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Holmes County Republican.
H. U. Wklte, T. II. Cunlahaa,
iDiroma a kb ntnumu
Millersbqbo, O., : Mat 22, 1873.
The Constitutional Convention nas
put in one wees work-T&e begin
ing indicalesa JengtJi.-r eek)
Tliey adjourned on Friday till Tries
day. Oar member, G. Voorhes,
was at home orer Sunday. If they
don't put the work - through-pretty
lively they irilTtiafe' hot time of it
before they are through.
Pursuant' to'aWll ft' number of Re
publicans of Holmes county met at
Millers burg,""Maj 17th, for the pur
pose of nominating delegates to at
tend the Republic State Conven
tion to be held at Columbus, on
Wednesday May, the 21st. Convey:!
tion was organized by appointing
John G. Love, Chairman, and J. C.
Corn, Secretory. ,
On motion CoL John Huston ;T.B
Cunningham;J. C. Corn -J. 11. Hague
and Andrew Lemon, were appointed
JOHN F. LOVE, Chair'n.
J. C. CORN, Sec.
HON. M. R. WAITE.
The selectioa of Hon. Morrison
R. Waite, Republican, to preside
over, the Ohio Constitutional Con.
vention, was all the more compli
mentary to that gentleman, when it
is remembered that neither political
party commanded a majority in the
Convention. Mr. Waite, therefore,
received enough votes from the side
of his political opponents to make
sure his election' He is a lawyer of
eminent ability, " being a graduate
of Yale, and one of the counsel for
the United States at Vienna. ,
CHICAGO TO HAVE A MUSICAL FESTIVAL.
The first week of June has been
fixed upon for a series of grand . ju
bilee concerts in the Great Fassen
ger House of the Michigan South
era Railroad, which will accommo
date four thousand persons." Gil
more will lead a monster orchestra.
All of the railroads centering in
Chicago have given excursion rates.
The concert i will take place June
5th and Gth, and n the evening of
the latter a grand Jubilee ball at
the Pacific Hotel will close the fes
MANIA FOR POISINING.
That is a singular View 'which
taken by a "Baltimore '.lawyer" or a
mania for poisoning. , He thinks
that when a man or woman poisons
a human being without detection,
in ninety-nine eases out of a nun
dred the poisoner becomes insane.
His reasoning is that one successful
of this sort begets such a sense of
power and of ability to remove at
will every human obstacle, so blunt
ing, at the same time, the sympathies
"that in nearly every case the mind
becomes warped,'' and the prisoner
is ready with the deadly draught to
avenge the most trifling disrespect
or wrong." Let those who think of
poisoning any. body, take ,i warn
ing. . . !
There promises "to be, a-1ively
squirming in railroad' and polilcal
circles over the r suits brought by
the gorernment against the. Union
Pacific railroad. The bill in equity
filed by Messcrs. Pery and Ashton,
government counsel, is said be to
very formidable document. It gives
names, dates and facts gathered
from a thorough overhauling of the
records, which the Congressional in
vestigation failed to reach, and
some of the charges are of a most
rerious and astonishing' character.
The suits are to be brought before
the U. S. Court at : Hartford Con
neticut, in which State a large
proportion of the stockholders of
the road reside.
There is only one plaee where the
money grabbed by the back-pay
swindle will stick, and that is in the
pockets of the grabbers. Their ef
forts to give it away are unsuccess
ful. A preacher in Minnesota to
whom his Congressman sent $75 of
it, indignantly returned it; one of
the counties in Farnsworth's district
returned to the National Treasury
the amount which he sent them as
their share of it; and now the New
York Board of Education, to which
Roosevelt has sent his share to be
distributed in prizes -to the scholars
has refused to' accept It.- Uncle Sam
is the only one willing to take such
gifts, and he takes them because the
money was first improperly taken
from him. i . . i. . .. :.. :
CHRONOLOGY OF CHIEF JUSTICES.
Altogether there have been but
five Chief Justices of the United
States Supreme Court The 'first
was John Jay, of New York, who
was appointed September 26, 1789,
and who resigned ia , 1794, to go to
Great Britain. In December 1800
he declined a reappointment,1 and
died May 17, 2829. Judge Rutledge
of South Carolina, was appointed to
the office by the President, July 1,
1795, but the Senate refused to con
firm the appointment ... William
Cushing, of Massachusetts, declined
an appointment; "Jan nary 27, 1796,
and March 4, of 'that year Oliver
Ellsworth, of Connecticut, received
the appointment He resigned in
1 800, on account of his health.
John Marshall, of . Virginia, ocenpi
twl the olliee from Jannary 31, 1801,
to July C, 1855, when he died. ' De
cember 28, 1835, Roger B. Taney
took the bench, which he' hold until
his death, in October, 1864, and on
December 6, 1SG4, Salmon P. Chase
The Modocs appear to be as nim
ble as the celebrated Irishman's
CROPS OF THE WEST.
