Newspaper Page Text
Holmes County RepiifrljgaJL
H. 6. White, T.B.
mnm Aire nottaxma.
It u estimated that by the first of
next month the nnprodactire popu
lation ef New York, excluding those
irho have other sources of support
than their daily labor, will amount
to 58,000 people; and it is . reasona
bly believed that if these unfortn
sates are to be kept from starring or
freezing daring the coming winter
the' most active and energetic meas
are. of relief mast be instituted in
their behalf. Distress in most efj
oar large cities it expected in pro
Why cannot a man's pretended
political friends be as last Uward
him as his avowed political enemies
are. la any ether field than poli-
tics,Senator Thnrman's explicit dec
laration in regard to General Gar
field in the midst of the campaign,
that "On the whole, there was not
sufficient evidence to fasten the cor
roption at his door" in the Credit
Mobilier matter, would be accepted
as sufficient Certainly it ought to
have great weight, especially since
anch Democratic authority as the
New York World has added : "At
ter considering all the testimony, on
the whole we concur in this view of
General Garfield's connection with
the Credit Mebilier."
While we have the gratifying in
telligence from Memphis that the
yellow fever scourge has abated, we
are made aware that it has wrought
fearful havoc among the population
ofthateitv. About one in five of
the inhabitants remain. Of the
four-fifths gone.there have been but
1,500 deaths; but fear has dnveathe
people away. .Thus, evea where the
people have been stricken down with
the disease, they have been made to
know that an epidemic can exert ii
direct injuries. - Never did a city
suffer more, in one form or other,
than has Memphis, and the appeals
for charity ve worthy the most lib
becretary Kicnardsoa uttered a
very foolish sentiment, when he at
tributed the failure of his plan in
paying out silver to the premature
publication of his pu.pose. The
scheme of silver resumption on a
basis' of $250,000, by paying out five
dollar lots, was not a very portent
ous affair at best. It failed,of course.
Yet it illustrated, at the same time,
that the people are not really anxi
ous for silver for currency purposes.
Hence the only care of the Treasury
need be to avoid the use of silver for
speculating purposes, and then sim.
ply continue to pay it out as cur
rency in sums of moderate amount
One of the jurors in the case of
Stokes has-been sent to prison for
thirty days and fined two hundred
and fifty dollars for bad conduct
daring the trial. That juror was a
liquor dealer, and having obtained
permission to transact some busi
ness, under the care of a deputy
sheriff, he visited various customers,
patronised his own calling too liber
ally and under the relaxing infill
eace of the liquor his tongue was
too free in its discussion of the
Stokes case. The juror visited rum
holes and faro holes and other disre
putable places.for which offences he
was hauled up before the judge who
tried Stokes,and the jndge seat him
to jail for contempt of Court.
Twelve simple minded hut honest
negroes, a majority of whom could
not read or write, set an example in
North Corlina the other day which
the New York juries that acquitted
HacFarland and gave the elegant
Stokes fouryears at SingSing.shonld
take seriously to heart. A month
ago a white boy was murdered by
two negroes. They wsre arrestd and
brought to trial before a jury com
posed entirely of colored men. Af
ter hearing the evidence the unlet
tered jurors retired and in an hour
returned with a verdict pronouncing
the prisoners guilty in the first de
gree. ' The Judge in pronouncing
sentence took very proper occasion
to draw a contrast between those
twelve negroes representing honest
ignorance, and the twelve white men
at New York representing dishonest
intelligence. Evidently the interest
of justice have not suffered in the
South by admitting the freeman to
the jury box.
THE CREDIT SYSTEM.
The danger of undertaking heavy
enterprises upon credit has been
abundantly illustrated since the 18th
of September; indeed, every day has
furnished some new lesson. The la
test is that embodied in the case of
the Texas and California Construc
tion Company. According to state
ments of the Philadelphia papers that
organization has some seven million
dollars of documentary obligations
maturing, without the cash to meet
them. The circumstance that leads
especial interest to this particular
instance of embarrassment is that
the Company has been engaged in
the enterprise of building railroads
in Texas, and includes for a consid
erable portion of its liability such
prominent men as Col. Thomas A.
Scott and,; J. Edgar Thompson. On
behalf of the latter it is avowed.and,
no doubt, correctly, that they will
meet their share ofthe liabilities,
yet it cannot be done without delay
and in some degree compromise.
Colons! Scott was in Europe endeav
iag to negotiate loans to meet the
"Jijbmij'w paper when the crisis of
wptfetofcer overtook him and pre
vented success. i
PHILOSOPHY OF THE LATE ELECTIONS.
The Pittsburg Commercial says
Democrats are going wild over
the few occasional victories they
have won, this year. If there are
thinking men among them it
may be well enough for them to re
member that such victories, however
gratifying they may be for the mo
ment, count for nothing in the long
In 1835 the Whigs carried Penn
sylvania against a divided Democra
cy, and exulted over it, just as the
Democrats are doiag now; but they
were beaten out of sight in 1836,anJ
every year afterwards until 1840.
