slate Convention will
... Jjclinlii at t'olinnhiiw.uu Wednesday
tbe glsjjor May, 1873, or the nomi
nation of cahiiiitates'Tor the follow
i:il officers .viz: ' .'. . ,,..,. . i
' Judge rtf Supreme Court. (Full
teMK) ;.; ' v
' Judge vf Supreme Court. (To fill
.' -vacancy.) " 1
". - Treasurer ''of State. ' . "
. irAttorney General. '' ,r
-'--.i'. .Comptroller of Treasury. .
t JItmier" of Hoard of ' PiilAic
Works. :''' . :
.The undersigned committee recom
.. inend that tbe meeting in tbe serer-
. al counties for tbe selection of Del
egates be held on Saturday MaylOtb
. Tbe SBr of Representation in
the Convention will be one Delegate
, for every Fire nundred Votes cast
-. tor Captain Wikofr for Secretary of
-Ktatc, in IS72, and one additional
Delegate for nny fraction of Two
. Hundred and Fifty Votes anil 'up
. ward ia each county. ' - ,:'!:
The committee respectfully sug
. geststbe im)trince of a fall dele
, gallon from each county in tbe Con
vention. The issues to Ite decided
in tbe present campaign are of vital
interest to tbecountry. .
The importance of thorough local
organization cannot be too strongly
' nrged; nor can this great auxiliary
to una! success be too early attend
ed to. In' this connection, the com
mittce would earnestly recommend
that, where connty committees have
not already "been 'selected, ttat in
the Connty Conventions.on the 10th
day of May, notice be given that the
County Central Committees for the
coming campaign will be selected at
that time. ,t-..-.
It is important that each delega
tion to the State Convention bring
wiin mora a correct list of tbe of
ficers and member?, with postoffice
address, of the committees of their
c-ounty, and deliver the same to this
CHAR. C. WALCUTT
Chairman State Ex. Com.
RODNEY FOOS, Sec.
The J'opc received pilgrims from
- France, the, other day, against the
advice of his physician, and was
greatly prostrated thereby. ! . The
belief is general thalthe Popo is ac
tually dead, and that the Cardinals
are keeping the tact from the public
to prevent trouble till his successor
can lie chosen, and safely installed.
This is hardly credible, but the sus
picion shows how little faith the
people in Home have in the honesty
of tbe Catholic prelates and politi
cians..., ,-. , , . -
The'Snprcme Court of New York
having denied the petition of tbe
murderer Stokes fbra new trial, the
doometi-'man -"has'mii; one 'chance
left, and that no better tbaa a for
lorn hope. Ilia counsel will now
apply to the Court of Appeals, which
sits at Albany next month, but on
what grounds can "'he expect release '
it is difficult; to sec. It has been
ordered that he be" brought before
the Supreme Court in general term,
on Monday next, to be re-sentenced.
If. the Court should fix for the exe
cution a day prior to the sitting' of
the Court of Appeals,' that might be
the end, but probably a longer in
terval will be allowed, and the pris- i
oner given a last chance for his life.
The Supreme Court sustained in ev
ery particular -too validity of the
trial of Stokes before Judge Board
man, Judge Davis himselr, who
granted the stay of the proceedings
in order to the appeal, concurring
in every point. , If Stokes is hung
it will not be in obedience to any
public prejudice, passionr claomor,
whatsoever; ' but because the law
and the facts and a just public opin
ion demand his execution as a murderer-
The law's delays will only
serve to make the final sentence
more convincing and emphatic as a
warning to evil doers.'
Ever since he ' was forced to flee,
in 1882,'- when only 25 years old,
from his native Italvl on account nf
l.;. d.n i Ai.iVr-,'. .-.i-.k
against the King of Sardinia Gui
seppe Uanbaldi has had a career of
extraordinary vicissitudes and per,
ils, and it is strange that one - who
lias been in the thickest of every
war for tlie last forty ycasjs.ind has
taken the sword oftener-tnan' any
other living man, should not perish
by the sword, but escape til die a
peaceful death. " He has fought in
Africa for the Bey of Tunis, and : in
South America for the Republic of
Rio Grande, He has been a tallow-
chandler in ftew lork 'and a farmer
in Caprers, ' He was foremost in
the defence of his native country
when invaded by the French- under
Louis. Xapoleou, and - had barely
time .to sheathe his sword after the
last battle when lie was discovered
bus ily inciting the Hungarians to
revolt against Austria. In this ad
venture he received his only wouad.
He fought bitterly for the unifica
tion of Italy and the overthrow of
the Papacy, and engaged with eqnal
zest ia the Austro-Prussian war of
1S0G, and the Franco-Prussian war.
The latest phase of bis versatile ca
reer was his appearance as a Deputy
for Paris in the National Assembly
in 187L , He soon tired of legisla
tive duties, and has been spending
his time on his farm in Caprera. He
is now 66 years old.
