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S ladiu y Street, Pint Door Batt of PoU Oftct
PUBLISHED EVERT XTUDAT.
miS: 2 60 Per Inn, !i liruee.
Trlimr. HmiUiMu- 1. 1 t 1812
MARSHALING FOR THE FRAY.
The past week has seen two so call
ed National conventions, each of which
nominated candidates for President
and Vice President of the United
States. These organizations hare no
hopes of success nnless they can in
duc one or the other of the principal
parties to adopt their platform and
their candidate. The Labor Refor
mers present the name of Judge Da
vid Davis, of Illinois, for President,
and Governor Joel Parker of New
Jersey, for Vice President. They are
very good men, we believe, and he
platform upon which they stand is a
very innocent one not aggressive as
is wont in the case of young parties.
The main points of the platform may
be fitly designated as "glittering gen
eralities, lhe I'rombitionifcts' was
Smaller in number, bat more sggres
ive in the matter of platform, and
declares "the traffic in intoxicating
liquors a disgrace to Christian civiliza
tion.' They present the name
James Black.of Pensylvania,for Presi
dent, and John Russell, or Michigan,
for Vice President. We may remark
that the chances in favor of either the
Republican or Democratic mountains
leaving their present foundation and
going over to this labor reform mole-
bill are about the same as the ordinary
chance of being struck by lightning.
The Republicans have a better plat
form and a better man of their own,
and the Democrats, wiH not, es
mass forsake certain time-honored
principles which they stiil fondly be
lieve are connected in some way with
the well being of the country. The
dictation of their leaders who, we
have reason to believe, would em
brace the Labor Reform, or any other
movement that would present the
ghost of a chance of giving them the
reins of Government will not avail
to coerce the Democratic it. asset into
a movement which utterly nores the
"nigger," and has no word f reproach
for "carpet-baggers ana "scalawags.
Evidently "Alahommed rut go to
THE CUSTOM HOUSE FRAUDS.
The following correspondence has
passed between the Attorney General
and the fj. S. Attorney at irew York,
relative to the Custom House frauds
in that city.
WASHINGTON, FEB. 14, 1872
To the Bon. Noah Davis, V. 8. Attorney at Acs?
Sir Referring to the recent inves
tigation into the Custom House af
fairs, by the committee of congress,in
New York, it appears that the certain
persons engsged in the importation of
goods into the United States have
given presents, rewards, or bribes to
officers or persons connected with the
collection of the revenue, and that
such persons or officers have accept
ed the same. You are, therefore, by
3i- i,i lt P.rJrtf lixct rnnt rii
to examine such anaaoy similar cases
tbat may come to your knowledge,
and it it be found that any such pres
ents, rewards, or bribes have been
given or received in violation of the
acts of Congress to prevent smuggling
or to prevent and punish frauds upon
the revenne, to prosecute and punish
the offenders without unnecessary
delay. Very respectfully,
G. H. WILLIAMS,
Mr. Davis has replied, and alter
saying it will give him great pleasure
to proceed with vigor, in closing pres
ents some ot the difficulties he finds
in his way, as follows :
At present no complaints ere made
to ttusomce on wuicu proceedings can
be instituted. We are not at liberty
under the laws to issue warrants for
the arrest ot offenders without accu
rations sustained by some proof of
probable guilt- The importers, who
are the gainers by the evil practices,
will not inform of the guilty officers
whom they have themselves bribed.
In general, the persons to be 6ub
pcenaed to lay the foundation for an
arrest are not known to me, and if
brought iiwo court they are at liberty
to refuse to testify, on the ground that
their evidence will tend to criminate
themselves. I hope you will take
steps to procure an amendment to the
present law to the effect that a party
who pays a present, bribe, or reward
to influence or -fleet official action
shall not, in case the same is received
by a public officer, be guilty of an
offense, but shall be compelled to tea
tity against the guilty officials, thus
leaving the attempt to bribe a crime
against the importer or his agent, but
condoning the crime whenever money
is received or the sake of pnnieiing
the guilty official.
I am, respectfully
U. S. Attorney.
Ocb Government has, just now, two
"little unpleasantnesses" on hand
through the actions of its ministers
abroad. The Spanish Government
has politely informed Secretary Fish
that the course of Minister Sickles, in
interfering in Spanish politics, i such
as to render him distasteful to that
Government. The correspondence
in the case has been wholly friendly,
but, on the part of Spain, very de
cidedly opposed to the return of Gen.