The hard times brought about an
other political revulsion in that year
giving the Whigs a temporary hold
power ;but they were again swept
in 1841, and were unable to
make a stand again until 1847. That
was the year in which it rained hard
election day .and the Whigs,much
their own astonishment, waked up
next morning to find themselves vic
torious throughout the State. It
was a clean sweep, and the exulta
tion over it was so great that a looker-on
would have thought that they
had mtterly extinguished their ea
emy. Yet in 1847 the State went
back to its old love, and although
there was a partial recovery in 1848,
the State remained Democratic until
they captured it from them in 1848.
like manner the Democrats, after
having been beaten for four years
successively, carried the State again
1862, and were wonderfully elated
it, but were beaten again in
1863, and so on successively until
1866, when they elected Sharswood
the Supreme Bench. This was
new token, to them, of revivification
and they built great hopes upon it;
but 1868 dispelled the illusion, and
they have been under the weather
In all these the party that was ex
ceptionallv succesful . went into
ecstacies over its temporary success,
and predicated future trium phs as
certain. The election was natural;
but the conclusions drawn were un-
philisophicaL Parties actually in
the minority are enabled now and
then to win victories, through the
blunders or carelessness of their op
ponents, but they are never able to
profit by them, permanently .because
they have not thereby attained to
any additional strength, nor has the
real strength of the majority been
reduced. The Whig party was in a
minority in Pennsylvania from 1832
1854, and its occasional victories
within that period were mere acci
dents; and the Democratic party
has likewise been in the minority in
State from 1858 to 1874, its two
intermediate triumphs having re
sulted, not from its own strength,
but from the temporary inattention
ito opponents. ,
The few Democratic successes of
1873, therefore, are not to be consid
ered as indicative of any change in
public sentiment, or Of any revolu
in politics. In no instance has
the strength of the party been in
creased. Its vote in Ohio, in Wis
consin and New York is less than
vote in former years when it was
badly defeated; and the temporary
triumphs won on such a light vot3
indicate only that the Republican
those States have been caught
napping. The party cannot profit
the success so won, because the
real strength of the other side is
still unimpaired, and it will be exer
for the overthrow the weaker on
the first opportunity.
It is idle, of course, to expect
that these reasonable considerations
will keep the Democrat! from chuck
ling over their temporary triumphs.
They must be allowed to crow, and
dance, and exult to their hearts con
tent; but the thinking men of the
country will not fail to see the facts
their actual light, and draw - the
proper conclusion from t'uc:n.
EFFECT OF THE PANIC.
The New York Times, shaking
the effect of the, panic on jiartic
industries, says "the iron, cotton
and wool interests show most signs
distress, but in the first two of
these it will be' remembered that
check in production is not en
tirelydue, perhaps not mostly due,
difficulty in meeting wages pay
ments, but to uncertainty as to the
price of raw material, which has
gone down steadily for some time.
turn in prices, if it extended to
these articles, might put a very dif
ferent face on affairs. There is,
moreover, general agreement of tes
timony as to the ability of operatives
sustsin a temporary suspension.
is one of the curiosities of the
situation that while laborers are be
ing discharged by the thousand
throughout the country, the pud
dlers in the great iron mills on fhe
Troy flats, who have received an av
erage of $5 per day, are on a strike
secure fifteen cents more refused
The November Elections.
The Election's on Tuesday of last
week resulted in what are termed
Democratic victories in New York,
and New Jersey. - In the latter
State the Republicans carried the
Legislature, but lost the State' tick-
Massachusetts goes Republican
decreased majority. In all those
States the vote was not full by any
means. The Republicans let it go
Notwithstanding the fact that
about fifty members of Congress
have pledged themselves to introduc
bills at the next session for the re
peal of the salary increase law there
promises to be strong opposition to
such a course from the Southern
members. Hbese gentlemen voted
the bill and drew their money
with la surprising unanimity, and
one, so far as we have observed
had the decency to refund his
Joseph Arch has left for England.
A few days before leaving he made
a long speech at Boston, in Faneuil
Hall, the meeting having been pre
pared by the Labor Union organiza
tions. Mr. Chamberlin the head o f
the Labor Reform organization in
Massachusetts, Wendell Phillips,
and General Butler spoke at the
same meeting, but the main inter
est centered in the speech of Arch
himself. It is very evident from
the manner and matter of his address
that he has made considerable ad
vance in his opinions since landing
on this continent His speech was
more strictly policical than had
been any of his addresses on the
other side of the ocean or his report
ed remarks in Canada or New York.