The army and navy of Turkey are
being strengthened daily. 'pur
chase of 400,000 rifles from the Uni
ted States is but a trifle of what she
is doing in time of peace to prepare
for war. -The "sick man" is getting
lusty. - ! : ,1' ; ' '"' ;
Five prisoners escaped the jail at
Jronton O, Saturday. - '
DEATH OF CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE.
Chief Justice Chase departed this
life WeuBesdav morniB" of last
week"t half past ten o'clock. He
had gone to New York on Saturday
visit his daughter, Mrs. W. S,
-t. At ten o'clock Tuesday morn
ue was louna in nis oea in a
state of unconsciousness bavin?
a recuirence of the paralysis of
which he had had, several strokes.
All efforts to relieve him were una
vailiagrad lurched off "Wednesday
morning. The funeral services were
held in StGeorges.Episcopal church
in Sew York, after which hi3 re
mains were taken to Washington
and were interred on Monday.
The fame of this distinguished
statesman, is the common property
of the nation. He had attained the
age of sixty-five years, and has gone
to his "rest covered with honors and
rewards. Of New England paren
tage, at the age of twelve he remov
ed to Ohio, with the progress of
which State, before his elevation to
the Cabinet, and, later, to the Su
preme Bench of the United States,
his history is most lion oi ably and
closely identified. His early youth
immediately following his college
graduation, was passed in teaching.
In 1829,soou after attaining his ma
jority, tie was admitted to the bar,
where he rapidly rose to distinction
and a lucrative practice. Here his
pronounced anti- slavery views and
sympathies were speedily made
known. He repeatedly volunteered
to defend colored - persons claimed
as fugitive slaves, and was associat
ed with Secretary Seward as defen
dant's counsel in the famous Van
Zant fugitive slave case, before the
Supreme Court of the United States
His sentiments of hostility to slave
ry were also expressed by his post
tion in the political movements of
of the country as well as in his ef-
torts at tne Dar. tie was in 1841 a
member of the Convention which
organized the Liberty party of Ohio
and drafted the address defining its
principles and purpose. This was
one of the earliest expositions of the
political movement against slavery.
IT . t . .
aiao Dore a prominent part in
the proceeding of the National Lib
erty Convention at Baffalo, in 1843.
Two year later he projected a South
ern and Western Liberty Conven
tion.having for its object the peace
able extinction of slavery within the
respective States. He was an ac
tive spirit in tbe second National
Liberty Convention of 1847, and in
1847 he prepared a call for a Free
Territory State Convention, out of
which subsequently grew the Na
onal Free Soil Convention at Buffa
in tbe same year, and of which
he was chosen President. In 1849
he was elected to the Senate of the
United States from Ohio. In this
body his inflexible opposition to all
measures looking to tbe nationaliza
tion of slavery,soon made itself felt.
But while thus vigilant in maintain
ing his principles on this question,
he did not neglect the discharge of
the general duties of his position. '
He was also one of the earliest
advocates of cheap postage. In 1855
was elected Governor of Ohio.and
the close of his first term was re
elected by the largest vote that had
ever been given for a Governor in
that State. At the National Re
publican Convention, held in Chica
go in 1SG0, he received forty-nine
votes on first ballot, for . President
He was appointed Secretary of the
Treasury by President Lincoln in
1861, which position he held until
June, 1864, during which time he
originated the "greenback" system,
and was instrumental in bringing
about the establishment of National
banks. . His admirable management
of the National finances during that
period are matters of history. . Af
ter his retirement from the Treasnry
he was appointed Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court,to fill the vacan
caused by. the death ' of Judge
Taney. This position he occupied
until hi3 decease, as stated. '
WARS IN PROGRESS.
There is a very respectable num
ber of petty wars in progress at the
present time, despite the theory that
the world is at peace. Ave have onr
Modoc war, our. trouble with the
Apaches, and a possibility of
somewhat extended Indian war.
Cuba, the insurrection still contin
uesi with no signs of yielding on the
part of the patriot Cubans. In Spain
Carlists, who were at war with
Amadeus still continue to cootesU
power against the Republic. - In Al
ieria there has been an outbreak
against the French, and at last ac
counts fighting was still in progress,
Central " Asia the Russians are
prosecuting their war against the
K!)ivans. While it may be a pro
longed war, it is important as ex
tending the power of Russia toward
British India. In the Dutch East
India colony of Sumatra, a war is in
progress between the Dutch and At-
chcncsc, who inhabit the northern
portion of the Island. Thus far the
natives have been victorious. Fi
nally from Panama we have news of
revolution an allair of com para
ttvely little consequence. Inns we
have a very resiiectable war record,
made up in a time of so-called peace.
most of these wars is represent
an advance of the civilized ele
ment azainst the barbarians or sav
powers. It serves to illustrate
tendency of the times the pro
gress of civilization and intelligence
against the dark and barbarous
elements of the world.
EFFECTS OF STORMS.