Sickles to Madrid. The other cie is
that of Minister Marsh, who repre
sents our Government in Italy, and
the chief source of dissatisfaction U
that Mr. Mayli wrote a letter to Sec
retary Fish charging the Italian Gov
ernment with vacillation and duplici
ty The oomjJaints, in both cases,
are couched in friendly terms, and
will, no doubt, meet with a like friend
1 response from our Government.
SECRETARY OF STATE.
We notice that the name of Capt.
A T. Wickoff, of Adama county, has
been mentioned ia connection with
the office or Secretary orState. Capt.
V. hat had considerable experience
as Chief Clerk in that office, and an
acquaintance of five years warrants
u in the assertion that he is a strong
Republican and an excellent nd de
serving man. Tuere will be u cause
tor regret siiould Capt. Wik flf i,e the
ajuii'' "one eyed usurper," 'ain-gle-opticled
knave," "servile tool,'
soauieP are among some of the
choice and gentlemanly epithets which
the Courier bestows upon Lieut Gov
Mueller. Tbe Courier must have an
exalted opinion of the mental powers
of its lealtrs when it treats them to
ch convincing arguments.
APPORTIONMENT OF THE STATE.
This matter will soon come before
our Legislature, ad newspaper cor
respondents, as well as prospective
members of Congres?, are busy fx'ng
up afiairs to suit themselves. In the
first place we are utterly opposed to
uj Mgerrymander' by which there
shall be less than five certain Demo
cratic Districts, We should rather
be disposed to make seven. However,
the following from a correspondent
of the Toledo Blade of Feb. 29, gives
an apportionment of the State, which
is as fair for all concerned as any thai
has yet come under our observation.
We give the communication entire as
Editor Blade : Several plans of
apportioning the btate into Con jress
ional districts having fallen under my
observation, none of which entirely
meeting my views, I herewith submit
the annexed as more equitable and
just than an I have seen. 1 claim Icr
this plan the following points ot mer
it: 1. It place3 the districts as nearly
on an equality, as reirards population.
as can be done without dividing the
counties. Iso district falls below 128..
000 in population, and but two reach
bevond 139.000. The remaining eigh
teen range between these figures, and
fourteen of them range between 130,
000 and 136 000.
2. The districts are composed of
contitruous territory, and, so tar as
possible, counties are united, having
an indentity of interests.
3. It is an equitable arrangement,
politically : eivins ten (10) certain
Republican districts, five (5) certain
Democratic, and five which may be
regarded as a fair field lor contest,
with the chances in favor of the Ke-
DISTRICTS AND OOrXTIES.
5 - t r
f f? tf
1st and 2d Hamilton 0,SH2 IM
3rd Butler, Warren, Montr
ery - ijuHi
4th Preble. Parke. Miami.
Shelby, Champaign 131,773 M4
5th Mercer, Augiaie. a lien.
Van Wert, Paulding.
Henry 1413 iM
tith Favette. e union, Cler-
liiouLlIislil ii.BrownJ33,7 915
7th -Green, Clark, Madison,
Franklin , 138,70) 1.S1 1
8th Hardin, Logan, Union,
9th Marion, Wyandot,C'raw-
Ottawa 134,967 3,
lOtn Hancock, Wood, Lucas,
Fulton, Williams 135,7 2,27
11th Adams, Scioto, Gallia,
Lawrence, Jackson 1S,T i ,(
12th Pike, Roes, Pickaway,
Perry. Hocking. Vin
ton 128.8 -,0tt
13th Fairfield. LicktuK. Cosh-
ton, Muskingum 135.CS0 2.S7S
14th Erie, Huron, Kicninnd,
Ashland. Lorain 111,417 3,
15th Athena, Meigs, Washiug
iugton, Morgan, Mon
roe Mlpzt W3
ltith Noble, Guernsey, Bel
mont, HaiTisou, Tusca
rawas 136,023 1.065
17th Carroll, Columbiana.
Jerlerson. Stark 131,40 2,772
18th Portaee, Summit, Medi
na, Wayne, Holmes 132.613 2,1 !