The papers of the great grain
growing districts of the West con
tinue to report that the spring has
been most favorable for the putting
of wheat, and that a greatly in
breadth has been planted.
crop will probably be a very
heavy one. The plants are remark
ably thrifty, and the principal dan
seems to be that they will grow
rank, so that much will "lodge"
be injured or destroyed by wet
weather about harvest time. It is
altogether certain, new, that the ex
port demand for American wheat
be very heavy during the com
year. Farmers, therefore, need
entertain no apprehension of a dull
market. Their wheat will be all
wanted at good prices. Their chief
trouble will arise from insufficient
means of transportation. :
AN OLD ENEMY UNDER A NEW
The Republic says: The Demo
cratic party has at last found its
Moses. Hendricks, of Indiana, is
reported as the coming man who is
lift Democracy from the gutter
place it upon the throne of po
power. He has already had
conference with his antiquated
friends who have grown old waiting
office, and has assured them that
they will follow him he will lead
them into the promised land. This
Indiana statesman, it is understood,
proposes a radical change of pro
gramme. He has not as yet advised
friends to join the Republican
party, but he has done the next
thing to it advised them to drop
Democratic name and assume a
title that will at least disguise the
material, and convey to the pub
an idea of patriotism and hon
esty. This' is a bold step, but a
leader to be worth anything must
heboid; so in this, new departure
Hendricks proves himself a leader.
calls upon 'his followers to make
sacrifice, but as they have nothing
lose except a name and every
thing to gain, it is quite probable
that this latest political prophet will
have a respectable following.. We
willing to do all we can to help
Hendricks in this labor of love. The
Democratic party has been gal
vanized into life so many times that
are in sympathy with anything
that will permit the old shell to be
buried from sight, in a grave so
deep and secure that no political
resurrectionist can disturb its re
mains hereafter. What Greeley
commenced we sincerely hope Hend
ricks will finish. If he can succeed
demolishing the name of Democ
racy the reformation, will be com
plete, for there has been nothin
but the name for the past ten
years. For the sake of human civ.
ilization we trust that Hendricks
be encouraged . in his good
work. He has some tough custom-
to deal with, but if he has faith
enough to wrestle in the good cause
may before the close of the pres
century see the consummation
his hopeful dreams. .
A KIT OF BURGLAR'S TOOLS.
The most important article is the
jimmy, whose name has become, as
people say, a household word, and
very few who have never seen
jimmy know what it is. It may re
lieve the ignorant and puzzling ones
know that a jimmy is but a cor
ruption of i the honest crowbar,
made of steel, constructed so that
he leverage is very great They
measure in length from two feet to
three and one-half feet Next to
jimmy the alderman ranks next
importance, and concerning that
article even more inadequate no
tions prevail. ' The alderman when
position, is an upright post
about three and a half feet high.
fastened to the floor by screws and
braced on one side at the top by
pians or joist, so that it lorros an
immovable pillar, against which a
or ' jack may be braced. ' The
expensive tool in the kit is the
an instrument constructed on
principle of the screw of that
name, in common nse, with the dif
ference that a fine thread gave it al
most unlimited power, and that in
stead of flat plates to rest upon the
objects to be separated there arc
claws which can be introduced into
cracks or other crevices. - Besides
these tools there are wedges, whose
is readily understood, monkey
wrenches, saws, files,' gimlets, pin
skeleton keys and levers, tin
tubes with which to blow powder
under doorj or into key-holes; fu
ses and other little contrivances.
whose use might vary with circum
stances. - The implements are made
the very best of steel, of superior
finish, and a complete set costs from
Mr. A. T. Goshorn, of Cincinnati,
been appointed Director Gen
of the Philadelphia Centennial
Exposition. Ohio is honored by
selection, and the Centennial
secured an ideal manager. Mr.
ijroeHorn is a phenomenon among
managers. Whatever he takes hold
becomes from that moment a sue
Mis nrst venture was as
President of the Red Stocking base
nine. In a single season he
ball playing a pastime for
honorable men, and' sent his club
through a whole season without a
single defeat Next, Mr. Goshorn
called to the managing chair of
Industrial exposition, and for
years he has made it the most
successful enterprise of its kind in
country. In securing his sa
gacity and experience at the head
the Centennial Commission, the
managers have made a rare hit Mr.
