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Holmes County Republican.
-: FOR GOVERNOR, '
' GEN. EDWARD NOTES.
"; AIjPHOSSd H AST 1 '
FOR SCPREME JUDGE. '.
' WILLIAM WHITE. '
J' '"' (Horr tiuc)
, WALTER F. STOXE.
' KOE ATTORKET GENERAL,
., . .. . . JOHN LITTLE. ,
' VR COMPTROLLER OP TREASURY,
"--. WILLIAM F. WILSOK.
' FOR BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
'." PHILIP HERZLNG.
. The Iowa Democrats have served
notice on the Liberal that where as,
last year, thej allowed the Liberals
to lead and took ' the back places
themselves, this year the Liberals
mast step into the, ranks and let
the Democrats lead, i It's of no con
sequence, however, which of these
two fragments gets the first place,
except-... relatively,, among them
selves. . . .' .
No resolution in the Ohio Repub
lican platform was received by the
Coqvention which addopted it with
so much .uprbrious enthusiasm as
the one .that denounces the back
pay grab. Its reading was hailed
by a shoutof tumultuous applause,
which proves that, however Con
gressmen may look at it, the peo.
. pie are unanimous in disapproving
that measure. ' ' ;"
FIRE IN BOSTON
": Boston has again been scouraged
by fire, many of the finest buildings
in the business part of the city
which escaped th lt. conflagra
tion havinsr been consumed on
Friday. . As is usual on such occa
tions, the estimates of losses are
very conflicting, ranging from one
to many millions. , It will be sever
al days liefore anything like an ac
curate estimate of the damage can be
given. ..'vt .. ... ,
A GENERAL DEMAND.
There is a general demand from
the Eastern press in. places which
have been the scene of railroad hor
rors, that all trains shall be suppli
ed with axes,' crowbars, and other
tools, with wbitili to break open a
car, should an accident occur.
Stoves in cars are also condemned.
They claim that' cars should be
heated by steam from the locomotive.--It-is
beyond question that
the most fearful accidents and loss
of life come from burning the car
from the overturned stoves.
Vice-President Wilson is in Bos
ton. He is suffering from overwork
which has effected biseyes. Dur
ing the last campaign Mr. Wilson
made over 130 speeches, and travel
led nearly 20,000 miles. He has at
tended to his Congressional labors
during the past winter, and at the
same time was preparing the second
volume of historical workforpubli
cation this autumn. His physician
now orders a cessation of all work,
including correspondence and that
Mr. Wilson shall seek rest and re
laxation during the summer.
THE OUTCOME OF LIBERALISM.
M msoun is one or toe states in
' which the"Liberals," triumphed last
fall. They have had a fair chance,
there, to. demonstrate their capacity
to carry on a government, and the
result is not complimentary to them
The Treasury'of the State is bank
rupt, and the prospect of fresh sup
plies is apoorand'discouragingone.
The obligations of the State are mat
uring, and there are no funds to
jneet them, and no means at hand
for obtaining any. The Governor
has disappointed every one in choos
ing his officere.and disrule and mis
rule appear to prevail throughout.
We are not surprised, therefore, to
hear that the Germans who were in
veigled into the liberal movement
are discontented.dissatisfiedand un
easy. Let them come bock to the
. Republican party, where they prop
erly, belong. The 'Liberal' move
ment was a humbug and imposture
from the start It held out vast
promises that could not be fulfilled,
its followers mistook pretentious
iiess lor statemansnip. iney are
finding out their error,now, and as
fast as that is discovered, "Liberal
ism'' will vanish away.
The New York Legislature has
been having trouble in fixing up the
temperance legislation of the session
so as- to suit both itself and the
Governor of the State. The Legis
lature passed a local option' bill,
which was returned by Governor
Dix with his veto. The question
then was, what next? The 'local
option bill could not be passed over
the veto, and so the temperance
members of the Legislature had. to
change their base. They accord
ingly adopted the principal of the
Ohio law, and on Thursday a bill of
this description passed the Senate,
having previously passed the House
It is substantially the same as the
Adair law of this State,, and makes
liquor sellers responsible for dama
ges resulting from the sale of intox
icating drinks. It is not likely that
Governor Dix will veto this bill.
He is friendly to temerance legisla
tion, but found constitutional and
other legal objections to the 'local
A Young girl- named . Elizabeth
Arnold was strangled to death on
Monday at Pekin,, Illinois She was
c'liniliing out-of a window when the
sash fell, pinioning her by the neck
in such a manner that death ensu
ed before she was seen. '
WILL NOT UNITE.