19th Lake, tteaupa, Aali tabu
la, Trumbull, alio
20th Cuyahoga 132,010 5,i7
The nwjorities are based on the
vote for Governor, in 1371.
In another column may be found a
call for the Slste Convention to meet
in Columbus on the 27th icst, ard in
which Hancock county wi'l be en
titled to four delegates. We have
no efficeal icforma'ion as to the j 1-n
by which these delega'es are to be
selected, hut know of no wiser, better
and more efficient plan than lo call
the leading Republicans of the county
together aid let t'jera select four
good men, with alternates, to repre
sent our county -t this Convention.
Tuis ulacea lh;s imoortant matter in
ship ii represented, 83 it should tie
Were it ia our power no delegation
should ever leave our county to rep
resent us altrua 1, QQieaa made i-1 tuw
manner by the Kepu'ilicin voters of
Ok our firn -age will be Icund a
correct version ol Hon. II. P. Gage's
letter to the Toltdo Commercial, which
the Courier i.-uli-hed iu a manner
which "ortUoraiihi-jally aid grain
matically did not r ell act lo his (Mr.
Gage's credi:.") The Courier came
to thit conclusion when it thought
Mr. Gare could be relied oi to vote
with the Democracy ii the Kemp
Ss lor contested election cas. Had
that letter gone into the Commercial
office as fall ot mistakes as it ap
pesred, Mr. Gie33ner and Mr. Clark
UaggOQir (villi are well aware that
cubtcm and common courUsy re
quired them to correct it for the
press. But instead, the editor of the
Commercial -Hows it to be mutilated
and the editor of tbe Courier seizes it
with avidity and spreads it bs'ore
his readers, and finds fault with us
(or not doing so. If the editor of
the Courier will go a little slower
sLd le a liUic rt oie hcrctt, he would
cot have fcund Llicseif in such -.die
The Senate Committee on Esc
tions are preparing two reports on
the North Carolina contested election
case. Tbe majority report will be
signed by all the members ot tbe
Committee, except Carpenter and
Hire. It excludes Atbo'.t Item hi
teat on constitutional grounds, and
argues that the English precedent,
where tbe minority candidates have
bee a givea seats, proceeds upon an
entirely differed theory o govern
ment from our own, where everything
originates from tho people, ami not
from the Cfowa.
Tiie question as to Ilaasoa's al
mieeiou, lately elected to this vacan
cy, still remaini over. His creden
tials hve been referred to tbe Com
mittee, and will not be repotted upon
until after Abbott's case is disposed
The debate in Congress on the
resolution t'i inquire into tbe sale of
arms to France during tbe Franco
German war, has bad tbe effect to set
tbe matter ia euch a l;ght as lo make
it very questionable whether an in
vestigation i by any means r.eces
ssrj. It seems that tbe sales were
made to private individuals, and that
these individuals sold to the French
Goveixmebt at an advance a fsir
business transaction. Tbe Govern
ment bad no knowledge that it sold
to ny agent of the French Govern
ment. If ibese fact", bi ought cut by
the debate, re sustained by reason
able prod, we see no reason why
Cnnoresi shoul I to', at once retuee
tha Commil'e t ' Iareligation, aud
make an end of ibe matter.
The Courier is very much out of
humor because the House of Rjpre-
sentui es would nof. adjourn and
give the use of their Hall to tbe
Lbor Tt-Ioimere. It calls it a '-con-
of white laborers.' We
! U'uht whether there was a laboring
man present ; and a tor Reform, tbe
bfst Ketormera ia the world are always
those who want a turn at the
'loves and fishes."
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Jndge Davis accepts the nomina
tion of the Labor Reformers for Presi
The House Committee on Appro
priations has finished tbe fortification
bill, which appropriates about 2,-
The manifesto of the French mon
archists is still being circulated in the
Assembly for tignatures, and is kept
It is said the French government
will make the passage of a bill increas
ing its power over the press a Cabinet
A letter from Florence, January
24th, says a fire there, the day pre
vious, rendered two hundred families
houseless and dependent on charity
Hie British government announces
that it has no fear ot any collision be
tween fishermen of Canada and the
United States, but that nevertheless
every precaution will be taken.