Goshorn goes to Europe in a few
to study the details of the Vi
imposition, and when he re
he will give himself up to the
of putting the Centennial in
It is a compliment to Ohio
she is called upon to furnish a
Director General for the fcxposi
but as usual the Buckeye
has the right man for the
The Editors and Publishers of the
State will meet in Columbus on the
22nd, to-day. The Session will be
oi interest, as matters ot some
importance will come before the
Nixon, the bill postcr,suffcrcd the
penalty of murder at New York Fri
day, The fate of Stokes is almost
certain. His counsel have exhaus
every artifice and subterfuge
known to criuinal practice for the
purpose of securing him a perman
immunity from the gallows, but
vain. The presentation of 'his
case to the Court Appeals is a mere
form; no one, not even Stokes him
self, supposes for a moment that it
save him from the gibbet It
only when we contemplate the pun
ishment of Foster and Nixon, and
almost certain doom of Stokes,
ire realize how great a change
come upon the ways of New
York justice since the day when
jury boldly pronounced McFarland
innocent Hanging is not "played
out" in New York, and will not be
while Gov. Dix retains his seat
A NEW LAW.
The Legislature of Illinois has
passed a law designed to remedy the
grievances of which fanners of that
State have been complaining for
some time past It has been signed
the Governor, and goes into ef
fect July 1, declaring "more than
reasonable rate of toll or compensa
tion," an "extortion" punishable for
first offence by a fine of not less
than $l,000,nor more than $5,000,to
recovered in an action of debt,the
trial to be by jury. The fine for the
second offence is $10,000, for the
third $20,000, and for every subse
qucnt offence $20,000. It also cm
powers the State Board of Railroad
and Warehouse Commissioners to
and set forth a sehedule of max
imum freight and passenger rates.
This schedule, when fixed and set
forth, is to be binding both upon
companies and the courts. "Un
just discrimination," which is defin
as the ucuarging,collecting or re
ceiving for the transportation of any
passenger or freight of any descrip
tion, for any distance within the
State, the same or a greater amount
toll than is at the same .time
charged, collected or received for
transportation, in the same di
rection, of any passenger or like
quantity of freight of the same class
over a greater distance of the same
railway," is also made punishabli
equally heavy fines. Certainly
this enactment is arbitrary . enough
satisfy the most bitter opponents
excessive railroad charges. ; '
THE HIGHLY MORAL LOTTERY.
The Protestant Episcopal "Minis
ters of New York held a meeting on
Monday of last week, to discuss the
subject of church fairs and the sin
fulness of lottery gambling in con
nection therewith. One of the rev
erend gentlemen unqualifiedly con
demncd the raising of money for re
purposed by any games of
chance,but a majority of his clerical
brethren dined from him and argu
that these little devices of the ad
versary were the only means by
which the worldly-minded could be
made to bear a portion of the bur
dens of supporting the gospeL To
lay mind this argument is very
thin,and we very much fear that the
godless young men who 6 take their
dollar bills on afghan robes, star
bed-quilts and satin-lined dressin
gowns at church fairs will not see
sinfulness of endeavoring to re
plenish their depleted pocket books
"coppering on the ace"at the
nearest club house on their way
home. We hope the New York As
sembly will follow the example of
Ohio Legislature and pass a law
sweeping and stringent as to put
question on all this kind of busi
ness, which speak plainly, is swind
ling, no matter whether the money
goes to buy parasols for the heath
or fast horses for young ' Ameri
Society wants no more of these
highly moral lotteries,and we regret
the pulpit should be found with
adversary in the great crusade
against this iniquity, leaving the
press to fight in the cause of morali
unaided. But such seems to be
melancholy fact .
STUART MILE AND HIS-WIFE.
A touching episode in the life of
Stuart Mill was the wonder
love he bore his wife, and the
tenderness with which he cherished
memory. He made his home in
south of France, near her grave,
all the devotion of his great
centered in the little mound
covered her dust How loval
this love, is shown in the tletii
cation of his book of essays On Lib
erty." There is nothing more manly
touching in the annals of litera
It reads: "To the beloved
deplored memory of her who
the inspirer, and m part, - the
author.ot all tha tis best in my writ
the friend and wife whose exal
sense of truth and right was my
strongest incitement, and whose ap
probation was my chief reward 1
dedicate this volume. Like all that
have written for many years, it
belongs as much to her as to me;
the work as it stands has had in
very in suincient degree, the ines
timable alvantage of her revision
some of the most important por-
naving ocen reserved for a
careful re examination, which
are now never destined to re-
receive. Were I but capable of in
terprcting to the world one half the
thoughts and noble feelings
are buried in her grave. I
should be the medium of a greater
benefit to it than is ever likely to ar
from any 1 can wntc.unpromptcd
unassisted by her all but - unri
wisdom. loo soon for us,
not for them, we may now write
the graves of this wonderful
the old Virgilian epitaph,
Lovely in their lives, in death thev
General G. B. Williams, Commis
from Japan, recently mar
in Paris to a young lady
A DROWNING MAN'S SENSATION.
An incident of the Dixon Bridge Disaster.
: tar. A -
A correspondent of "the Xhicago"
Tribune, treating of the bridge ac
cident at Dixon, 111., says: "
After many hours spent in inqui
ry the right individual was at length
found, in the person of Dr. Hoffman,
who was taken out of the river in
an unconscious state,, and full-of
water. He is very weak yet, but
notwithstanding the shock to his
nervous system, and the mental de
pression caused by the death of his
wife, he gave an interesting account
of. his narrow escape from drown
ing. ' Your correspondent interview
ed him this morning particularly
with reference to ' his sensations
while under water, and learned from
him what is subjoined.