The storms of the month of April
were very destructive to shipping.
forty-seven vessels belonging to or
bound . from ports of the United
States were lost during the month.
these, twenty-five were wrecked,
abandoned, one burned, three
by collision, four foundered,
aiid'ten arc missing. Three of the
number ware Htcamers, seven ships,
barks, eight brigs and twenty
ono schooners, the vessels being val
ued, exclusive of their cargoes, at
nearly two millions of dollars.
DEATH OF OAKES AMES.
OakesAmesof Pacific railroad
and Credit Mobilier fame, died at
his home in North Eastern, Massa
chusetts, on Thursday evening, af
ter having been insensible for three
days nnder a shock of paralysis
which ended in this fatal result.
Mr. Ames was born in the town
where died, on the 10th of January,
1804. and was, at the time of his
death sixty-nine jearsjfageM
6rhiTactive life was spent in man
ufacturing, but of late years he has
been prominently associated with
the building and management of
the Union Pacific railroad. In 1SG2
he was elected to the Thirty-eighth
Congress from his native district
where he served in his first term on
the Committee on Revolutionary
Claims and Manufactures. Being
re-elected to the Thirty-ninth Con
gress, he was appointed on the com
mittees on the Pacific ' railroad and
Manufactures. He has served con
tinuously in Congress since his first
election, a period of eleven years.
Mr. Ames was a Republican, but
not a politicain. Politics with him
were subservient to business. His
course in public affairs has led to
the general belief that , he sought
election to - Congress simply as a
business operation that he might
use his position and influence as a
member of the House for theprotec-
tion and promotion of his business
schemes and interests. In the pros
ecution of this design he laid him
self open to the censure ' of the
House, narrowly escapeing expul
sion, in connection with the Credit
Mobilier matter, which is still fresh
in the memory of the public No
doubt the strain, and the agitation,
mortification attending his part in
that unhappy affair, was the imme
diate cause of the prostration which
resulted in his death. It is, to say
the least, a remarkable co-incidence
that James Brooks and Oakes Ames,
the only two members censured T)y
the House in that transaction,
should both have died within about
two months after the adjournment,
and within ten days of each other.
The lesson is one of solemn impres
sion for the living, from
point we look upon it
INTERESTING TO THE LADIES.
fashionable ladies wUl be inter-
4-1 l .' 1 . - .
m wit: inu-uisuiarn oi a recent
discovery at Pompeii, whether they
care a cent about archaeology or
not In the porch of a house, un
covered by the excavations, two
skeletons were found, one of them
evidently that or a woman or rash-
ion in her day. Her skeleton had
on its wrist a massive bracelet of
gold, formed of linked rings. In
the garden of the same house were
found several statues, one of them a
marble Venus holding in one hand
an apple of gold. This Venus was
wiyicu, aiiu its urapery auu J1airintQg
shows what we're the most fashion
able colors two thousand years ago.
The hair was colored yellow:: the
eyelashes and evebrows black. This
proves that the ladies of that aee
colored their hair afterf the jilonde
style so much in vogue recently
among modem beauties, and that
tbe blonde iras then the-proper
thing for a goddess. ' The drapery,
which depends from the left shoul-lTh6
der, leaving the right arm and
shoulder bare, is a pale yellow itint
outside, lined with red inside, with
blue edges. A smaller statue shows
yellow.blue, black and green drape-
ry. l ne nair of the Venus arrang
ed in the ordinary classic knot; but
thatof the smaler statue is unbound,
running through . a hoop -of gold
around the back part of the head.
. Mr. F. Steele, of Yreka,CaItfornia
who narrowly escaped capture byj
the Modocs some time ago, urged
General Canby and the Peace Com
missioners to beware of treachery,
and under no circumstances to place
themselves in the power of the In
dians, as he was convinced from
wnat lie saw at the time of his, es
cape that the next party visiting
the lava beds would be.. massacred..
General Canby was strongly inclin
to follow this advice,' as be was :
satisfied from his own observations
that Steele had reasons for convey-
ing the warning, but Dr. Thomas
urqa firm in Tila rPln-rhrr tit of thn In. I
j , " -f
aians WOUld not oe insenslDie lO UlS
it . . .... .. 1
. . . .. , .
tinoiy intentions, ana uenerai uan-
. a a. . - 1
apoompanieo tne jjommissoners
"trom a sense of ofllcial duty," and
there is little doubt that the brave
old oldier walked into the Java
beds the consciousness that there
was ntue nope of His returning
oii,c. xu ma msh niLcrviuw witu i
: t- i.:- 1 : -. I
Ht,n "i,i.n.'n-- ' I
taking leave of him, begged that he
would not expose his life to the
treachery or general Canby replied:
believe you are right, Mr. Steele,
and I shall regard yonr advice; and
then, with a pleasant smile, he ad
ded, -out it wouia not loot very
well for the general in command to
afraid to go where the Peace
Commissioners would venture."