The Indiana Democratic Convert
tion ha been called for May lih.
Austria is not inclined to permit
the meeting ot the Ecumenical Coun
cil within her territory.
The Ohio Democratic State Cen
tral Committee has dvcided not to
call a State Convention at present.
Ex-United States Senator Yates is
dangerously ill at his home in Jack'
snnville. His disease is hemorrhage
of the bowels.
It is reported that Bismarck pro-
I noses to invite t' fferent nations to
send delegates t l'ostai uongrew,
the object ot wb will be to establish
cheap and unif . rates of postage,
The Board o education of New
ark, X. J., have thrown open the
public schools to colored children on
the same footing as whites
Representatives Shanks and Coburn
spoke in the House, on Saturday, in
favor of a ship canal from Lake Erie
to some point on the Wabash river,
The Kansas legislative committee
investigating the bribery charges in
the last Senatorial elections have made
a report, finding money to have been
Jreely used by Pomeroy, Caldwell,
and their friends, and by their oppon
ents and their friends
SetU Comly has been nominated
Collector of the Port ot Philadel
The French Legitimists continue to
flock to Antwerp where demenstra
lions hostile to them are made by the
It will be three weeks be
tore tie Louisiana Investigating Cora
mittee will report,as the testimony has
not yet been written out.
The lower branch of the Maine Leg
islature has passed an amendment to
the liquor law, including wine and
cider among intoxicating drinks.
The House Judiciary Committee
has agreed uKu a supplemental ap
portionment bi'l giving one additional
member each to New Hampshire,
Vermont, New York, Pennsylvania,
-Indiana, Tennessee, Louisiana, Ala
bama and Florida.
HEROES OF SUMTER.
- The l.1ticaaoTrihue elves the tol
lowing history of tbe heroes wbo
were el Sumter, with Maj Anderson
Events have crowded upon us dur
ing the past eleven years, and the
puhlic mind, which at first exaegsr
a'ed the heroism of the little band al
Fort Sumter, ia perhaps now dis-
r ose I to underiate their services.
It is wertb while to consider what
became ot Anderson's associatas at
Fort Sumter. General Jeff C Davis,
then First Lieutenant, U cow Colonel
ot the Twenty third Infantry. He
bas had a remarkable career, end per
baps the most notable act ot his lile
was shooting down General Nelson,
his superior in command, at a hotel
in Louisville, for which be was held
not responsible by a court-martial.
Subordinate to Davis in his regiment
is ueorge uroox, tbe celebiated
The surgeon of FonSumter, S. W.
Crawford, is now colonel of the Sec
ond infantry, andcommanda in Nor
thern Alabama. He was made major
after tbe surrender iu May, 1861,
three years afterwards a lieutenant
colonel, and, alter the close of the
year, a colonel. Ia the volunteer
army he lose to be a major general
by brevet, and G. K Warren, of tbe
engineers a supeib officer, although
uatortuaate at tne eca ot the war
told me, a short lime ago, thit Craw
ford was as able, brave and prompt
as any man educated at West Point,
which Crawloid was not.
General Abner Doubleday now
commands tbe Twenty-leurth infan
try, colored. He was a Captain in
First ani lery at Sumter, and during
the war lose to oe a Major General.
Alter Gettysburg he pessed out of
J. U. f ester, a lySptain Oi engineers
at Fort Sumter, is now Lieutenant
Colonel of engiueers.