The land laws and game laws of Eng
land were aeverely commented on
and there were indications through
out his remarks of a greater leaning
than before towards political agita
tion as a means of accomplishing
economic reform. Badlaugh and
Arch are not so widely separated in
aims as they were, and it is not at
all unlikely that the operatives of
the North and the farm laborers of
the Midland and Southern counties
will before long be working togeth
er for a common object An at
tempt was made to bring the two
English agitators together whilst in
Boston, but it failed through the
necessity of Arch's immediate de
parture for New York, to catch the
steamer for England. The Boston
meeting will be reported in the let
ter of Mr. Claydon, Mr. Arch's
companion, to the Laborers Chron
icle, which now has a circulation of
fifty thousand copies, and which is
read by, or to, at least ten times
that number of laborers. The speech
of their leader at Boston will un
doubtedly attract attention and
provoke much comment in Eng
How closely the interests
men are interwoven together, may
be partly judged, from the fact that
the ravages of the yellow fever in
certain sections of the South have
had a most disastrous effect upon
the various branches of New Eng
land industry. Two months ago.
for example, one establishment had
orders far half a dozen large cotton
presses from as many different men
in and around Memphis, and one by
one all of them have fallen victims
to the terrible scourge; work on
the machinery being discontinued.
of course. Other intances of sinti
lar charecter are related. The fact
is not a little instructive;and its sug
gestions are especially pertinent,
alike to employers and employed,
at this particular juncture of busi
Further accounts concerning the
industrial situation and outlook in
various parts of the country, are of
a reassuring character. Of course
the depressing influences of the
monetary stringency are still widely
felt; But a large amount of work
is yet being done, some of the great
industrial centers showing a remark
able degree of vigor in their respec
tive manufactures;while, even where
work is slackest, the employer and
the employed are recognizing their
mutual dependence, and endeavor
ing, by mutual concessions, to tide
over the .difficulties with as little
loss as possible to each. Ajl the
manufacturers are showing a desire
for the welfare of their employees,
and some of them express a willing
ness to continue operating, even
without profit, if they are assured
that serious losses will not be in
'. It is an old saying about the ad
vantages to honest men resulting
from the quarrelling of rogues. A
squabble in Tammany has taken
place,and John Morrissy has caused
the expulsion from its Councils of
Police Commissioner Charlick. In
revenge Charlick has issued an or
der for the immediate closing of all
gambling saloons in New York City
and threatens to dismiss every po
lice captain who does not have the
order rigidly enforced. As John
Morrissey is the king bee of gam
blers, this is carrying the war into
Africa. We do not anticipate the
complete purification of New York
through this suddenly awakened
zeal of the Police Commissioner, but
there is a chance for a lively stir for
a day or two.
The approaching .close of another
veer bring with it the occasion for
the renewal of thanksgiving and the
acknowledgement to the Almighty
Knler of the universe for the unnum
bered mercies which he has bestow
ed upon us. Abundant harvests
have been among the rewards of in
dustry. With local exceptions,
health has been among the bfessinsrs
enjoyed, .tranquility at borne and
peace witn other nations nave pre
vailed. Frugal industry isregainins
its merited recognition and its re
wards. Gradually, but under the
providence or God surely, as we
trust the nation is recovering from
the lingering results of a dreadful
civil strife. For these and all other
mercies vouchsafed, it becomes us
as a people to return heartfelt ac
knowledgements, and witn our
thanksgiving we may unite prayers
for the cessation of local and tem
I therefore recommend, that on
Tuesday, the 27th day of November
next the people meet in their respec
tive places of worship to make ac
knowledgements to Almighty Uou
for His bounties and His protection
and to offer to him prayers for their
In witness whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the
seal of the United States to be affix
ed. Done at the City of Washing
ton, this 14th day of October, in the
year of our Lord 1873, and the inde
pendente of the United States the
U. S. GRANT
Hamilton Fish, Sec'y of State.
RHODE ISLAND MANUFACTURING
A More Cheerful Feeling. Notwithstanding
A More Cheerful Feeling. Notwithstanding the Contraction--Sentiments of
A More Cheerful Feeling. Notwithstanding the Contraction--Sentiments of the Manufactures--How the Sprague
Suspension Affects Business.
Providence, R. L, November 4.
With the deepening of the depres
sion in manufacturing, more mills
are weekly added to the number of
those on half-time,, and manufac
turers are not so stout in their reso
lution not to close altogether. They
look upon total suspention as a con
fession of weakness, and as a course
pregnant with trouble both to their
operatives and to themselves. If
their haads are dispersed by com
plete suspension, they will be hard
to gather again when activity re
turns. There is still no concert of
action among mill-owners. Each
after his own fashion, keeps up
work or retrenches, as the condi
tion of his business relations advis
es. Many express the hope that
so great a I3soning of production
as is caused by the many partial
suspension of mills, and the entire
closing others, will call out a de
mand. Bayers may be made to
fear that it will be impossible to
have their orders filled after the ex
haustion of the present scanty
stocks when trade revives, and will
aim to secure a supply in advance.
The manufactui-ers declare that they
can bear partial idleness, at least,
better than consumers can get along
with a scarcity of their goods; that
the country, which they say is more
full ot wealth, and more varied and
exacting in its demands than ever
before, cannot long endure in the
present small supply of manufactur
ing producU. The embarrassments
of the A. & W. Sprague Manufact
uring Company do not much flurry
the mill owners. The Sprague in
terests ramify so widely into Rhode
Island industries that their bank
ruptcy would be a public calamity.