A Scientille journal gives an inter-
esting account of some successful
experiments which have lately been
made in Germany in the direction
improving the qualities of pig
iron, by puddling in contact with a
small percentage of flourspar. The
of this is to remove the phos
phorus of the iron, to which its ob
jectionable qualities are due; and
result, it is said, has been to
nrodnce a fibrous bar of iron, not!
all cold short, although the pig
employed was 01 poor quality,
consequence of containing a er
nuantilv of phosphorus. Tbe
,.r ui,iorni.io ro,!,..i
imrx.rUnce to a very large and im-
portant interest in our own immedl-
- I Tf
LIABILITY FOR DAMAGES.
Heretofore it has been customary
with aBbJ-ailroads to-print on free
passes of every kind a disclaimer
against liability for damages to the
person accepting. The Supreme
Court of the United States, ' has,
however, just rendered a decision
which invalidates this stipulation,
far as regards that large class of
granted "on account of
tickets to return home free after
having disposed of their cattle. In
these cases tbe Court held the con
sideration to be obvions and the ex
ceptions on the back to be of no ef
feet The decision does . not in
elude the ordinary complimentary
pass on which no consideration is
apparent; the stun of it being that
all cases where a consideration
whatever sort, is given for the
ticket, the company is liable for
damages. The opinion is of general
The shrewdest circumvention of
one or the constitutional amend-
,. , . . , .
may oe we construction Dy tue
courts of said amendment has been
adopted at Vicksborg. To prevent
J 1- .7 J
'euow-ciuzBU. u aunassioa
piaces oi amusement, tne snow -
man adopts a "card of invitation" in
lieu of a ticket This "card of invi-
tation" solicit. company of the
noiuer tuereui to tue eotemuimcm,
whatever it may be, theatre or cir-
ens, specifying the numbered seat,
and also stating "that, to defray ex
penses you are expected to pay one
dollar, . and the invitation is not
transferable. - That looks as if the
wnweman naa oeasen tne colored
inuiviuusi, tor sureiy a man cannot
be compelled bylaw to invite to his
entertainment any save those agree
able to him. i I, ..,. . I.. ' -. ..
PRISONER ADDING A YEAR TO HIS
[From the Troy Times.]
Patrick Brennan Was sentenced to
two years imprisonment in the pen
itentiary, ' at . tlie Albany county
court, on Monday, for theft; - The
IJudze remarked that the:nrinr
would come out in the spring. 1 To
which the nrisnner rpnliprf- Ya
. . 5. ' t '
and wtien I come out I will he tpn
.:,. -ors vnn m-:aht ' a wa1,
8end me to heU a, enc& j 6uaU
WOrse than ever after this." The
under sheriff was about removing
the prisoner, when the Court said
"Ston A mnmpnf Mr Rronilf " ml
the prisoner back in the dock."This
having been done, the Court said:
"Brennan, you seem to have some
doubts as to the cood effect this
punishment win have upon you.and
whether von will be able to hebaT
yourself when vou come out . The
ntence of the court is that you be
kept at hard work for tbe period, of
TRIUMPH OF MUSIC.
. . ,
"egreai restivai oi music in
mcinnatti is now over. It was
ani ' great deal more than
Mends had anticipated it would
he.'' A master hand is at the helm,
n wonders being performed. : The
"fenestra togetner wun tne grand
Choruses are .beyond description.
Ninth Symphony of Beethoven
which has been pronounced lmprac-
ticable and too difficult of rerwl-
boo. by the Sondon critics, has been
successfully rendered, with tremen-
d0118 effect,; at Cincinnatti durin;
last week. Westward the Star of
music takes its course. : Boston has
been equaled " if not excelled,, by
Cincinnatti, Chicago, will try her
luck in June.' '' , , -,. i
FATE OF CAPTIAN HALL'S EXPEDITION.
: ..: !- - - TION. '
Dispatches from St John's ' New-.;
fonndland,' furnish the sad informa-
tion of the death of Captain Hall,
the Artie - exploi er, and tbe final
abandonment of the expedition from
wnien so mneit wasr boped;" "An im
penetrable silence has brooded over!
111 J 1 e . . ,1
the ill-fated vessel aad its crew ever
since their departure from North
Greenland in the summer of 1871,
and at the ; time whea the sientific
world and tbe ; friends of . the ' ex
plorers were looking anxiously for
news or great discoveries and a sue
cessful return, the veil is lifted on
lyw expose a spattered vessel, a
crew reduced bv privation and cold
nineteen all told, and a . capUin
ivu VU VUC I1VACU OUVfi fl (tljiC
hlltlA1 rr tha frATnn a iniwia f 4-1. . I
Thl HiQt.h Af rQntifln TToll aniuara
r " Tr 1
d o tr r. rirt tn fl IntAha. ri tm I
uwu,ltu ,u vvivuv
ine vessel had wintered in "Pnlar ia
, . ,T Ti . - '. . - t
gnjtand In September' the Cap-
J 9 J owaa KlUHi IU AU"
tain started northward on a sledire
expedition, attaining in tlie course
j1 Ve Kreat wtuae or H3 degrees
and 10 minutes, only 29 minutes
than the : furthnat limit mm I
reached-r-that of Parry ia 1827
i - . i .