General Truman Seymour, who
was L.eutenaut of artillery at Sumter,
is now a Major in t ie Fifth regular
Several of the Sumter veterans are
dead, among others Lieutenant Tal
bot ; Lieutenant A. J. nail, who com
mended a Michigan regiment in war;
and Lieuteoanl Snyder, of tbe engm
eers, who died in 1862 in the defenses
at Washington city. One of the Su al
ter heroes, Lteu'enant It. K. Meade
whose portrait was printed all over
the country among the defenders
left the United States army after tbe
beceesion of Virginia and joined the
Faw men would venture to accept
Mr. Greeley, of the Tribune, as a lea
der now that he has fully developed
Ins enangetul character and shown
his unreliability. The mest striking
feature of his late repudiation of
Grant consists in the fact that he and
the President are agreed on the main
items of public policy. On the ques
tion ot tariff the President is sound
beyond a question for moderate pro
tec tion, although he is not so "lero
vious a Protectionist as Mr. Greeley
coulisses himself to be. But who is 'i
The Presideut has always been in
tavor of amnesty, just as Mr. Greeley
is In dealing wiih foreign powers,
he has gone as far ia the interest of
peace as the Philosopher of the Tri
lune himself would go. The Presi
dent has spoken as manly w ords in
favor of civil service reloimasever
Greeley has uttered; aad Grant has
backed up his words with deeds
which Greeley has never done. The
President s Indian policy has been
that of the philanthropist and states
man, which he of tne lntune cannot
deny. On all moral questions Grant
has been at least as conservative as
Greeley. If Greeley had been in the
President's chair he would not have
attempted to do so much to protect
the trauchised blacks 10 their civil
and political rights as Grant has done,
and it is needless to observe that the
Philosopher would not have succeeded
where the f resident Has never tailed.
Then why oppose himr Can any
triends of Mr. Greeley furnish a really
satisfactory answer : VdUburg JJts-
Republican State Convention.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27th, 1872.
STATE REPUBLICAN CENTRAL AND
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROOMS,
Columbus, O., Feb. 23d, 1872.
To the Republican Voters of Ohio:
Your Annual State Convention will
be held at Columbus, on Wednes
day, the 27th Day of March,
1872, for the nomination of candi
dal for the following Offices, viz :
Secretary of Slate,
Judge of tie Supreme Court,
Member of Board of Public Worke.
Tbe Convention will also make
choice of Four Delegatee at Large to
the National Republican Convention,
to assemble at Philadelphia, on the
5th day of June. A D. 1872, to nom
inate candidates for President and
Vice President of the United States,
at ensuing Presidential election.
Tbe Convention will also nominate
two Electors at Largp, for President
and Vice President.
The undersigned committee rec
ommend that the meetings in theeever
al counties for the selection of Dele
gates, be held on Saturday Match
1CA, 1872 and tbat if tbe several
county meetings so desire they select
their delegates with the view to the
appoin'ment of District delegates to
tbe Na ional Convention from their
several Districts, when they shall
meet at the State Convention t Co
lumbus. The basis of representation in the
Convention will be one Delegate for
every five hundred votes cast (or
Genera E. F. Noyes, for Governor,
in 1871, kai one additional delegate
for any fraction of two hundred and
fifty votes and upward in each county.
The following table shows the vote
for Governor Noyes, and the number
of delegates to which each county
will be entitled, viz -
. 2, IMS
. a, 17.1
. I, Mi
.11 -2 2!
The Committee respectfully sug
gests lhe importace of a full delega
tion from each county in tbe Con
vention The issues to be decided
in the present campaign are of vital
interest to the country.
The importance of thorough local
organizition can not be too strongly
urged; nor can this great auxiliary
to final success be too early attended
to. In this connection, the Commit
tee would earnestly recommend , that
where County committees have not
already been selected, that in the call
for County Conventions, on the 16. h
day of March, notios be given that
the County Central committees, for
the coming campaign, will be select
ed a, that time.
It is irrportmt luateich delagation
to the State Convention bring with
them a correct list of the officers acd
members, with posteffice address, of
the commitees of their county, and
deliver the same to this committee.
I HI I . It
tireemy. .. . . . :, wi a
Guernsey, 2.417 6
Hamilton. 174.t 3
Hancock, 2.2IS 4
Hardin, 2.07 4
Harrison, 2,212 4
Henry. 7T I
Highland, S.Uri $
Horklng, 1,(IW 2
Holmes, B77 2
Huron, S.2HS 7
Jackson, - .- 1.VJN 4
Knot, - 2,7n7 tf
Lake 2.32D S
I-awreuee, 2,.'t i
Licking, 3,1 IS
Logan,. .. 2,vxa A
Loraln, . X. a, KM
Lucaa. 4.1HS 8
Madison 1,73 4
Marion,. l,l S
Mercer, BW !