It is generally understood that the
credito.-s thoroughly appreciate
this fact, and see that some such
plan as that prososed by the com
mittee of four, who investigated the
Sprague affairs, offers the only
chanc to secure them any large
part of what is dne them and to
save the activities of Rhode Island
from trouble and derangement This
is so plain that manufacturers and
business men generally are tranquil
ly confident that the embarrassed
house will not be tbrowninto bankruptcy.
A PLUCKY CONDUCTOR.
The Detroit Free Press relates
how conductor Wilsy, of the Michi
gan'Southera Railroad, dealt1 with
three gamblers who had plucked a
man on .his train. He demanded
that they should return their booty,
but they refused. The Free Press
Wilsey "shed" his .coat for, busi
ness, and all the ladies in the car
got up 'and ran out "Ah ha!" said
one of the gamblers as the conduc
tor's coat came off, "this is better!"
and he pulled out a revolver and
lined it on Wilsey's eye. "Com
mence shooting!" replied the con
ductor, and out came h:s own shoot
ing iron, and lor twenty seconds
two revolvers were held up into two
mens faces, hammers up and fin
gures on the triggers. The other
two gamblers began to feel their
hip pockets, when W lsey quietly
said, "If you 'dont hold up your
hand I'll blow the top or your liead
oft" Thev quit feeliug.and at that
moment aCleveland merchant and
'Toledo "Lake i. Captain come up,
each with a cocked revolver, and
demanded to be counted "in." At
this the gamblers offered to restore
the watch, and when they had done
so the conductor made them return
the full $55. "Now, then," said he
when he was through with them,
"get off this train ! I shall remem
ber you, ami if I ever catch one of
you on my train again l ll nave
the engineer run her up to sixty
miles an hour, and my brakeman
will pitch ou into the first swamp.
The fellow9 were ready to go, and
as each one passed through the door
piece of calf skin and sole leather
struck him under the coat tail with
full swing, materially assisting him
to reach the platform with the least
The talk about tiov. .Noyes run
ning behind his ticket has caused
misconception not justified by the
official figures. An analysis shows
the following facts:
Got. Noyes leaf Welth, who is yet
Hart leads Koves
Wilson leads Noyes 887
Little leads Noves
Hersinx leads Stores
Stone leads Noyes KB
Gov. No3res has 8 larger vote than
any Democratic candidate except
Allen,wbicn shows mat a lew nund
red veterans came out of retirement,
and voted for tiie surviving re pre
sentative of Jacksonian Democracy,
The returns also show that if the
Republican candidates for the Le
lslature in all the counties had car
ried as large a vote as Gov. Noyes,
the General Assembly would have
been Republican, and Mr. Thurman
would lave been on the retired list.
Gov. NoyesVarried counties which
re'urned thirteen Democrats to the
GeneraPAssembly. Cincinnati Ga
Proclamation by the Governor.
Columbus. O., November 3. Gov
ernor Noyes this afternoon issued
the following Thanksgiving proc
"Remembering with gratitude
that health and general prosperity
have been vouchsafed to the people
Ohio during tbe past year, recog
nizing the guiding and protect
ing care of Almighty God in all
that affects our lives and future and
desiring above all things a continu
ance of Divine favor, 1 Edward F.
Noyes, Governor of Ohio, do hereby
designate and appoint Thursday the
27th day ot .November, the present
month, to be observed as a day of
public thanksgiving and .prayer. 1
earnestly recommend that all the
people of the State do upon that
day.abstain from ordinary labor and
unite together in worship and supli-
cation. I especially request that
those who have been blessed with
health and abundance, to remember
and provide for the sick and the
poor, now that financial troubles
assail our prosperity as cold winter
approaches. "He that hath pity on
the poor lendth unto the Lord, and
that which he hath given will He
pay him again."
EDWARD F. NOYES, GOVERNOR.
A. T. WIKOFF, Sec'y State.
The Signal Bureau has established
station on the top of Pike's Peak,
19,506 feet above the level of tbe sea
and telegraphic communication has
been opened with Washington. A
house has been erected, in
which four signal officers will have
THE OHIO ELECTION.
Official Table of the Entire Votes Cast
for Governor in 1873.