The en of perfect good feeling
has not quite come. The Presby
terian Church North, and the North
era members, tired of being repeat
edly snubbed in their overtures to
wards a restoration of unity, have
given np the attempt and declare
that when negotiations axe again
opened it must be when the South
ern Presbvterians deir-e-ik - This
places the Southern Presbyterians in
a curious position. They seceded
in the first place and have persis
tently refused to return. Their
pride will probably prevent them
from seeking any further alliance
with their Northern brethcrn until
the present feneration has passed
away. This is not a cheering record
for a Christain denomination, and
contrasts unfavorably with the
Southern Methodists and Episcopa
lians under the same condition.
THE STOKES CASE.
- The lawyers have succeded in
muddling the Stokes' case until the
public has almost lost sight of its
real statue. The case was brought
before the Court of Appeals on Mon
day last, on the motion for a new
trial. The ground on which it was
asked on account of errors commit
ted in the late trial at which he was
found guilty. After hearing argu
mente on both sides the Court took
the case under advisement and will
give its decision next week. Should
the motion be granted, an' order
for a new trial will be issued and the
the prisoner will have another trial
in the Court of Oyer and Terminer.
Should the motion be refused, he
will be taken immediately before the
the Supreme Court and re-sentenced
Should the decision on the pending
motion be adverse, no further ap
peal can be taken, and Stokes' only
chance will be in executive clemen
cy, 61 which' not the slightest hope
NEW POSTAGE STAMPS.
' On and after July 1st, we are to
have our new postage stamps, of
which the followihg are descrip
tions: The one cent has the profile
bust- of Franklin, taken from Ru
bric.ht, in imperial blue. Two
cents,' Jackson; profile bust after
Powers; velvet brown. - Three
cents, Washington; profile bust af
ter Houdap; color, green. Six
cents, Lincoln; after Volk, in coch
ineal red. Seven cents, Stanton:
profile buBt from photograph; color,
English vermillion. Ten cent Jef
ferson; profile bust after Powers'
statue; . chocolate color. Twelve
cents, Clay; profile bust after Hart;
purple, o Fifteen cents, . Webster;
profile bast- after Clevenger; color
orange. Twenty-four cents, Scott;
profile bust afterCoflee; color pure
purple. ' Thirty cents, Hamilton;
profile bust after Currachi; color
black. Ninety cents, Commodore
O. H. Perry; profile bust after Wal
cutt'B statue; color carmine. Each
of the departments has stamps
with the name of the department
printed thereon, with appropriate de
vices. Stamps for the use of the
President have "executive" printed
across the top. Each department
has a different color, so that there
will be no' occasion for the corespon
dence to get mixed. . The color for
the War Department is carmine;
the Navy, blue; the Interior, vermil
lion; State green; Treasury, velvet
brown ; Postoffiee, black; Agricul
tural, straw color; Department of
Justice royal purple; Executive,
TUNNELLING THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS.
The Denver (Col.) News says;
A scheme is now on foot for run
ning a tunnel through the Rocky
Mountains. This may seem a pro
digous enterprise at first to the cas
ual readcr,but the parties who have
the matter in hand are sanguine of
the most " complete ' success. The
idea is to tunnel the mountains
from point about one mile below
Black Hawk to the Middle Parke,
running in a north-weasterly di
rection. The tunnel to be run will,
it is presumed, cut many rich veins
of gold and silver, and thus a great
mining interest be developed. Mon
ey for the prosecution of the work is
furnished by English capitalists,
who are sanguine of the ultimate
success of the enterprise. Some
idea of the magnitude of the task
may be gathered from the fact that
the tunnel, if completed, will be 12
miles in length. It is intended to
make it large enough to be used for
railway purposes, and so, if a road
is ever to be constructed to the
Middle Park, it wiil find its most
convienient route through the tun
nel. It will be called the . Sierra
Mad re Tunnel Company, and the
incorporation papers for its organi
zation have already been filed.