My wife and I went to the bap
tism of the converts, and took up a
position on the bridge about thirty
feet from the first pier, and between
it and the abutment. - We were
surrounded by people men, women
and children, suddenly, while mi.
Pratt was entering the water with a
female, I heard a report similar Vo
that made by a small cannon, and in
an instant the water closed over me
and I felt something was pressing
" '6 ". , r
rjeared to be over me: I did not
thought of getting out if . possible,
aiy hands came m contact with f
wsuewors and, crawling up as u
ascending a ladder. I was fortunate
iu uuuiug an upcuiug kuiyugu u.u
i crawiea ana immediately arose 10
the surface. I was then as near -Us
I can judge, about seventy or eighty
feet from the snore.: l swam to-
wards the bank, but when near it my
strengtn gave out, ana
While swimming, some person; vho
rnust have been under water, caught
uu.ii u. mj . rS uu s'r"
ugui ir uiiuu:, lucjcuMug .
irom gomg iorwarcu . J.ne person
eigo as suddenly as ne naa.witen
nolo, ana i gave a jHeice. or two,
wnen l encountered a aress. ihiuk-
ingitwasmy wife, who was stand-
mg beside me when the span fell, I
grabbed it, but having become , en
ervated, I was obliged to let go, I
was almost exhausted at the time,and
do not know that the dress, was that
of my wife. ' I did not notice it par-
ticularly. My thoughts were almost
solely confined to her, and I 'iniag
med when 1 saw the dress it - was
hers. ' '
When I sank I was still sensible
of the surroundings. 2 I went appar
ently very close to the bottom. The
current rolled me over and 'over, and
my bands frequently came in con
tact with the gravel. uJ could feel
the water running down my throat
and in my ears, and all at once . ex
perienced tbe most delightful sensa
tion. I seemed to be at peace with
everything, and perfectly- happy,
My whole life passed before -mc
like a flash of lightning, the events
appearing in sequence, . the most
prominent appearing to be indeli
bly impressed upon my' mind. Cir
cumstances I had forgotten appear
ed vividly, and I did not want to be
disturbed." 1 should have prefered
to remain where I was. While in
the midst of beautiflc reverie, think
ing what my wife would do if she
were saved, and I drowed, : I
hand on my shoulder. I was pulled
out and placed on a rock.
TORPEDO ON A RAILWAY TRACK.
Diabolical Attempt to Destroy a Train.
The papers in the oil regions eon
taiu an account of a most infernal
attempt to destroy a freight train
on the Allegheny valley railroad by
means of an oil well torpedo.- The
nitro glycerine magazine of CoLBob
erts, near Scrubgrass, was entered
and rouoea oi a three-quart torpe-
do, which was placed on the track,
piouabiy with a view or wrecking a
iicizui, tuub au umjui buuny iui uiuii-
der might be afforded. The train
came on, and the cow-catcher threw
the torpedo off the rail. A partial
explosion of the contents of the tHS
pedotooKpuice.nmng the side of
letting"!! drop back again npon the
rail; it is likely a little of the con-
tents of the torpedo had been spill-
ed on the rail and exploded clear
Ar fil froiM.t ,, 4l, I
torpedo, but jarred it down against
the rail in such a position that the
flangofthe wheels of the Second
car crushed and exploded it The
effect was to break the wheels of the
caf to flinders, to tear a great rent
in the boiler tank, it was an empty
iron ianK car.j ana pretty generally
used up the car; to cut a large
piece out of the rail and . excavate a
hole in the ground 'as large as a
man's b idy. The torpedo happen
ed to be one filled, not with glycer
ine, but with fulminating powder
which had got damp; otherwise' the
explosion would have sent the tram I
auu an- uu uuuiu bu AJiiguuiIl
Thedetective force of the road
was immediately put to work up"
this Case. It Was done With SO mnch I
skill and pnpro-w thftr th rio-hr nor. I
skiu ana energy inai me ngnt. par- i
uva neie iiauueu. iiie ucw;ctlTe I
arrested at Scrubgrass Lafayette
Scott and Georee Mills,, Thev werel
HkCU W ViU VlbV, "UU ill UClMUIb Ut
bail were remanded to the county
jail to await the action of the grand
jury. Tliey will prohable be held
under tne act loruiuuing and pun-
lsning placing obstructions on rail
way tracks, under wh'c'i the penal
ty is not less luau three years un
prisonment. It is said the eviden
ces is amply suincient to convicr
them. Scott is twenty years old.
and lives about a mile from Scrub-
grass. ' Miller is only seventeen and
is the son of a widowed mother
living at Scrubgrass. ." ' -
THE VACANT CHIEF JUDGESHIP.