I I i f
COUNTIES. S B g . S
Adams 1558 1961 29 64
Allen 1755 2286 6 94
Ashland 1670 2253 -6 94
Ashtabula 2944 943 41 376
Athens 2676 1455 34 166
Auglaize ' " 553 1906 48"
Belmont 3614 3394 16 230
Brown 1780 2756 91
Butler 2377 4178 185 21
Carroll 1547 : 1185 8
Champaign 2341 1691 32 155
Clarke 2805 1790 60 183
Clermont 3003 3475 193 2
Clinton 2283 1342 20 296
Colombiana 3091 2188 79 168
Coshocton 1847 2502 46 16
Crawford 1292 2879 25 180
Cuyahoga 8245 5644 650 567
Darke 2108 3128 18 32
Defiance 749 1711 36 66
Delaware 2095 1937 31 314
Erie 1998 1588 77 75
Fairfield 2034 8551' 9 47
Fayette 18S9 1415 22 34
Franklin 4156 6453 151 444
Fulton 1417 790 9 75
Gallia 2229 1565 19 155
Geauga 1662 436 30 34
Greene 2925 1496 52 190
Guernsey 2156 1799 294 63
Hamilton 16021 16784 4322
Hancock 1794 2257 53 39
Hardin 1936 1850 28 191
Harrison ,1098 1617 19 16
Henry 900 1432 33 9
Highland 2863 2791 82 22
Hocking " 867 1565 25 20
Holmes 910 2416 3 4
Huron 2633. 1829. 28 332
Jackson 1905 1538 13 164
Jefferson 3013 1924 26 83
Kaox 2108 2762 36 432
Lake 1956 ' 649 20 45
Lawrence 2735 1920 35 164
Licking 2749 4155 56 143
Logan 1842 1426 61
Lorain 3505 1360 96 6
Lucas 4201 3351 57 114
Madison , 1631 1627 10 217
Mahoning 3460 3003 16 48
Marion 1240 1901 6 77
Medina 2027 1501 11 16
Me:gs 2524 1169 243 . 33
Mercer 727 . 1824 1
Miami ' " 2910 2250 148 255
Monroe . 734 2340 10 ... 74
Montgomery 5947 6309 299 110
Morgan 1668 1470 5 245
Morrow . 1607 1579 8 440
Muskingum 4048 4275 114 100
Noble 1611 1677 8
Ottowa 772 1451 17 1
Paulding 977 890 39 2
Perry 1660 2089 32 5
Pickaway 1783 2578 20 39
Pike 1161 1563 24 .
Portage 2285 2056 24- 272
Preble 2i54 1818 64 70
Putnam 975 2167 20 49
Richland . 2580 3192 96 158
Ross 3144 3791 - 88 27
Sandusky 2025 2740 13 122
Sciota 2388 2183 221 60
Seneca 2290 3182 33 . 203
Shelby 1244 1893 22 17
Stark 4868 4888 306 188
Summit 2457 2014 65' 503
Trumbull 3698 1927 23 353
Tuscarawas 2600 3518 37
Union 1856 1364 65 155
Van Wert . 1730 1750 132 26
Vinton 1215 1460 19 5
Warren 3200 1665 130 20
Washington 3124 3004 86 170
Wayne 3434 3653 30 10
Williams J 856 1697 40 46
Wood 2078 1804 108 12
Wyandot 1364 2039 38 30
Total 213717 214525 9971 10081
HOW ANIMALS TREAT THEIR WEAKLINGS.
Audubon observes that with the
wild turkey, the old males, on their
marches, frequently aestroy,oy dick
ing the head, those which are imma
ture, but it does not appear thattull
grown and vigorous birds are at
tacked. The old, sick, and disabled
are continually left to their fate by
moving herds or the American bison
and are fed upon by wolves. That
expelled by violence is probable,but
so far as we know, there is no post
tive proof, of : the fact it it
known that wolves, if wounded, are
attacked and killed by their com
rades: and the aritic fox.if disabled
as sometimes not only destroyed.but
eaten by its companions. One of a
school of porpoises at play around a
vessel, as we once witnessed, was in
jured by a pole hurled at it, when it
was instantly pursued by dozens of
others with a celerity ot movement
that was astonishing.
If the speakership does not shut
him up, George L. Converse of
Franklin, who is said to be the
ablest Democrat elected to the low?
er House of the General Assembly,
will oppose lhurman. 10. B.Eshel-
man, of the Wayne County . Demo-
craty is also a candidate. ....
Even Boss Tweed objects - to
trial before Davis, tbe judge . who
lately presided over the case of
Stokes. Were Tweed a poor and
innocent man, this might be under
stood, but being, instead, a person
or rhnuence and money, one would
suppose that the example of lenien
cy to stoke might make him satis
fied with a tribunal having Davis at
At her heme, cm Tnesdar. Oct. S8th Emma J.
Vbok, of Diphtberia.after three days sickness,
Deceased was beloved bj aU who knew her
leaves a large circle or friends to mourn
Emms, dear Emma, still wo love thee,
Though we see thr form ao more.
Still we know thou'lt oome tnefint as.
When we reach the Golden Shore.