Monroe, r7ii 2
Montgomery,. bjmi II
Morgan, 2,144 4
Noble, l.Nua 4
Ottawa, . 2 2
Perry',! ", ,. ,- Z7. .7 !,.! -
Flrtaway, 2.1: 4
Portage, .. -.il , 1 1 2,7 6
Preble, .. 2,:tV 6
Putnam, , , , . VI7 2
Ross , , H.475 7
Scioto, 2..TBS 6
Seneca, 2,turt 5
Shelby, l,4.i 8
8 lark, i.iU 10
Summit, 3.1X1 6
Trumbull, ., 4,4S
Tuscarawas, 2jH &
I nlitn 2,OW 4
Van Wert, 1,64ft I
Vlnton,... 1,21 2
Warren, S.9irt 7
Washington, , , ,, 3,64)1 7
Wayne, , 3.3WI 7
Williams, 1,M 4
Wood, 2,1X2 4
Wyaudot, 1,640 3
Total Aa.mt 477
R. D. HARRISON,
Chairman State Ex. Com.
RODNEY FOOS, Secretary.
A Cincinnati paper states that
there are indications of a renewal of
the Schenck-Campbell election con
teet cases. A petition bas been pre
sented to the House, signed by a
number of prominent Republicans in,
the Third Ohio District, asking that'
the Schenck-Campbell contested elec
tion case may be reopened. The
petition is based upon evidence re
lating to the Peter Schwab ballot
stuffing case. Two indictments in
this case are recited in the petition,
and evidence taken to sustain them.
It is claimed that the evidence which
accompanies the petition shows
Schenck's election by one hundred
and two majority. The question of
the soldier vote at the Dayton
Asylum does not enter into this esti
mate. If the House grants the pe
tition, the contest will be carried on
in General Schenck's name, although
those in chage of the matter say that
Schenck will resign the seat in case
or success?, and tbe effect will siraplv
be to declare tbe seat vacant and require
a new election. Toledo Blade.
On a of the peculiarities of the ne
groes in the South is their anxiety to
obtain knowledge. While the "poor
whites' have an intense prejudice
against free schools and popular edu
cation, the colored people, both old
and young, 6how a wonderful zeal in
the pursuit of learning. When the
first Missouri colored regiment was
disbanded the officers and men found
ed an educational institution at Jeffer
son Citj, Mo., known as the Lincoln
Inslitute,wbich is open to all, without
regard to color, creed, age or sex.
The members of the regiment contrib
uted 15,000 at once toward the estab
lishment ot the school, and the amount
has since been increased to 925,000.
There are now one hundred and fifty
six pupils in the institution, which is
under the charge ot an ex captain of
Califobnia Is going into the tree
bjsiuesa in earnest It has hired a
State tree planter at a cost of fifteen
thousand dollars a year and expenses.
The Tiffin Tribune the edifors of
which were our predecessors, and who
are much more capable from long
acquaintance, of forming a correct
opinion of Senator Gage than some of
those who have maligned and abued
him, ccpy the following from the
Bucyrus Journal :
'Thefact is that Gasre told Mr.
Sherman that he was going to go for
him. Next he asked Dir. Sherman
for a "posish," Mr. Sherman did not
reciprocate promptly, and so Gage
went for Sherman vengetully, instead
of virtuously. And now Gage's dream
ot distinction is over. He became
distinguished and extinguished simul
taneously.'' The Tribune comments as follows :
Other papers have also made Mr.
Gae a tanret for their personalities:
We should have liked it much better
had ho taken a different course, but
are satisfied that he acted from con
viclion. Having know Mr. Gage for
over eight years we are prepared to
say that he is an honorable, upright
man in his dealings as a businessman,
cenllemanlv and accommodating in
matters between himself and neighbors
and a first-class man in every respect,
He has never solicited for hinnelt any
Government office, not only because
he is not an office seeker but his cir
cumstances do not make it worth his
while. Further than thin, Mr. Gage
is a man of good sound senso.excellent
ability, and will raako a useiui aana
ator. We say this knowing that the gen
tleman in question laid himself open
to just criticism, but he is entirely too
good a man to be sianaerea anu
abused as some papers are doing.