THE VACANT CHIEF JUDGESHIP. A Score of Candidates Already in the
Field—Current Opinions of Their Merits.
A Washington dispatch to the
New York Tribune Bays: So far as
Washington is concerned, the ap
pointment m question is about the
only subject of public interest dis
cussed here at this time, and there
appears to be about as many appl
cants for the position as there are
States in the Union, and almost
every State delegation in Congress
will urge a candiatc. The claims
sections are also already being
sci up, me soutn, tue west, and
New England each demanding that
ine position is uue that locality.
out nu section nas agreed upon a
candidate. This New England pres
ents the names of Judge Hoar, the
General; Judge Banja
min R. Curtice.an ex Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court; Judge
Poland member of Congress from
Vermont, , and others. Affalnst
Judge Hoar the opponents of his
although appointment urge that
IS a consDicuons lawver and
"meld and that she has already
abundantly Qualified, yet he
does not possess that patience, de
liberation ' and dignity of manner
that ought to be possessed .by a
Chief Justice, and that having been
rejected by the Senate for Associate
Justice, it would be mamlcstiy im
proper to propose him for a higher
seat on the same bench. It is said
that Judge Curtice would not be
likely to accept the place if tender
ed.as it is understood he meditates
an early retirement from public life
and business. The name oi judge
Poland is not to be seriously consid
ered, and would have no strength
out side of bis own State. New
York presents the name of Mr.
Evarts, Judge Pierrepont, Senator
To Mr. Erarts little objection is I
made here although few believe that
his chances are worth mentioning.
It is also thought that Judge Pierre
pont has also very little chance of
suoces8,because if the President bad
seriously considered him in connec
tion with the office he would not
have tendered him the comparative
ly unimportant appointment of Min
ister to St Petersbury. Mr. Conk-
ling's personal friends say he would
nol take the appointment if it was
hi,n w it i o-enemllv be
lieved here tlm he ,8 eager for it)he
h,ving frequentl y declared that the
rjustie. conrusion and equalities in
Ii:.l..-i i j:..-i
libera, that he is so personally un-
popular among his associates and
5Uc men uere tuat
opposition would be too great
ror uimto overcome. Judge VVood-
ruff ig weU spoken of here,but is not
n tn n,a nt hor ni.
jectloa is urged against Attorney
mentioned as a prominent candidate
that he is from the Pacific coast,and
t.h.t. th.t. nxtinn ha nno .T.wlo .d.
readj on the Supreme Bench Judge
more than she deserves. Judge Mil-
te, of Iowa.is also a very prominent
candidate. The advocates of other
men that he beins already on
tue benchiit abetter that he should
remajn where Be and tDat t!ie
West is onite as well represeiiUd as
she deserves. There is very little
said about -Judge. Swayne,. whosel
friends regard him as a candidate,
htrtit u btvmI that it nronWl not rw
tipn8 tnBt two Chief Justices should
is accordance with sectional reguia-1
be taken from the same. State, and
besides Judge Swayne.like Miller.is
already on the bench. The name of
senator Edmunds, of Vermont, has
been quite prominently' mentioned,
but he is ineligible, under Section 6
of the Constitution, as the term for
which he was elected does not ex
pire until 1875, while the pay of the
Chief Justice was inereased.nnd the
vacancy occurred 'duting his term.
Senctor How, -of Wisconsin is also
among those most frequently - men
tioned in connection with the Chief
Justiceship. - tic is . eligible, as is
alsq Senator Conkling, as the. term
in which he was serving when: the
salary was raised,expired before tbe
vacancy occured. Mr. Howe is said
to stand high with the President,but
he is not regarded as of sufficient
prominence as a' lawyer to be ap
pointed to this great judicial posi
tion..,: Justice' Bradley is said to
tlGPA ffVaat ' ' ot nn I. n.rtiM.la.lfT
S DwcugbU, biuuim ijf
Halsey, "Senator Frelinghuysen, the
Cattells,and others who are very in
timatewith tbe President, but is
hardly possible that he would be
appointed. There are.in addition, a
large number of names mentioned,
but the ones given are the most
prominent, and the . objections
against them are mainly urged by
tnose in favor oi other candidates.
SYMPATHY IN MONEY MARKET.
The sympathy existing between :
'ue money marseiB oi tne world is
fast receiving a very remarkable il-
lustration. A panic occurs on the
u. tt- , . .
r" T,euua aau securities de
ine in value, which decline still
continues. Immediately the rate of
discount is advanced as the Bank of
Engiand .securities decline at the
London Exchange,and even in Wall
street, there is a general decline,
Yet in New York there is new deci-
ded case in the marketand a prom-
muiiey is re-
uuclnS lne interest from day
day. Despite this and the as-
snrance of continued financial case.
stocks are regular.and some of them
show a tendency to a farther decline
Yet this entire decline in value rest
a really fictition basis.