The New Orleans papers admit
they have had several sporadic cases
of Asiatic cholera in that city, with
seven deaths. - The percentage of
deaths was only about six showing
that the cases yielded rcdily to med
ical treatment and were not danger
ous at all. This is a good' showing
but this is only the opening of the
summer season, and if the cholera
appears thus early, it may rapid! v
grow worse. At least.it will lie well
to be prepared for it, should this
Mrs. Sherman, the poisoner, says
she fully deserves her punishment;
that she does not wish to be releas
ed from confinement, for fear that if
she were to be set at liberty she
should immediately pr-x'eed to jxii
He met Miss Kitty at a ball. Af
ter talking about the balloon ascen
sion, the weather and other things,
he asked rather abruptly:. "Where
is your mother?"' "Oh," said the
sweet damsel, 'I have left her at
home. I generally do when I come
to a ball. What is home without a
Prof. John Wise and WJI.Don aid-
son, two experienced and well known
aeronauts, propose to take the At
lantic balloon voyage of which so
much has been said and so - little
done. The Boston Board of Alder
men have responded to a petition
from them, and made an appropria
tion of $3,000 to aid them in fitting
out their aerial, ship, in whichtliey
will start from the Common in that
city on the Fourth of July. The
gentlemen intend taking two other
persons with them, and through the
co operation of the Franklin Insti
tute in Philadelphia, expect to se
cure the services of two scientific
men. Professor Wise bases his
reason for undertaking this perilous
voyage on the following theories:
At a certain hight above the earth
there is a continous air current, or
tide, setting from west to east caus
ed mainly by the centrifugal force
venerated bv the revolution of the
earth on its axis, and that this cur
rent moves at the rate of from 60
to one hundred miles' per hour.
Thus he expeets to reach England
in two days, at the most, from the
time of starting. Thus far balloon
ing has been of no practical use to
the world, and we cannot see that
it will be of much value even if it
is demonstrated that there are con
stant easterly currents at an eleva
tion which can be reached and
maintained. Still, if Boston is will
ing to pay for the experiment,' and
the aeronauts, are anxious to risk
tneir lives in the enterprise, we do
not see that any one else, should ob
POSTAL CARD DECISION.
Persons should not mail two pos
tal cards joined together, one con
taininz an inquiry, and the other
blank upon which to make a reply.
Both wiil be cancelled at the office
oi mailing, and the blank one ren
dered useless. The following rul
ing of the Postoffiee Department
has just been made respecting pos
tal cards. These cards are not to
be advertised, are not to be return
ed to the writers, nor 'sent to the
dead letter office. If. undelivered
sixty days after their receipt they
should be burned. No postal card
which contains a scurrilous or ob -
scene communication, or which is
folded and the edges fastened to
gether, or to which a slip of paper
is attached to conceal the commu
nication, or to which any printed
matter, photograph or picture is
affixed, will be allowed transmis
sion throuh the mails, nor can two
cards be pasted together and trans
mitted without prepayment of pos
tage (in addition to the stamps im
printed thereon) at full letter rates.
All such cards will be destroyed at
the mailing office. It will therefore
be well for the public to understand
that while any thing not scurrilous or
abscene can be properly transmit:
ted if written or printed on the card
itself, no addition to it, or alteration
of it, or increase in' its weight will
OFFICIAL HONESTY IN OHIO.
Governor Noyes was able to say on
accepting bis recommation that Tor
twelve years the Republican party
has had the control of the . politics
of Ohio, and during all that time no
tint of corruption or dishonor has
attached to any State officer. When
once,soniething wrong was suspect
cd, an investigation, with a sharp
Democratic lawyer at its head.
.searched in vain for any evidence of
fraud. This statement of Governor
Noyes has been widely noticed, and
a great many pleasant things are be
ing said by the newspapers of other
States concerning the pre-eminent
purity of the public men of Ohio.
We believe that this praise is well
deserved. The governors of Ohio,
since I860, Dennison, Tod, B rough
Cox,Hayes and Noycs,all have been
men whose integrity has been with
out a flaw. Both the United States
Senators from Ohio, one a Republi
can and the other a Democrat, kept
clear of the Credit Mobilier stain,and
both refused their back pay. ' Chase
who has just died full of years and
honors, lived for years with the
purse of the nation in his hands and
died honest and poor. It is evident
therefore, that so far as State pol
itics are concerned, the Republican
party is one which the people can
trust. While Albany, . Harrisburg
Trenton, and other State Capitals
have been for years sinks of corrup
tion, Columbus has remained com
paratively free from reproach. The
Ohio legislature has not been all
that it should have been, but venali
ty and purcashed corruption are. not
among its sins. On the whole, con
sidering the anti-cruelty law, th
anti-gambling code and the lottery
law, the people of Ohio have a good
deal to thank the last Legislature for
dilatory as it sometimes seemed.
THE MORMON QUESTION.
:peaKer lilaine has oeen giving
Brigham Young a few refreshing
facts concerning bigamy and Con
gressional legislation. The argu
incnts so long used in Utah, that
Territory to the privileges of a State
because of her population, and- that
polygamy is no worse than the soci
al evil, were very promptly dispos
ed of. The one, the Speaker claim
ed, is a violation of law, while poly
gamy has sanction of law; and Con
gress, he stated, will be apt to deal
anything hut tenderly with Utah, if
she does not 'behave herself. ;
Ohio is the first State in which
cither olitical party has assembled
iu convention since the salary grab
was consummated. How the Re
publican party of this Slate looks at
this piece of plundering, the eighth
resolutions tolls. It Is "condemned
without reserve," and the repeal of
the act is called for.