T11 a Cincinnati VotkMatt (Fred
H&ssaurek'a paper) speaks this wise
of the late National Convention of
Labor Reformers : "To judge from
the number of votes which this party
bas hitherto returned, nearly the
whole party must have been present
at Columbus, because the Convention
was composed of nearly two hundred
delegate. The platform ot the Con
vention is a queer olla polrida of
protective taritf and repudiation, ol
Government paper mcney, taxt ion
of exempt bonds and other beautio?,
If the Convention wis uaible to
bring forth anything better thin that
it might hive siva l i.s labir and
have simply de-ignat-d a few vol
nmcs of the Enquirer or on of Sam
Cary's spceche as a pi ttform. The
actual laboiers ia the couutrr were
not represented. Sj likewise the
German laborers had kept aloot from
the affair. The majority of lhe deti
gates were so-called po'.iliual workers,
who indeed perform no work them
selves, but instead try to derive per
sonal advantage from their position
as leaders of an imiginary Laborers'
Tax House Committee on U ink
ing and Currency have agreed to the
following bill :
"The Secretary of the Treasury is
hereby authorized to receive United
States notes on deposit, without in
terest, from national banks in the
cities of New York, Boston, Poila.lel
pLU, Chicago, Cincinnati, anil S
LouU, in sums of not lei than leu
thousand dollars, aid to issue cer
lificites therefor, in such form ai the
Secretary may prescribe, and iu de
nominations of not leas than (5,000,
which cenificatM shall be payable on
demand tn united states uotes at
the plac3 where the deposits there
for are made, aid tbe certificates shall
be held and counted by said banks as
pa t of their legal reserve, an! be
used by said banks ia the settlem )tt
of there clearing house balances.
Thit nothing in this act shall au'hor
ize any expansion or contraction ot
LETTER FROM CAREY.
CAREY, O., Feb. 28, 1872.
Eos. Jeff.: Your readers will
remember the assau't of Myers on the
persoi of Michael Uelsel, in this vil
iage, about the middle ot last Novem
ber. Mr. Uelsel had partially recov
ered from his injuries, and was able to
be around. We had frequently
conversed with him, and hoped he
was out ot danger. But he took 1
bad cold, which, with his wounds re
suited in his death last Wednesday
evening. If is funeral took place yes
terday nnder the management of the
Masonic Fraternity. Myers, the
would-be murderer, has not been
heard from since the assault
Mr. William Ogg died on Saturday
evening.of typhord pneumonia,after an
illness of about ten dayg. His funeral
services were held Monday, al the
Evangelical Church, Rev. J. Gra
ham, pastor of the M. E. Church of
ficialing. The church was crowded.
The sermon was of the most interest
ing character. By industry and econ
omy, Mr. Ogg had accumulated a
rge estate He was an honest, np-
right.quiet citizen, and the large con
course of friends which crowded the
church was evidence ot the high es
teem with which he was regarded by
those who knew him.
AU the departments of our schools
closed last Friday. Wejiad an aver
age daily attendance in the high
school of about 40 pupils for the term
We had but six months school ' this
yea, owing to the indebtedness of the
Business at present is du'l. Messrs
Newhardt McCreight have refitted
and very much improved the appear
anue of their store room They have
now one of the neatest rooms in the
village and are doing a good business.
They are kind and accommodating
business men, and well deserve the
la-ge patronage which they are re
ceiving. Miss Laura Stephenson, of the
grammar school, will organise a select
school, commenciug on Monday,
March It, and continue two months.
Miss S. has been an excellent teacher,
and we hope she may receive a liberal
Tbe steam raw-mill belonging to
Win. Davia, in the southern part Of
Oiange township, was almost totally
destroyed by fire on tbe night ot the
2ht, 'he boiler and some of the ma
thinery only being saved. The 01 i-
gin of the fire is unknown. We are
glad to learn that Mr. D. intends to
erect another mill immediately. He
is a live man, and will not be easily
Mr. Wm. McKinley 1 as begun work
on the farm of Robert Hassan, at
'Reed's Corners,' preparatory to the
erection of a very large brick kila
during the coming summer.
REPLY TO "AN OBSERVER."
BIRD'S RETREAT, Feb. 1872.