4. DUKK. D. F. SWING.
DUEE ft EWING, '
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, AND NOTARIES
rnwtc uacc 3a awry OI inner Mtnliliujc,
GOOD F ABM FOB SALE.
1UU fhn "nnTn,0 fr,p
S.Ti-IJSJ'.'iSJJSS ST'"?-; m!!e'ronl
to Mt. Vernon, veil miluntnl m fr.iit -..l'
ture- growing peach trees and 100 apple
treeSi ,nerrjeai p,. grapes c. Fifty .gut
w .rr imkuic imui, timuereu, wen
..f1!. good fanan. houses and
EbOUT A EWING.
New Grooms I 2
JUST OPBN1NG A LARGE
; MIlNX OF
New anfl DesiraWe Ms!
The Latest Styles of
Bleaching and Pressing
WARRANTKD to a-i
CIinrcliBS, DwelliBcs &c.
80 RIVER STREET,
SATBOLT, TAICHE & CO.,
. Wooster, O.,
Are agents. Send for Circular.
Not from tbe Modoc Indians, bnt from
Wbo are receiving more
ever. C.11 and see some of tbeir
Fine JDresS Goods, SlutwlSt
Laee Points, Lace Cur
tains, Notions, Car--pets,
Muslins an d
ings, Den- .
i des, Linens, Sugar,
Coffee, Tea, Syrup Mo-
lasSRS ,$maniJ oilier things.
' - "
. BRING ALONG YOTJB '
and get tbe .
HIGHEST PRICE IN CASH.
Another Lot . of
Beailj- Hafle Linsn Saits
:: : . AXD ' ' '
Millershnrg. p.. May "'
HAS JUST EECBIVKD HIS
All bongbt since the decline in goal in the
ami will sell goods CHEAP.
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
' ' ' FOR A FIXE . i
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
. IF YOU WAST A CHEAP
HlflPlT Rill? UfRCH
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF YOU WANT A
Cheap Dress of Any Pattern
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF TO0 WANT A
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
Should Ton Fail to be Suited
in Goods Elsewhere.
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
Should yon want I1I.RACHED MUSLINS. 1 yd
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF YOU WANT
CLOTnS & CASSIMEBES
French CascimrrecEnirllsh Cmimpm. Amn.
Castjiinews Iti-p Cassimeres, Uaket l.'as-
i'ihkuhbi ia.vMim.rcfl, rancyaiixed
Come end See my Stock Be
fore Buying Elsewhere.
.Vo.l.Commerrial Block, Millcrctiurg, Ohio.
Elixir de Lonsu'e Vie
OrPreuoh Ixinr-Liveil liitti.r. h.w.luM
France I'or more than MM vmr .n.l m nm
IntKNIueou Into llii country. Tbey ara
for the pnrillration or the binoil, thus pre.
......... . wiirma nrany ail uieaHiw
wlii. li the kuiaan Hj-stem is liable. As a
iMirider, ami as a proinntor ol long life
are believeil to be uneiualeU. Price oUoto
bottle. We wish tn intm.li.A thm t.
section, and desire an enerjretlc agent, to
ii.Trni irnus win oe oncrea. A. .
OBPraKD A CO-Sola Attests K.t J. f fe.l. a
Newiurk., MnU '
Business strictlv l.tfltlm.tj.. M.r...iUK im.
WUUTI1 Jt CO., St. Louis, ilo. 3yl
Tidbsdl , ;
(Successors to J. R Koch, Jr. )
MILLERSBTJRG, , O.,
Are now offering the Largest ami Beet Select
ed Stock of Goods ut the Mai feet
It Greatly Uwl Prices.
OUR STOCK OF
Prints, Ginghams Denims,.' .. , j
Brown and Bleached Muslins.
Stripes, Delaines, Alpacas,
Japanese Cloths, a
Mohairs, Poplins, Heps,
Merinos, Empress Cloth,
Black, Brown, and Colored Silks,
Cloths, Cassimeres, Jeans, : 4
Tweeds, Carpet Yarns, &c.
We kave everything in the NOTION
Large stock of
Carpets, Oil Cloths
and'Mats. ' '
Large Stock of Queensware
Large Stock of Croceries,
Soch as Teas Coffees, Sna-ars. Syni"pv Spices
aaieratus, soap, -xooacco, AC,
that cannot be surpassed.
Salt, Fish, Plaster, Lime, &c,
Yon ean always be supplied by calling on ns.
Don't fail to examine onr stork before
We pay the Highest Market Price, in CASH,
Butter, Eggs, Lard, Dried and
Green Fruits, Bacon, Wool,
Seeds, Grain, Potatoes,
&c, &c., &c.
ggy-Bemember the place KOCH'S COR-
WHOLF, TIDBALL & CO.
Millersburg, April 21, lfm. ' 3Gtf
1873 Spring 1873
Crand Annual Opening
M MUM GOODS!