OUR RELATIONS WITH MEXICO.
It does not appear that President
Grant and his Cabinet are very much
surprised or alarmed at the aspect of
affairs on the Mexican border. The
raid of General McKenzie was not an
act of superserviceable zeal on the
part of that officer, but a deliberate
and-well understood act of policy on
the ' part or our' government As
long ago as. June .l7J, .Mr. Fish
wrote to Mr. JJeilson that our Min
ister at Mexico, telling him to "say
informally to the 5fexican govern
ment that in view of the . totally" in
adequate enforcement of law along
the frontier and the constant depre
dations of the Kickapoos and other
tribes living on Mexican territory ,it
might become our duty, upon fur
ther provocation, to pursue those
marauders even beyond the bound
ary of Mexico without the consent
of that government. The minister
replied that although no formal per
mission could begiven for the entry
of foreign troops upon Mexican soil
yet in case our forces were driven to
that extremity, the Mexican govern
ment, which acknowledged its abili
ty to properly protect the frontier,
would not seriously complain. This
of course, puts a wholly different
face upon the matter. General
Sheridan and Secretary Belknap,
were down in that region a few
weeks ago, and as they of course
knew all about the correspondence
with Mexico, General McKenzie was
instructed to do just what he has
since done. He is now under orders'
to kill, the Kickapoos whenever and
wherever he can find them, and the
most recent dispatches from that re
gion represent that the Mexicans
themselves will be well placed to be
rid of their marauding Indian neigh
bors. The Kickapoos aie the Tar
tars of the southwest. They do not
hunt like other Indians, but they
live by raiding upon the farms and
cattle ranches of Texas and Mexico.
They value nothing that is not sto
len, and no stolen property so much
as that which has been stolen with
the accompaniments of rapine and
murder. Tliey liave lor years
made the border line between-3Iexi-co
and the United States their bul
wark of safety in retreating' from
their pursuers on either side. It is
impossible to stand upon dignity or
international etiquette when fighting
an enemy-like this. Tie only effec
tive policy is to strike the rascals
wherever they can be found, and to
follow them to their dens, whether
in Texas or Mexico. This is the
policy which the administration has
determined on, and now that the un
derstanding with Mexico is known,
that policy will; we think, be very
generally ' approved. The Indian
tribes at large need a who.Iesom les
son, and the Modocs and Kickapoos
have fully earned the distinction of
being made examples of. '
LATE MINISTER ORR.
His Last Sickness and the Funeral Services
at St, Petersburg.
New York, Mat 31. St. Peters
burg letter writter. under date 3f
the 8th instant, sends the following
sketch of the sickness and death
and funeral services over the re
mains of the late United States Min
ister to the court of the Czar. The
diplomatic career of Govenor Orr
came to a painful end before it was
fairly begun. It is not qnite two
months since he arrived in St. Pe
tersburg and presented his creden
tials to the Emperor. He was suf
fering at tue time Irom a severe
cold contracted during the Atlantic
passage, and about a week after bis
formal installation in his new office
he was forced to take to his bed.
From that day he did not leave bis
appartments. The cold settled on
his luugs and afterwards, passed to
his liver, so that his blood became
seriously affected. No serious re
suit was apprehended, however, and
on Friday, four days before he died
his friends thought he was slowly,
yet steadily improving, but on Mon
day last there was a change, and he
died quite suddenly at two o'clock.
The funeral services were celebra
ted to-day in the chapel of the English-American
Society There was
no discourse, and the pastor simply
read the impressive ritual of the
Church of England, and closed
With a short prayer only. The lit
tie chapel was by no means fulL
There Were some dozen ladies, En
glish and . American, half a dozen
American gentlemen in black, and
thirty or forty Diplomats in their
brilliant,yet sombre court costumes.
The Austrain Ambasador was there,
Ministers of Brazil, Italy, Greece,
andattaches of other Legislations as
well as of the Foreign office. Mr-J
L. Orr, J r, the solitary family mourn-
enstocd side by side with Gen. Pom
ntz,uonsnl, who wore tne familliar
uniform of a brigadier General
the American Army: The -scene
was indescribably sad. After the
rector had finished the service the
Diplomats walked around the uoffin
and dropped each upon it a little
sand. ; The civilians present did
the same, and as the mellow Rus
sia! sua broke through the stained
windows of the humble church the
cortege took up and passed mourn-
Hilly away, llie few Americans in
St. .Petersburg there ) are not
above half a dozen families were
very attentive to the unfortunate
Minister, and since his death- have
taken entire charge of the funeral
arrangements. . The English friends
of the Legation have also been ve
ry kind, and the sad circumstances
surrounding the case have awaken
ed general sympathy in the Diplo
"Oh, Mr. Batcher, what a nuanlty
of bone there was in that niece of
meat we had from you T'said a lady,
very indigantly. "Wasthcreraa'am?