seven miuuves less wan uiat
attained by Dr. Kane's party. To-
sea," which proved to be a strait of
nrteen miles width, with apparently
cler water to the Korth. Upon
return to nis vessel, ijaptain
Hall callad his men together to in
form them ot the results of his ex
pedition. and cheer them on to still
greater exrtions, and in the : midst
his brave work was stricken with
apoplexy, which proved almost im
mediately fatal. After a year of
efforts to accomplish an v forth
discoveries, with boats all gone,
yesel injured, and crew pisappear-
rescued and returned to civiliza-
T.nP ninprjAn cm pshvaks I
'"""5 ""O 9l.uiuciuuni.ai,uere
been exiiorted from the port of
lork 650,000 sides of sole
leather an amount unprecedented
the annals of the trade. Not
withstanding this large exportation
Endisli rlpnW. n.rf
little stock, and the drain of
a v tu hhtc
year promises to be even great-
than that of the present. Now
American leather has sained a
foothold in European markets, what
. f - , -. .
siderable item in balancing our for-
Ilia UUUUL Lliril filll. wt im arin I
A WOMAN OF COURAGE.
The little suburban villags of
Bostleton, -near Philadelphia, last
Friday, witnessed a runaway, fol
lowed by acts of bravery and pres
ence of mind on tbe part of a lady, who
with her husband, says the Pre, is
well known to many of our citizens.
The stage coach from Smithfield to
rand ford, in passing through Bus
tleton, drew up at the Bustleton ho
tel, kept by Mr. Robert Murray.
There were three ladies and a gen
ia - the men, "which was
drawn by two very spirited horses,
and as tbe driver alighte J and weut
into the hotel for a moment, hcjid
not hitch hjs horses3t merely laid
reins on the seat of the carriage.
At this moment the animals took
fright at the sadden emptying of a
paU of water, and at a bound they
were racing down the street at bead
long speed. The gentleman, who
was seated at the front of the coach,
made his way to the back and got
out, andvwas flung heavily to the
ground, receiving severe cuts about
the head and lace. Meantime, the
coach with tne tnree ladies was
whirled down the street at a speed
mat uireaienea lusuni aestrucuon
the coach and possibly the death
its occupants, bnt aladypassen
r t I 11 .. .i . .
cr Mra- susllu' eMu"1 " lue
occasion. Stooping over the seat
and .takine a turn or two of the
slack around her wrist, put but her
strength to check the speed and
IfTllirlA tllA' nrAffPOCO if iho Animals
CI,. BnAmln in ,.1, V; - .1
tBrninff the hor8e8 ..-a and
driving them np to the hotel, when
naif a score or strong arms helped
brave woman out of tbe carriage
t pngjrf the
A WOMAN OF COURAGE. [From the Cleveland Herald, May 6.]
Two Children Stolen from Circleville—
One of Them Found in a Roman Catholic
Institution in Cleveland.
A singular and Interesting case of
id action has. iiiBt txxn ilmrsliinArl
Ubdnctwa has. iust been .IwpWI
tne lacta connected with which, in
brier, are as follows: Edward B.
Clark, living in Circleville, Ohio, has
two children, Edward, aged four
years, and Ada H., aged two years.
uarK is a Protestant and his
a Roman Catholic. As is not
unusual in such cases, there have
been differences between- husband
and wife in regard to the education
their children and the religious
influence, that should be thrown
The matter was fi-
nalrv compromised bv srivina the
hb,W,?.B into tu.e eustody an guar-
dianship of their grandparents the
father and mother of Mr. Clark
and for ome time this arrangement
has been carried out.
On Friday, April 25, Mrs. Clark,
under the pretence that she wanted
have their pictures taken, got
possession of the children, and put
mem on a railway train in
a Mrs. Raehr. iimnn Mu.
were missed, their father, who had a
would be made of them, went to Co-
lumons, procured a writ of habeas
corpus, and caused dillfgent search
oe maae in all the Roman Catho
institutions of that city, but
without hndmg his children. He
gained .information, however, which
CkelaBd..i! .. .
Last week Mr. - Clark and the
grandfather of the children came to
city. .. The necessary 'papers
were placed in the hands of Deputy
Sheriff Bidgway, and he-spent the
greater part of two days in searching
the Children. The boy, four
years old, was fonnd in one of the
Soman Catholic Orphan Asvlnms.
taken before Judge Tilden on Sat
urday and given into the custodv
we lamer, l ne girl Has not vet
The Modocs are still in the lava-
beds,- notwithstanding tbe report
that they had , all left. They
have moved their position about
four miles from the old location,and
said to be strongly entrenched.
1 , . . - in i -
Over three thousand people attend
ne tunerai oi uaKes Ames on
Affaire in Louisiana are anictand
further out breaks are' anticipa
ii is saia mat tne vigorous
measures of the Kellogg government
nave naa a good eitect.
On the 9th Mr. and Mrs. Bowman
residing in the vicinitv of Gettvs-
btirg.Onio.were struck by lightning.