There is no pain which the
Centaur Liniment will not re
lieve, no swelling it 'will not
nbdue,and no lameness it will
not core. This is strong lang
uage, bnt it is true. It has pro-
tniuwt waiAMt js.ii Mai nf riianma
rVr tism, neuralgia, lock-jaw,
paUy, sprains, swellings, eaked-breasta.
scalds, burns, salt-rheum, ear-ache. Ac
upon the human frame, and of strains.
paTin, galls, Ac upon animals in one year
than hare all other pretended remedies since
world began. It is a counter-irritant, an
healing pain reliever. Clippies throw
away their crutches, tte lame walk, poison
bites are rendered harmless, and the
wounded are healed without a scar. , It is no
humbug. Tbe recipe Is published around each
bottle. It is selling as ao article ever before
old, and it sells because it does just what it
pretends to do. Those who now suffer from
rheumatism, pain or swelling deserve to suffer
th-y will not use Centaur Liniment. More
than 1GJ certificates of remarkable euros,
eluding tanen limbs, chronic rheumatism,
gout, running tumors, Ac, have been received
will send a circular containing certificates
he recipe, &c, gratis, to any one requesting
One bottle of the yellow wrapper Centanr
Liniment is worth one hundred dollars for
spavined or sweenied horses and mules, or lor
-worm in sheep. Stock-owners this
liniment is worth your attention. No family
he without Centaur Liniment. Sold by
Druggist. Ml cents per bottle; large bot
tles $1.00. J. B. Ross A Csv, M Broadway, Mew
CaaltnvlA Is more than a substitute
Castor Oil. It in the onlv mf article in
existence which Is certain to assimilate tbe
food, regulate the bowels, oure wind-colic,
uroiUice uatural sleep. It contains neith
minerals, morphine or aleohol, and is pleas-
cnuuren need not cry, ana mom
L. B. BIRD.
MUL VANE'S is the place
. get a Fancy Knit Nubia.
If you want a neat Shoulder
Shawl, Knit or Woven, go to
The best assortment of Gent's
Knit Scarfs, at
J. MUL VANE'S.
The only place to get Children's
Heavy Wool Hose, is at
Best assortment of Woman's
Worsted Shawls, for $3.50, at
J. MUL VANE'S.
Children's Wool Mitts, at
- J. MULVANE'S.
Ladies' Mitts, at
Heavy Plaid Flannels, at
Ladies Under Oar-
The best and fanciest stock of
Waterproof Cloths, at
Best Waterproof, at 85 cents, at
Heavy White Blankets, $5 per
pair, at J. MULVANE'S.
Job lot of Black Merino
Shawls, from $2.50 to $5.00, at
Best Balmoral Skirts, at $1.00,
at J. MULVANE'S.
Best Embossed Wool Skirts, at
. , J.MULVANE'S.
.. Ladies' Cassimere Gloves. Extra
two button Kid Gloves, at $1.50,
i J. MULVANE'S,
Jfo.l, Commareial Block, Millersbarf , Ohio
lA Complete Pictorial HUtorjf of the
Timei." ' The best cheapest, and moat
tjCt88ful Family Paper in the Union."
Xottc o Die Pre.
The Weekly H the ablest mod most Dowerfnl
ijiueraiuu imnvuivai hidiuucu in uic cuuutrj.
Its editorials are scholar! v and conTinciiif.and
carrr much we irht. Its illustr&tious of car-
rent events are full and fresh, aad are prepar
ed by our best designers. With a circulation
of I50.QW), tbe Weekly is read by at least half a
million persons, and its influences as an or-
la oi opinion is simply tremendous, loe
eeklw maintains a DositWe noHition. and ex
presses decided views on political and social
prouitjuis. lxnu&vuie v our tar-journal.
Harper's Weekly, one year $4 00
M (JO includes Dreuarment of IT. H. nostaare
uy iu puuusuer.
BuSecrivtom to HaRPKR'S MAGAZINE, WEEK
LY, and B AZAft. on addrem f t 0ns vear: ftlO.
or, Uoo of Harper' t Peri xiicaU, to ons addre for
om year, 91 : pottage payaoi y the erUHcriPer at
IA4 ojpee wMre reoetoea.
A wtra Com of either tks Jfrroasine. Weeklv.
or Bamor wiil oe supplied gralie or every Club of
8i Copimor without extra copy: pottage
payable by the eubecrioere at the office where re-
rive auomorto&rw at m eac. is one remittance: or.
Back Kumbere can be sudd! led at anr time.
The Annual Volumes of Harrier's Week It. In
neat cloth hindins-.will be sent br exDress.free
vi expense, lur eacn. vompi com
prising Seventeen Votumee,enton receipt of eash
at the rate of f 6 25 per to1 freight at expense
The postatre on Haroers Week! v is 20 cents a
year, which must be paid at tbe subscriber's
Address HARPER a BROTHERS, New
v Want a cook.
Want a clerk.
Want a partner, .
Want a situation.
Want a servant airl.
Want to sell a piano.
Want to soil a carriage.
Want to buy or sell a farm.
Want a boarding place,
Want to sell town property.
Want to sell groceries or drugs.
Want to sell household furniture, '
Wank to am II Arw smiMla ar navriwiu.
Want te And customers for anything.
ADVERTISE IN THE REPUBLICAN.
cat torn ers,
Aavertising win ftoeu oia
Advertising liberally always pats
Advertising makes success easy.
Advertising begeta confidence,
Advertising snows energy.
Advertising shows pluck.
Advertising means bis
Advertise or 'bust,'
1 Advertise well.
Mi Sinrs !