But, howsomevery.'the first fat bul
lock I kill without any bone," I'll let
you have one joint for nothing."
It is thought that the next Pope
will be Cardinal Panebianco, an ill
ustrious member of the Order of St.
Francis, who,if the successor of Pius
shall be selected from the Sacred
College,will doubtly receive a major
ity or votes.
The Postmaster General has de
cided that after the first of July let
ters containing currency sent
through the mails to or from the
Treasurer of the United Stales may
lie registered without charge, but
t.ll. lliHtniTB s.tl t hum mnut 1 1. i.niil
as on all other like mailable mat-
ABOUT THE ELEPHANT.
The Cleveland Herald says, an
elephant out side the canvas is the
poorest thing possible to have on
hand. What can one do with an
elephant?. He is not a plaything,
and he cannot be made available on
a farm, and he must be kept secure
ly or he will break things. To show
an elephant is indispensable, but no
where else. Jhe most troublesome
elephant we know of not connected
with a menagerie is George Francis
Train. He is sane enough to be put
in the Tombs of New York on an ac
tion for publishing obscene papers j
but he is crazy enough on the trial j
to be acquitted on the ground Of his
insanity and certified to the Lunatic
Asylum. There he is sane enough
to be discharged on a writ of habeas
corpus and now he is loose and is
breaking things. His last perfor
mance is a suit against the city of
New Y'ork for false imprisonment.
In the Tombs he is such an elephant
that to get rid of him he is pronoun
ced insane, and in the Asylum he is
such an elephant that to get rid of
him he was prononced sound in the
head. - ;-
Wittenburg College, Springfield,
Ohio, has the prospect of. an addi
tional endownment fund to the
amount of $100,000. A large part or
the sum has already been promised
on condition that the rest of it be
A portrait of Chancellor Robert
R. Livingston, who was a member
of the committee which reported to
Congress the Declaration of Inde
pendence, has been presented to-In-dependence
grandchildren. , ,
A Washington special says that
the administration isat last willing
to admit that Colonel MacKenzie
djd not pursue the Kickapoos into
Mexico withput, instructions from
Washington and the President is
made to say that if Mexico is to be
an asylum for highway robbers af
ter the United States' protests, we do
not intend to sanction it, and if the
Mexican Government complains,this
administration has resolved to treat
the accessor as guilty as the princi
pal. Col. MacKenzie has received
orders to exterminate the Kickapoos
and the Lipans.
A little school girl in Danbuiy has
lately. had her dinner stolen. No
clue could be obtained of the thief,
although it was sought with tears.
Finally a mild plan was hit upon.
A tempting doughnut with filling of
cayenne pepper was placed in her
pail, and the result watched. Before
noon a little boy was seen at the
pump, working it in a lively manner
It seemed if he had .had two hun
dred pairs of arms he could have
used them. Tie fire was put out,
however, and enough of the struc
ture saved to take across .the knee
for afew minutes.
Far tne Sale of-
W. T. DOTY,
Wonlil renectrnl1v annonnce to the formers
of Holmes anil Coshocton counties and t the
people generally, that he i selling thU
Russell Mower and
Buckeye Grain Drill,
Cora Plows, Plow Points, Farm Belts, :
Wagons, Buggies, bleijctiS &c.
Sner.ial attention riven to renairina Ma
chines. Horse Shoeing and General (Jnstoin
ora. Ait wora w arranteu. uito uic avail
I have also the Agency for the "Amer
ican insurance company," oi usicacx. .
Jtua, of Hart for I, Conn., Phoenix, of Hart
font, von u.
TUT A IkTrnfTl Agents and Peddlers for
W AJN LXiU onr PRESS AND STKAIN
KK i'resBea aul strains jams. Jellies, herbs.
efret&mes, lam, caiiow, meats coeeie, sc. w
000 sold in a re localities - Sells quick. Ev
ery family wants it. Sewing Machine and oth
er established agents are flndingthis Try
profltable. Circulars free. Llctleiiefu A Dame.
IDS Washington street, Boston, Mass. 4iw8
And active responsible persons who wish the
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. PLAIN HOUE TALK.
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dressI'MON I'l BMSIItNU CLMPANT, Chi-
MM III nr "! nnall sfkUin
limmvaiina. if insirattMl circular free. Ait-
Fo.- Dr. htoU New l'ork
Caoital Punishment and the Law. .