Mrs. Bowman was instantlr
1 ia sr n .
Mr. Bowman serionslv ininred.
They were at the time gathering in
poultry. ., .... . I; -
fl f 7rt per f -T- -" wanted er.
w vhv iijwiwh. rararuiars Tree.
jMua m. io., ac umia. Jao. . , svvl
An Order Attachment.
Harris. .r.A lk.
ascy, partners in trade un
Before W P
fAheid.yA.rir. a, d. i,s.iaj0..
action for the sum of (15U, and twenty
I :.. . Plaintiffs Attorneys.
1 ecoaas tuai.
J. 1 0. ADAMS,
a Oanoral Banking, Discount and
; AC EN TS FOB TBE '
North Pacific 7-30 Gold Loan,
most desirable Railroad security now on
School and Sible
"arwai i vht.
CONGREGATIONAL. BAPTIST. PRBSBT
t"1"5. tesipebasck, amkrican
addition to tbe above, the books of Lathorp,
Hoyt, Podd a Mead, Nelson, Randolph
A.. loung.alaruea, U ax tea. and several
aonses all supplied at law ratet
To avoid traihy books: td. Get new and
DMIfl OOD1.U11U,. :
M. Keep ap the other I P'e
snadaySoaooi Material of every aiml.
BOOKS -Royal radnn-Pnr (iold-
oi nursnm rmb usm-iarl
resn Lanrals Silrrr Sprajr and many oih-
for onr new cato Ukool..i
. . - laTke Co'
aaaiiay acoooi oeuosllory.
: HAS JUST RECEIVED HIS
All bought since the decline in roods in the
t-a-si, ana win sen gooas ttiiAr,
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
FOR A FIXE
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
ir TOC WAST A CHEAP
Black Silk Dress I
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF YOU WANT A
CheiTD DreSS Of AliV Pittem
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF TOU WANT A
Nice Shawl !
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
Should Ton Fail to be Salted
in Qoods Elsewhere.
CO TO J MULVANE'S
Shtfmfl ton want 'BLEACHED MUSLINS. 1 yd
wiue, luc.yer yru. , ,- , .
;-vi h 'i i. a - - - ' '
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
. . . IF YOU WANT .
CLOTHS & CASSIMERES
French Caasimeret.EngliAh Cass i rn erett, A mer-
vsmi vwMtucm, rvri tasMuit iw, Day a.n
and stripe. .
Col?e ad Se8 7 Stock Be-
fore Baying Elsewhere.
No. 1, Commercial Block, Ilillenhars, Ohio.
Has tbe largest storeroom and the arret
stock of Boots and Shoe, at tae Lowest
r rices, ever offered in Uolmea Coantj.
Is sare to make sale ererr time. Go to him
forjoor Boots and Shoes. "
Buys his goods cheap from the aanafactorr,
aad sails them at a very small advance for
selling Boots and Shoes at Way Down
Prices or lasn.
Has anything you want in the wayofBootS
and Shoes. '
having a great rash at his Cheap Cash
iiooi ana snoe store. .
Sever fails to make a sale of Boots and
Shoes. Give him a call.
noposesu save you 20 cents on Evarv
Dollar Jpu invest in Buqts anu Saw, at liu
Lnrap tasli auii One Price store.
Cheap Knot ami Khoe Store is the osl r place ro
.- get Bargains.
- - - . it
the Cheapest stock of Boots and Sboei
in Holmes County.
Sells Women's Congress Gaitaat
selling Women's Carpet sapstn at 40ct
A ureat Jtargaia. ,
' Cherryholmes -
sailing Hand-Made Kip Boats at SS.SO.
inet,neapestijoouslntBeeoaaty. . ,,.
selling a Splendid Calf Boot at $ 4.0O.
sso pairs Mens' Plow Shoo.
Isofering Great Bargains ia Misses aa fbO
Iren's Shoes. Oeat Bargain. ,
telling KutloH Shoes and dnilen at Rpilite-
. eil Prices. . - . i
... .- . ' - i - .
. Cherryholmes -
at No. 1. National Bank BulMfaa-. t treat
jtargai ui uoobi,9Hoes aat uaaaer. , ,
ASK YOUR SKOCte rt 1
Thev have received T lnlri, a, ttaipMMir
eaeanest luury of the age. valimbtr, aad al-
wnerrver exnuiiieii. rruuuciM iw u K
aim. Perked in the hrst OUve oil of our
iranortatioa. ia tia baan lalhtf saase as
tMrtiHj, ami are mhl at lena tuau balr IW
rmoa sardlara. Thrlr Oelinlous la.
a at I autrltious nualltMs timim.iI ihM
alaosm. tioid br all Srst-claw aroiwrs.
AaiKlUAS !VAKUI3la: (U,
St araad Saraet, New York .
Laifnn P"dar( Aents wanted! All daa-
PulrUUMr worktoj people.ot Rbrie, f
youuforvld. make mora aiouevat work Joe at I
auttUuir alae. articuJart froe.
invir iparvmomeuts, or an me time, taaa at I me
Aiass-MR 13. 1 ent
"V ii r
Sjll'I H !