COURTNEY & APPLETON'S,
Another New Lot of
Stereoscopes & Stereoscopic Productions
- Picture Frames, Mouldings, Alliums, &c.
OP: ALL SIZSS,
And Finished in the Latest Improved Styles, made by
COURTNEY & APPLETON.
"Studio on the Corner of Main and Depot Streets,
PORTER, DONALSON & COMPANY,
Successors to J
U. U. UAWK1H3 a,
137 Wood Street, IMttsbrug-,
- - : Wholesale Dialers ih
liGrraii Straw Ms ui Fancy Notions!
OFFER A3T ENTIRELY FRESH STOCK AT THE CLOSEST FIGURES.
the Novelties in their line received as soon as imported. Milliners and Merchants are in.
vited to examine this stock before purchasing.
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ORDERS.
J. HAWKrSS. J.J. PORTBjS. D. V. DON ALSO. C. K. PATTERSON
C . G. SCOTT Co,
i ? and SteubenviUe, O,
THE NEW IMPROVED
The "Medal for Progress"
The Highest Order of 'Medal" Award
ed at the Exposition. .
No Sewing Machine Received
a Higher Prize. -
FEW GOOD REASONS:
I. A NEW INVENTION, THOROUGHLY
TESTED, and secured by Letters Patent.
ft, Kakes a PERFECT LOCK STITCH, alike
both sides, on all kinds of goods.
a Runs LIGHT, SMOOTH, NOISELESS
RaPID best combination or qualities.
4. DURABLE Buns lor years without Re
pairs. , ,
5. Will do all varieties of Work and Fancy
Stjtehins; in a superior manner.
t. Is Most Easily managed by the Operator.
Length of stitch may be altered while running
machine can be threaded without passing
thread through holes. - ,
7. Design simple. Ingenious, Elegant-
Forming the stitch without the use) of Cog
wheel Gears. Ketary Camsor Lever Amu.
the Automatic Drop Feed, which insures
nnifonn length of stitch at any speed. Has
new Thread-Controller, which allows easy
movement of the neadle-bu and prevents in
a Construction most Careful and Finished.
is manufactured by tbe most skillful and
experienced mechanics at tbe celebrated REM
INGTON ARMORY, ILLION, N. X. :. r, '.
Aodbks, for agencies and information.
Remington Sewing Ma
Branch Office 270 Superior' St,
JOHN P. LAPJMER
Family Groceries !
IIGAES A1TD TOBACCOS
- OF ALL KINDS.
Highest Price J
mill tor Fart and Sheep Pelts,
eans and i4uoiry rrouuee
Agent for the
United States Tea Company
per dav. Agents
tu VaiUeverrwhere. Particular free
U. BLA1H A CO., St. Louis, Ma,
IT YOUW AMI TUB . j.
HOW IN USE,
Call en THORNTON BOLINO,
Sen i Mai mi
Anltman & Taylor Machine,
Of Maatneld, O.
CALL AND SEE THEM.
: For Flour. Bread, Cakes
Pies, Ice Cream, Lemon
ade, Coffee, Sugar, Tea
Rice, Canned Fruits, Can
dies, Crackers, FiKS, Nuts.
Prunes, English Currants
Corn 8tarch,' 8. C. Starch
Pearl Starch, Dried Peach
es, Dried Apples,' Beans
Hominy, Baking Powder.
Ginger. Mustard, Cream
Tartar, Raisins, Pepper,
Spice, Soaps, Baskets
Brooms, Mop 8tlcks, Cin
namon, Tobacco, Cigars
Stove Polish, Shoe Black
ing, Candles, Carbon Oil
Fish, Salt, Lime, Wool
Twine, Bed Cords, Bacon
. . " -0 TO
NOTrCB n hereby given that a petition wlU
be presented to the Board of Commissfoa
ersof Holmes County. Ohio, at their December
session, a. u. lets, praying lor tnc alteration
orthe eeunty road, on the following line, to
wit: Commencing at the eountv road leading
ni. DiKuwn ow Hill on tlooey BUB. IB
Hani township, u the State road leadlotf
""" iiivniwri k nooner. as a point near
the south-west eorner of John Castor's barn.
wnere saw county road diverges from tbe eat?
line of lot number twenty-six (Ml, Intbears'
quarter sowBsnip, towasnlp number nlne(i,
of range number seven (T). thence south on tbe
west line ef said tot to the south-east eorner
thereof; thence a sontn-wasterlv direction so
as to intersect the old road again, at a point
aear tbe south line of lot number thirty-one
(si I, in the aforesaid quarter, township and
range, a short distaaee north of David Uea-
nerson's house, in said Hardy township,
dins, county, unw,
Dated this (1st day ofOotober, A. D. 1x1
Main Street, Millersburg, O.
MISS SAWYER'S SALVE.
ITERS yon bars salve etnbinins; soolUnf as4
IX heattnf proprtiea, with no daoserooa ingred
mn. A remedy aft hand for tbe auuiv Deans aad
sjcbee, wounds aad bruises to which Seen fe heir.