A WOrk I'nr the timac ...i-u hmlv vrmir. thin
father. Mother. Sitter. Hrodinr. read Mr-it vnn
may learn to save yourself. All persons ilesir.
Infr the abolishment or Capital PnuisbuMnt
should obtain a copy at oaee. A lire book on
tins great anil important subject. It revealb
many startl.njr lacli as to the cause an. pro
vidence of crime. Circulars Free. Aililresn,
t;XION r-VBLISHINU COM PA NY,' Chicago,
111. or Cincinnati, Ohio.
For th. best and cheapest
English, (ierman, 'ml Catholic BiblM. The
most complete stock in the Went. Also for
Youths'. Illuminate! Ilible llistorv. Ts Une-t
thing of tlie riltriu)s'k'roaartss. We invite 001-
resuouiit-nc.. jo secure a lucrative employ-
wihauWriiiinn an,i irnu-oi. union pi'ii.
LIMMNG (.oafaSl, Chicfo, 111, or Cmclu-
For Flour, Bread, Cakes,
Pies, Ice Cream, Lemon
ade, Coffee, Sugar, Tea,
Rice-, Canned Fruits, Can-
Prunes, English Currants,
Corn Starch, S. C. Starch,
Pearl Starch, Dried Peach
es, Dried Apples,- Beans,
Hominy, Baking Powder,
Ginger, Mustard, Cream
Tartar, Raisins, Pepper,
Spice, Soaps, ' Baskets,
Brooms, Mop Sticks, Cin
namon, Tobacco, Cigars,
Stove Polish, Shoe Black
ing, Candles, Carbon Oil
Fish, Salt, Lime, Wool
Twine," Bed Cords, Bacon
Ac, Ac, .
CO TO '
- MAIN STREET, '
I would respectfully announce that I keep
wuauuij on nauu agoou supply 01 . t :
Fresh Groceries and.Pro-
. , visions
at low flrnre?. FRESH MEATS of all kinds
can be nun daily.
at all norus.
Main Street, opposite the Book Store. '
lOtl WM. H. GARD-
Kot from the Mmlor Indians bat from
Uhler & McDowell's
Who are receiving; more
Cheaper than ever. Call anil see ?ome of their
Fine Dress Goods, Shawls,
Lace Pnnts, Lace CuV
fains, Notions,, Cqr
jwtSsJlIuslinsand , .,
(J ii. s s i meres,
deSj JLiiwns,. Sugar,
Coffee, Tea, Syrup Mo
lasses, fymany ether tilings.
' BKIN'G ALONG YOUR
' ' ' and Ret the ' '
HIGHEST PRICE IN CASH..
iHLER & MDOWELL.
Another Lot of -.
1W-M6. Linen Slits:
' AXD " ' '
. Fancy Goods,
Milhfrsbnre, p.. May , 181a. ,
The Chromo "Cute'' Elegantly
f ramed, and a uhare tn the Dis.
trihution 0. 87.10 Vrtmiums a
mounting to $-11 ,000
G1TE1V .AW.A.Y !
To every Subscriber to that nopn1arWeel.lv,
01 ' FIRESIDE FRIEND.
i:hromos art iletirerM at once. Thevli'.l.ri
bittion will PnsIllTcly tne place oti the Hli of
Our Chromo WTK, Is IftvM inrhef. in'sizit
acKnowifHigcii umw uic nn--j. ami u.inuMMiieM
picuir ever given wnn any paper.
Our Piresnln Krien-I an g-pngo illustrated
lamiiy ami sinry weesiy in us tinnl volume,
ha now over seventy-lire thousand suhsi-ri
tiers, aul rapidly increasing;, whirli insure
the nnree of the pretit flistrltintlon. The
publisher or Our Finwiiie Krimt anre sent lo
nari: copie-t of the chronto "Cute anil are shin
lis stinst-niiers in is year over tseventv-Thnus-
ning; bundretN cve.-v day. Subscription price
.tcribeis Fifty-Two numbers of the bt Kamtiy
iiirm iituxrt n vtrar. nriirrn rivm trm unit-
wwjkiy, mecnrjnio -tu ir itney irftmetl,
and a mum rori eerttflral entitHnir the hold
er to one s Ira re in the distribution or premiums
i'tr ivi-i, niircniM now witn me ngent or send
direettothe publisher. Mpecitneo copies, par-
ii-mra, cm, anil nw.
A P TTlvrTv Miner .oca. oreanrassinr
Auillll lu Iu evrv town. Lmrire rush
TTT A WTTrTVl,lv an" ln lH' on int. Send
VV Ail X Edit noe for tor ins. Address
SI Chicago, Illinois.
hereby given, that there will bo bids receiv
ed up to July&l, IHT3, lor the building on
now wtooi ooue la ui-iurtet o. i, Berlin.