A Co., rortlaad. Me.
HEW PIRM !
' Tidball (
(Sncreireovs to J. E. Koch, Jr. )
. , . MTUiERSBTJRG, - O., -
Aie now offering the Largest n'l Best Seleet-
ed stoclt ul liootU in tlie JlLukt
it Greatl? Mil Prices.
) OUB STOCK OF - : ,T:rA
f . . , f "-CONSISTS OF. i 1 j ;
Prints, Ginghams, Denims,
Brown and Bleached Muslins.
Stripes, Delaines', Alpacas,
Mohairs, Poplins, Keps.
Merinos, Empress Clofh,!
Black, Brown hnd olored SilKs,
Cloths, Cassimeres, Jeans,
Tweeds, Carpet Yarns, $-c. '
,!i .M.ilr .' 5! I
We have everything in the NOTION
Large stock ot
i - w r
Large Stock of Oueensware
Large Stock of Crocerfes,
Such as Teas, Coffees, Sugars, Syrups, Spices
Rice, Saleratns; Soap, Tobacco, Ac,
that cannot be surpassed.
.Kil.-ll 'I' F0UI if lit.
Salt, Fish, Plaster, Lime, &c,
Ton can always be supplied by calling on ns.
Rq? Don't fail to examine our stock before
purchasing elsewhere. -c
We pay the Highest Market Price, ia CASH,
Bnttr, EggsT Lard, Dried r and
.Green Froite, Bacon, Wool,"
Seeds, Grain, Potatoes,
&c, &c, . &c. .... .
ayRemember the place KOCH'S COR
WHOLF, TIDBALL & CO
Millersburg, April Sl.imS. SCtf
FIRST IN MARKET!
i t t i
Just Arriving !
A LARCE STOCK,
Call , and Examine f- See
M'AU I '.! . '
i MLER & M'DOWELL,
; . JiUilif ! ?,tiiisv-
atillenlinrs, O, April n.-K-T. ,; . ;,-'
1873 Spring 1873
Crand Annual Opening
New Styles and New MasagenenVi
Hrs. Wholf i Miss Myers,
pleattei: to annonnce to tli c.U izen of Mil
inrsDllrg saDci uw iu uiic in (tmrrai, matmev
sow pivitMva lo to aU maaHMBr oi work m
their line, ia the latvot tuu wnvt vuimrrti
Mjle. In aMittoa they inuike it ho-amv la
luiUKOTr an kiuukui om nw ami Liriruriv.
Allwork lon MnroniDUrM and ati.inctiaii
Wavrraiite4 In ertrv rase. Wt wiTJ patleavur
keep up a rmi tmppiy or erert!iinjj xr
taiaiD to our business, sued as
ONIfETS, HA TS ALL
JLItfnS OF TRIM
MINGS. Neck Ties, Handkerchiefs, d
Qlovea, Hose, Jewelry,
t I t i ParfoBierr.
A full artnwntorrANnr GOODS, r.
Wccxlrad a mnllal Invitation to Trryboljr
w ran w m. irouuie iu
MISS KM. MA MYKRS.
April 1, 183. . , iUn
West's Improved Pumps.
The Beat In the World.
lWATS that PrMiltlM PniHTMi' wlrlHT kftfOWTI
hivhlr aiHHwMted. A pamp and a lire-
ae iaone. Antt-freesina:. strong and dur-
ict), fooa ror wells orcisteiua. anti iur raiting
squara tube eopper lictitaintf Kods
larowina waver ier jui ikHrtMWfw, a
auml urlco I lit live.
na aaevearsami eneapfi.
i Wet X o.
HAIL TO THE OIIEF OF LOW PRICES,
Who is again lioforc the Public with the Largest and Best Selected Stock
of Goods ever brought to this place.
CALL AND SEE THEM ! -
:rrry ask their prices!
And be convinced tIiafhetobject is to please the people, both is qnality
and price. The stockls caormou i -alj departments, -and is
BOUND TO SUIT ASTBOBY Al EVERYBODY '
Don't fail to come, or yon will regret it all the days you live. Remem
lier, the motto is:
The Lowest Politenesa
Living Prices. to Everybody.
Good Bleached Muslin, " '
, Extra 4 4 Bleached Mnslin, ' - '' -Extra
4-4 Brown Muslin,
Cheviot SUirtings, only -
Best White Coflee Sugar,
Nice Brown Sugar, -
Good Syrnp, - - -
Extra Syrup, . - ,.'.
Extra White Drips, "
of the People!
- f 10c. per yd. ,
12 Jc per yd.
12ie. per yd.
- 20c. per yd. -12c
10c per lb.
50e. per gal.
Cjc per gal.
f 1 per gaL
- ; -
I Shoe ii
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for anything you want in the BOOT
& SHOE line and you will not fail to getitreducedjriee9. !,:;
Go to Shrimplin dr Coffey's and examine their well selected stock
at panic prices. JJTjpV''T" .. .