New Styles and New Management.
Mrs: Wholf & Miss Myers,
Are pleaei to annonnc to the ntizrns of Mil
lerffhnrff anil the mi b lie in pmeral, that thev
are now prepare! to lo all manner of work in
their line, in the latot awl most impmrc.1
style. Jn addition they make m snet ialtv in
doing over all kinds of old Straw and Leghorn.
All work done "promptly" and atit-f:trtion
warranted in every case. We will endeavor
to keep up a mil supply or evcrytluntc per
taining to our business, &uch a -
BONNETS, HATS & ALL
JilNDS OF TRIM
MINGS, Neck Ties, Handkerchiefs,
fcrloves, Hose, Jewelry,
A full assortment of FAXCT GOODS, &c
We extend a conlial Invitation to everybody
hi oaii anu see to. no irouoie to
llS EMMA MYERS.
April 1, 1873. ... 33inS
Sunday - School and Bible
Representing over 200,000 volumes.
Full stock of tbe books of MKTHOLUST,
CONGREGATIONAL, BAPTIST, PKBSBY-
TERIAN, TKM PERANG'F, AM EKICA N
TRACT, and other Publishing Societies. Ato
additioa to the above, the books or Lathorp,
Carter, Hoyt, Dodd A Head, Nelson, Randolph
II. A. Tonn, Martien, Claxton. and several
other houses all supplied at low rates.
1st . To avoid trashr books: td. Get new and
fresh books constantly; t. Keep np the other
vaiuauie uook: 4tn. to lumisn me iest vari
ety ortiood &uou:iy cnooi liooks in Ohio.
Sunday School Material or every kind.
MUSIC BOOKS-Royal Diadem Pnre fJnld
sonars oi worsnip r resit leaves I'eari
t'reah Laurels Silver Spray aiiti many oth
Send for our aew catalogue with economical
Sunday Scliool Depository,
S4m3 27 Sup erior street, Cleveland,!).
J. & G. ADAMS,
BANK E R S.
a General Banking, Discount and
AGENTS FOR THE
North Pacific 7-30 Gold Loan,
most desirable Raitroail security notr on
An Order Attachment.
Harrison KeClaran ami .lohn
Ca'ikr.uartners in trade u
Before W. P.
the lirm ol McL'laran Jt
ol Kinler Tu.
mes lo., u.
N the tb 1t April, A. D. im, said Jns-
sice issivei au onicr oi aicarniuent in tne
ve actio, for the sum ol siso. ami twentv
luiian i(vuuuiv can.
lill r.l IV. it I ;Altl(,
ASA' VUVR tUtOCKR FUR
Thev have received Hinlomas ftr thir mnrii
wherever exhibited, l'runonr.ctsl by all, the
neauen( luxury oi tno aire, vaiuahio. ami al
npfmmirv tit tilt tKltltv tn truvn tun ..
monies, l'at'keil in the best Ulive Oil of our I
iinMnaiion, id tin ooxen unisneu same a
imported, and are sold at s than halt' the I
r'reurb Mardimw. Their il4irimi ti. I
vorand nutritions niiaUtiei. recomment them
an ciataett. boiu dv an urst-clas f rwers.
UUICMIII3 VJ lllf
AMMtH A.N HAK1INK tt.,
3 :il itroad street. New York.
A. 9mn porilnr.
AKents wantcil ev- I
. VJ ery wliere. particulars free.
U. a CO St. IjiuIs, Ma. Sty I
tk!tei( Prll Apnts wanteil! Allrlas
tyUVUn Vswof workins; peoile,ol oitliersev.
wr win, ma.r wore uionev at worK lor us
tueir sre moments, or all the titue, than at
nriiiiuK eiw. raniruiars free. jiiiu-es. u
B Co.. Portlautl. Ale. 5vl
IIAIL TO THE CHIEF OF LOW PRICES,
Who is anain licforc the Public with the Largest and Best Selected Stock
of Goods CTcr brought to this place.
CALL AND SEE THEM !
ASK THEIR PRICES!
And be convinced that the object is to please the people, both la quality
and price. The stock is enormous in alt departments, and is
BOUND TO SUIT ANYBODY MD EMBODY!
Don't foil to come, or yon will regret it all the days you lire. Remem
ber, the motto is:
The Lowest ) Politeness
Living Prices, j to Everybody.
Good Bleached Muslin, - ,
, Extra 4 4 Bleached Muslin,
Extra 4-4 Brown Muslin,
Cheviot Shirtings, only
Best White Coffee Sugar, - . -
: Nice Brown Sugar, -
Good Syrup, - . i i ' .. . . -Extra
Extra White Drips, - .
37'" ' ji , ! ' :
of the People!
10c. per yd.
12Jc. per yd.
- 20c 'per yd.
10c. per lb.