Ueriintowiistiiik Holmes count v. Ohio.
ma mum be imu in ticeorainr 10
law. DBAMd llav litfc. 18U. Ftor iiai
Minn ol building. Iwiuire of btuidiuK. co
tee. Jay rderoreh boar4 .
D. C, M A TWCMa, f mnu.itUe,
JOHN HITCHCOCK, )
H.I. OtAl'GCr't lrk.
lite If !
WSW FIRM !
(Successors to J. E. Koch, Jr. )
amjtiERSBTJRO, . o.(
Are now onVring the Larjrest and Best Select
ed stock of t-ooils in xiie Af .-q Let . .
. .. ft- ...s-
At Giiatly ReflHcefl Prices.
' OIT, STOCK OF J ."f I
Prints, Ginghams, Denims, t
Brown and Bleached-Muslins.
Cottohades, Checks, ' '
Japanese Cloths, -
Mohairs, Poplins, Keps,
MeBnos, EoiDress- Cloth, i
BhsCfc,"Brown and -Colored Silks,
Cloths, Cassimeres, Jeans,
Tweeds, Carpet, Yarns, &c.
We have everything in the NOTION
Large stock or
Carpets, Oil Cloths
Large S to ck o f Que ns w are
Large Stock of Groceries,'
Such a Tea. ColTs, Snjrar. Syrups, Spices
Hire, baieratus. soap, -tooacro, r,
that rannot be surpassed.
Salt, Fish, Plaster, Lime, &c,
Yon can always he supplied by calling oh ns.
Don't fail to examine onr stork before
ptir:haiag elsewhere. -
We pay (fa' Highest Market Price, la CASH,
Batter, Eggs, .Lard, Dried ,apd
' Green Fruits, Bacon, Wool,
Seeds, Grain, Potatoes,
&c, Src, &c.
SRemember the place KOCH'S COB
WHOLF, TIDBALL & CO.
Millershnrir, Aprils, im 36f
HAS JUST RECEIVED HIS
All bpnalit since th decline in
East, and will sell goods C
CO TO J, MULVANE'S
FOR A FIN"E
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
IF YOB WAXT A CHEAP "' , '
Black -Silk ; Dress f
CO 'xb J. MULVANE;S
' J TF.toV'WAST X - ' '
Cheap Dress of Any Pattern
CO TO J. MULVANE'S
...JF VOB W AXT A
If i-c"e JS h ajv'i"!
v !-; n! ' r i
CO TO J. -MULVANE'S
Should Ton Fmil to be Suited
lit Goods Elsewhere. -
CO TO J MULVANE'S
ShohW roil want BLEACH Fl Ml'SI.IS1. t ,4
. . whip, na-.yer.varil. r
IF VOl' WANT
. - 'Or - tl- . .
French Casslmer.EnpH-'h 'ft5imcrr,Anier
ican t ansiiHrtrt. Ken lAvtimere. lUkrt L'as-
Come and See my 'Stock Be
fore Buying Elsewhere.
No. 1, Comineivial Block, Millrrsbnrj, Ohio.
.a yarn enoces fob
Tiler bnve recpivnl miilnnms I'nr thir mrlt
whwrttver oxBilrttetl. Ppvuimir.rfsl hv alL.lh
earaiMBt InMiry oi'ikp ara, aaluahla, aud al-
mot ncesarr to theteblp, lo travelmN-or at
pir. nicai. rarVtHl in the bml. Olive Oil ol' our
own imporUtiou. in tin boxfnnisliil H.-uno a
imported, awl are aokl at Inw llim hall'tlie
riKtol' r'fenrh Sardiuoa. Their delirioait fla
vor and aulrltioiiH qualitio rocouimend theei
n an .:iH.-. Sold bv all Urjt-rla-siTeciT!.
W hnlralobt the
' AUFKII'AN SARMSK ..
'i'a3 31 Broad Street, inn lork.
BEST PR I Iff TS
1 At, JO Cents - per Yard,
4iui 7?rytling Ele" Down "to the Bottom.
-COITT FOStGET !
ir yon want to save mosey, take a look throngh onr linmense Stock
before purchasing. REMEMRER onr large stock of Carpets, Queens
ware, Groceries, etc., which we are selling about 20 per -cent, less than
any house in town. Come and see how it is.yourself. ,
Go ta Shrimplirnfe Coffey's for anything yoa1 want in the BOOT
SHOE line and yon will not fail to get it reduced prices. ;
Goto Shrimplm & CofCsy's ind examine fteir 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 Slioes, very cheap.