C GQ.toSUfimpUii & Coffey's for Men's Boots at $3 00.--" v.
Go lo Shrimplin & Coffey's for Boots and Shoes, ery cheap.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for the best Home-made Calf Boot
m yie jL-arimtyjiri
j Gij tWSliriinpli Coffeys for
iGqti Shrimplin t Coffey for
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Men's Slippers at 50ets.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Men's Shoes at $1 25.
t ATRXT't :t .'-.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's and save 20 per cent in your invest-
m9nJ- f M o ! : i ?
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for best stock of LEATHER and FIND
NGS at the lowest prices.
... ... V- - I"1.- '"
T.OWEH PRICES AfT
SHRIMPLIN & COFFEY:
Women's Carpet Slippers at 40cts.
Women's Button Shoes and Gait
R. E. PONNILLT.
B. Barrett & Co.
Sheet -Iron Work.
Castings for Crist and Saw
Anil aH.kimlsof Brass Castings and Steam Gas
i-ms anu irancs sept constaniiy
. . . , oaaaiHl.
Steam Engine Jb Boilers
ii -i i: a a m4
Singer Sewing; aMacTiiTies.
,i Ht?w Family Xa-
whlrfa has woa favor
tn . she heaseholds of
the natron, will Hera,
Fell. Turk. ConL Ouilt
Trim. Bind, father ,
and w on at thesame
time. Fair. rta ee. Pi ue.
leaistitt-n. Ktiflle. Embroider and Braid, and
ew iroin the ttnest of fossamer tissue to the
neaviest ueavnr wita equal laviiuy.
isUl for raoti, bood promiMorr notn or on
montlilv oavments. to suit the oireunutancea
of the poor and rich alike.
The Singer Hanuiaoturiaf Co. is tbe only
company in the world that manufactures na
rl)ins lor all kin da of work.
Manufacturing Machines, j
These are too well known to need comment.
h.tvhttr machines expressly tor Carriage Trim
mers. a(iuiera, snoemaaera, raiiors, ece.
Hers, Shoemakera, Tailors, etc,
nines kept in order tree of rharve.
,dI machines aaM rheap. 'eedie9,
nks. and the beat Oil thatdoeaaaa
iiiu kept on
Sxorn Return qfSalm 0fSwim ITtMiaet in Tl.
Singer ManufactniinirCa aold 381.KO
neeier a liaoa Manurarninur;
lirorer a uaker s. m. xk
Weed S. M. io.
Howe Machine from Jan. I to Julrl
Wilsoad. M.Ce. i , i . , ,
Am. H. u. a a ca.
OriKinal Howe 8. M. Co.
lorenre a. a. 10.
lavi S. M. Co. ..... . .
Domestic S. II. Co - M 1
Blees . M Co.
To not fail to examine the Sinner before too
pnrrhae. Maehinea will be kept la E. Ke-
gelspaohe's lry isoods Store.
WW. DOME R, Agent.
LOOK THIS WAY
HAS JCT RWIKIVKD THE
Sjrii ail Smufir Styles
hH arm Ruom. On Door w t oi Bml's
WorKWauraated to Tit!
nuile la taa Latest aad Mast Approved
I am still Aavnt for the
Sinner Sewhia Machine I
twu Xrrdla-t and Oil, of thr 1 qualitr.
cCall and sea aia. !Hin3
B. P. HETTOTR,
Offt Voorhn A Hudson Store and Tin Stotej,
work entrusted to him will receire prompt
atteotioa and will be made ap ia the
Latest Style !
ia the best and most durable Bauer.
arraated lo five entire aatufactiea.
CIVE HIM A
X CAMKSON. J . H . BBECHKK.
Cameron Be ccher
the attention of the Farmers to acomplete
Of All DeseriptioM,
Champion. t" Superior Rea
pers tO Mower h.
BncL-eye Grain Drill.
Western Walking 4-Shovel
Sulky Hay Rakes. -
Plows Points invar ietie.
PLACE OP BF3ISESS
Opposite Empir House,
OrCslland Sea (la.
CAMERON a BEECHER.
At Bloomfleld, -
For tne Sale at
resaertrallr aaaonare to the farawra
ofHulutesaad ttmaortoa roaattes, aad to the
greeraiiy. taas ae at seiiiac tae
Russell Mower Reatter. '
Buckeye Grain lrill,
Farmers Jr rientt JJrill.
Plows, Plow Points, Farm Bells.
attention given to reaalrsnt Ma-
Horse shoeiu aad uearal castuat
All work W arraated. Ue ae a call.
have also the ArenrT fcfUalan.
Lotauanv," at caK-aa-u, III.
W. O- OOTY,
Directly opposite Passenger Depot,
Junction of the P., P. W. A C. K. B. aa4
C, H. V. A C. 8. R.
newlf Sued ap la th araat aianwred
is aow opm to the public aad wilt ae
wa lot arriTBS ot traiaa. euner OaT Or
K. DOyCASTEB. Proprietor.