50c per gaL
C5c. per gaL
?1 per gal.
t Ik li
Go tr Shrimplin & Coffey's for anything you want in "the BOOT
& SHOE line and you will not fail to get it reduced prices.
t Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's and examine their well selected stock
at panic prices. ; ... . ,
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Men's Boots at $3 00.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Boots and Shoes, Tery cheap.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for the best Home-made Calf Boot
in the County.
Go to Shrimplin& Coffey's for Women's Carpet Slippers at 40cts.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Women's Button Shoes and Gaiter9-
: ? ii I s ; f ??
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Men's Slippers at 50cts.
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for Men's Shoes at $1 25.
Go to Slirimplin & Coffey's and save 20 per cent in your invest
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for best stock of LEATHER and FIXD
NGS at the lowest prices.
LOWER PRICES ATT
SHRIMPLIN & COFFEY.
; E. B. DoniUT.
B. Barrett & Co.,
Sheet -Iron Work.
Castings for Crist and Saw
Anil all kinaof BrassCasttnf ami Steam Ga
x-ijies anu r uungs aepi eonsunu y
Steam Engine & Bailers
Singer Sewing Machines.
wbieh baa won tevor
in the biwaeholtlB
the nation, will Hem.
reii, -j. uck, corn. Win it
Trim. Bind, at tier
anl Sew u at the smne
IIm;tit li, Uuttle, Kmbroider and Braitl. and
xew I'rotn the inest of gnewainer tissue to tbe
neaviest beaver witft equnl laciiitv.
Solil fur rxh, good promissory 'notn or oa
mom lily navmeuw, to suit the circumstances
the poor and rich alike. -The
hinder Maauiacturinfr Co. is tbe only
cuiany iu inn wuria inm luaiuuxacturni ma-
citiuus lur an kinos or work.
Those are ton well known to need comment.
havint; machines expressly for Carriage Trim-
s, :winrs anoemaaerw, ranors, w.
All m.-irliines kept in order treeorehartre.
marhines told cheap. Neeill4s
Attainments, and the best Oil that toes not
turn k?pt on Iwnd.
Xvom AVtMTfw & Sots ftimrtmu Muslin in H.
Singer Manm'actarini; Co. sold - - ISt,SO
heeler at W ilson Manulacturint: Co. ltX
rover t JUker S. M. Co. w.vm
WmnI M. Co.
tlowe Ma. hine.from Jaa. I to Jnlvl. 'Mmo
Wilson S. M. Co. Sl.lM
11. O. A SL M.CO. 311.1x1
Oritrinal HoweS. M. Co.
Kirence a. jh. vo. ia,Hr
UavisS. M.Ce. - - - 11.5HH
iKnetic.H. M. co. iu,r.
Illees b. At Co. 4,53
purchase. Machines will be kept in K. Xe-
no not ml to examine the Sinter be lore vou
KClspache's lry umds Store.
i WW. DOMER.Aswnt.
LOOK THIS WAY
II AS JUST RKI'KIVKKTHK
Srnii nl SnmmBT Styles
FOR 1 873.
his New Room, One llnor West of Bird's
I lolhlnf Store.
Work Warranted to Fit !
made in the Latest aad Mast Approved
I am still Agent for the '
keep Nee.lle and oil, of the best iinalitr Ij?
lur sale. 1'
ftsyrallanilseeme. simS ' .
" 0,w Pllie, ixl will b
""al of trains, either day or
B. F. BETTIAGER,
Over Voorhes A Hudson's Stove and Tin Store,
Main Street, Miliersbnrg, iX
All work atitrnsted to him will receive prompt
attention and will be made np ia the
Latest Style X
And ia the best and mot durable manner.
Warranted to give entire satisfaction.
CIVE HIM A
Cameron Bee cher
the attention of the Fanner to a complete
n jEi 4 m
or All DeseriiitksM,
Clmmpion & Superior Bea
pers t Mowers.
Bucl-eye Grain Irill.
Western Walling 4-Shocel
Sulk ji Hay Bakes.
Plows & Points inebrieties.
PLACE Or BUSINESS
Opposite Empire House,
HTCaH and See Ut.
For tn Sal. of
AcicultMl Implements !
w. r. IOTY,
resDeetfullr annoanee to tbe fanners
Holmes and Coshocton counties, aad to the
generally, that a. fes sssiing M
Bussell Mower Beaver.
Buckeye Grain Drill,
Farmer's Friend Irilt,
Plows. Plow Points. Farm Rll.
Buggies, Sleighs, Ac
attealioa (rim to repalrinr Ma
chiues. Horse Shoeing aad Ueaerat Custosa
All work Warranted. UnatseiU.
I hae. also the Imi Ai.ih.Mi
Insurance Company," ot Chicago, in.
Diractly opposite Passenger Depot,
junction of the P., F. W. 4 C. K. K. aad
v., . . . i auav.
aewlr fltttHl an i ik., ...... .
a. w.i.a?iak, rnprmtr.