, Go te Shrimplin & Coffpyjs for the best Home-made Calf Boot
Go to Shrimplin fcjGofSpy'8;for Wom.en's Carpet Slippers at40cts.
Go to Shrimplito &Coffej,s"fof Women's Button Shoes and Gait-
Z CitLzic' ' "' -i - ; 1 .. 1
Go to Shrimplin & Coffey's for MenVSiippers at 50cts." "
Go to Shsimplin fejCoffey's for Men's Shoes at $1 25.
? nii.:fiLL'ii a. J rw x j ; a.
U tu snriinpiiii s isouvyjs Miiuave 21 per rem in your iuytsi
Qo tojSbrirnplin.& Goney's for best stock of LEATHER and FlND
NGS at the lowest prices.
LOWER PRICES AT
SHRIMPLIN & COFFEY.
R. R, DOXNIUT.
- i . :- ."
B. Barrett & Go,
Sheet -Iron Work.
Castings for Crist and Saw
-MRIs, ' j
.:. '--.I 1 .
And all BindsofBraeaCaKlBts and Staai Ga
riprs aad FitWaaa kept coi-taaf l. .
Steam Engine Jt Boiler
LOOK THIS WAY
VMS, . ,
JCST RECEIVED THE
In hi, New Raota, On Door West of Bird's
UMtniaa store. . . ,
WorfeWrrmntact to Tit I
Aad made in tbe LsMat aad Most Appro,
I an Mill A fast lor ta
Singer Sewing Machine I
As4-keep Sordlta aad Oil, of tb knt o.oality,
Call Bad Me i
New k Goods !
Ponio 'Priccb I
CASH PAID FDH EEDBOCE
Prodnr Taken -in. Er
-' rhang'fr Goort.
May 1, 1S7S.
joiaes.trinl loaitfaate. Particulate dee. 1
LATEST . FASHIONS !
B. I HETTINGER,
Otpf VooHim ft Hudson's Store and Ti Store,
All work entrusted to him will receive prompt
atteatiot aad will be made up in the
Latest Style !
And fo tbe best and mt dnrable manner.
Warrantnl to give entire aiinction.
CIVE HIM A. TRIAI!.
J. II. BFFCnFR.
Cameron & Beecher
411 tbe attetion of tbe Farmers toacomplete
- ' ' IMPLEMENTS.
Of AU Deuriptioss,
Champion Superior Rea
per Jt 3towera. -Tibrator
Buckeye 'Grain Drill.
Western Walking 4-Shorel
' Corn Cititirators.
Sulky Hay BakeJ
Plow Jb Point invarietie.
PLACE OF BUSINESS
Opposite . Emplrs Housa,
MIL KB SB VB O, O.
" " SJlf
UNITED STATES INTERNAL REVENUE-
NOTICE TO SPECIAL-TAX PAVERS.
The law of Pei eiabei X leu, requires eTerT
penea enfafed ia an, business, avocation, e'r
enploTBieat, whlrk reader bint liable to a
" 1 SPECIAL TAk.
proenie and place rnnapienouly in his es
taaliftbiaeut or place ot' bu-inew,
denotiaf the payment of airtSperial Tax be
tore romuirurinc Birtinew .
The iaxe oaibraoed within the nroriiona of
Taw abore quoted are the following, Tiz:
Dealers retail liqnor aw
Dealers wnoleule liquor Iiw 00
Dealers in Halt liquor, wholesale SO Ou
Dealer ia aaltliqaors, retail w
Dealer in loaf tobacco 95 u
Retail dealer in leal tobacco 500
andoetaleaof over il.ouo. Bnv cents lor
every dollar la excen of tl.OOu
ieaiein in Bumiaetnrert lonarce
MaauCacturersorstilU W 10
and for eath still or worm manufactur
Manuraet nrers of tobacco u vo
Nanntectnre- of clears low
Peddlers ol'tobar.llrst elas.Imore than two
reihl I er of tobaeeo,seeoal rlass,(xnone w
Peddlers of tobacco, third class.d borseilt ul
1,1 tr Manvi:
Brewers ofles than 50 barrels..
.Bowers of SW ! ermsee,....
Any persoe who Ahall fail to comply with
lerefoinf lequirejaenBi will he subject to
severe penalties. '
special lax rayera taronjfhoot the United
Stales are reminded that tliey must mate ap.
plication Mtue Coilerter tor Ivepnty Collec
tor) of their rerpeotiTe districts, and procure
be proper stamp for the Special. tax Year
commenriaf Mayl,iea. without wailiae. lor
- Colleetoxitttenisl Revenue,
14W JJulrict UOIO.