NurilT appHed than many other retnediea,
4ocUkf a bad effect, but always reUevloa;
aoin. however Ben?Te-
Al we prvpaww vj oenryrr, win amu nsra
her own extensive treatment of the etck. for
jserly twenty Tears, with treat aneceaa.
The mind pal dieeaeca tor which this ealve la ree-
tjmaaended are. Chilblain Rheumatitnv, PiUt,
Scrofula, Otd Ulcere, Halt Khtmm Aprama. zntnte,
Feoer Sore, relone, Pimplee, Eryeiptiae, Sera
ueeSarber9 Jlch, Deafneee, Baile, Rmo iwiwi,
Coma. Bite of JneecU, Cancer, Toothache Ear
ache, Sore Mpple, Maldne, Swoilem ifraaaff,
flea. Scald Bead, Teething, Chapped Band.
Scald, Cute, Bruitt, Croup, Cracked Up, and
Sore on Children
a sever faita to ear Rbeamaftfani If propel ly
applied. Rob it on well with the hand three limea
lday. In several caees it has etrred peisted: Mnba,
9ae POe H fcae been discovered to be a aarersca-
sdy. Penona toaf am Deem aimccea woe- jvnrm
have been relieved by a lew appKcatkme. For Mry
nipela It works wonders, allaying UietalUnimation
sod qoletinf tbe patient. For Chapped Hand ft
ta a cure inaneoiawiy. whj"t w
obtain thia Salve, and apply it freely, aad
'Hnv will ftrwl It inmtn&hl. It is mod in 4
Scrofula and Tumor. Cancer have been eared
Breaar and Sore Ifipplee. No way iniuriooa, bat
rare to afford relief. Sore or Weak Bye Rah ft
oneeor twtce aaay. cures aea
in the ears on a piece of cotton,
la aanerior to anvthina; known.
fat fitnple thia acta like a charm. For Bum
Bcatat, appiy WO carve at owce ana B,T
for VM oere, apyij yaw
Not among the leaat of the invaluable proper! im
of Mxaa Sawyer's Salvs are Its beneficial enacts
on tha bait Robbed on the scalp, In five or air
different parts, it nvoinotea the growth of tbe hair.
Sreventa it tsxninf fray, and on bald spots it pro
aces s new growth of hair. No lady should be
witbont this in valuable article as an lntltspenaabls
ensmetie for the toilet. It eradicates dandrnff and
disease from the head, aad bkrtehes sod pimples
from um faos.
from Mr. ELIZABETH COOMBS, Mrmuwtck
Bnmeirlck, April 4, 1MT.
Msn rjAvm: i recavea your leaer cast
r (lad job eooetaded to 1st ase
I chink I can do weU vita tt, anal
anit. an aeeonunodadoo to n? hnsbaed.
! ntt nJn.it mithtmt it He has trted
everrthiof euw and has never found anrtblnf thai
healed his let tha Salve of you, and we bav.
both fcmod tt to be aU, and even are, yew
iewnmmlttss. We have bad tt in the nunllr
nve or iz veers, and have ased it tot evervthlsc,
andean arniir o aw Aore aster fimmdiUtptal.
smu far a weak beck, and it acta Ukeaebatm.
Mr. Coombs ha had a re r Sort tntitltajor
tMrtjf mir,aodMMMo trippU tM
Had not mnd a remtdf i yor Sal. Itkeepe
te healed, and takes out tbe inflammation, pieod
sesh and swelling, and does tor him all that be sen
afc. I ean raeonunend It fur a rood but thin,
that yam have not, tor I net it M everything. I
eeosld-r it invaluable in a mtntly.
Yoan, kc, ELIZABETH COOhtBS.
TO TBI AFFLICTXZK
IfvoorDniartothiont of the Salve, and atste
to keep supplied, send aixtr otot as dtleetsd be
low, and reoetv a box by return aaatl.
Put up In Large Boxes at BO canta each
(nearly three t
J. Prepared by MM C. 8AWTSR, and
in by L. M. BOBBINS, Wholemle
not no b
avnd Retail Drugglnt, Roc ki and, Ms.
A Trial Box sent tree by mail on reeslpt of sixty
emu, by U M. BOBBINS, Boekland, Me.
THIS VALUABLE SALTS 19 SOLD BT
AT.t. DSALSBS IN M-FT'TCIFt
AaauamnBme: C.aefaSi tmClBmamCamC atanblhunCjn
Wamp immf-eKV SerWrjr
Leek, Doering & Co.,
WHOLBAU VIALEM la
HOISERY, GLOVES, $
m m mil &m
New and oomplete stock of
143 & 145 Water St,
ejeftjejief ietecet eetiewiet 3Stjesj
THE " TRADE" ONLY! I 1873.)
A. T cTlI E S !
Jewelry, Watch end Clock Material,
Ac, Ac, Ac., Ac.
Old Good. Evei-yUiinf New A Fresh.
Orders promptly attended to.
0. B BAEEETT & CO.,
60 Fifth Avenue,