Eds. Jeff- In your iesue of the
9lh inet , you pub.'ihed a communi
cation signed, "An Observer," which
I desire to notice. The writer says
some j relty hard things about the
farms tdong the Lima roa 1. I wculd
enquire of "Observer" why he singles
out the farms along thii road tor bis
aniuiaJverguibS, as though there were
none fto tuiy other that lacked any
thing. . Is he envious of the thiift and
progressive spirit the farmers alonj
this road evince ? Does he mean to
injure them by the course he Las
taken in dragin their fault iote
print and exposing them to pub'ij
gaze? 1)jc he pnsutue to Lid- his
own shrirt co'U'ins Iw reproaching
others? I km li he ii. The
fiictitious g.ifb !! aiiuir.ei 11 t-K
Aims in bide hU iil. u i y. lid U-d
better lowtr his v moii and hiirgit
lo bear ou otj;cl neartr homr, aud
clean up tome oi iha rubbish in bis
own door yard, au I he wuuld, no
doubt, liuve Butliu'en'. to keep hiui
busy fur doLuu time. I ihiuk the
condition of the lunai aluug the Lima
road will e-ouipare Uvorably with
thoso ekiog any ether toad leading
from FindUy. Il seems very un
C-aritable iu "Observer' to expose
to public view the detects or certain
farms in kucIi a ni-naer a lo leave
no doubt who he menus, one of which
he most have known belougs to a
w'dowed lady, who, every thoughtful
person knows, cm not beexpee'ed to
keep tLing in perfect repair on the
farm where she ii obliged to trust to
I would re'er him to his own road,
aid to open his observing eyes and
see ia what cjndition hu will find
some of the farms there. I think it
be will itDpirliaily '-observe" things
as they actually exist a few miles
west of town (on the Hi lge road) ho
will see about ai much .loveuliness,
snd a want of rtfiue I tuste as his rc
Qued eye can bear. Why, tie, il
aeenii to be tha rule with some farm
cri to keep the public road for
their ".eediug lot.'" They have it
TiOtt shamefully obstructed with
corn-stulks, the droppings ot stock,
and all kinds ot litter which athritty
farmer would, by no means, permit
to go to waste.
Lit ''Observer' cist ibe beam outot
Lid wn ed, then he may tie clearly
to lake the mete out of his brnlhet's
[For the Jeffersonian.]
Dedication of the New Eden M. E
ARCADIA, O., Feb 26, 1872.
Ed i. Jkpf. Oa Sundiy morning
last. February 3;h, tie fine brick
church, erected duricg the past Fall
at '-Vicker's Corners," in C-sa towu
rhip, wai dedicated to the set vice ol
tbe Almighty, Great praise is due
to tie originators and workers in t'je
cause for the very fine building
which they hve erec;ed. At 11, A.
M., the aervicet were opened by the
si giug of the fl70-h hymn, after
which lhe Itav. L. C Webster offered
a very effective prayer- After the
singiug o' the 223 I hymn, Kv. L C.
Webster, 1 E., delivered th? dedi
catory sermon from the 51st verse ot
tlin 7th cUapter of St. Mathew, viz :
"And behold the vail of the temple
was rent in twain from the top to the
bottom, and the earth did quake, and
the rocks rent."
At the close of tbe sermon a sul
acription was taken up to liquidate
the. arrearages of the church, which
was heartily respjtided to, and over
$1,000 was raised in a ehort time
autllcieut to pay all tha indebtedness
of the church. We have seldom wit
nessed such an exhibition of liber
ality and generosity as was displayed
by tbe people upon this occasion.
The Building Committee aud the
Trustees advanced to the altar. Rev.
L. C. Webster then read an exborta
tion as to their duties, alter which he
form illy declared the building dedi
cated to the service of God. This
was followed by prayer.
Ministers present who assisted in
tbe exercises were llevs Bower,
Goode and Webster.
Tae services closed with tbe dix-
-Praisa Uud fru:u wUotu all blesslns flow,
sung by the congregation.
Tue building is very neatly aud
tastefully finished inside with ash,
trimmed with black walnut. A neat
and appropriate spire aids much to
the appearance of the church.
E. D. N.
BOOKS, PERIODICALS, &c.
Wood's Household Magazine for
March has taken a "New Departure,'
ith Gail Hamilton as its editor-in-
chief. Iu her salutatory she unblush
ingly avows that, 'The original aud
iverning motive of this Magazine is
to make money. We know that this
'a fact unparalleled in the history of
literature, and we might disguise it
in finer phrase, but the underlying
motive would still be the same. Pro
foundly as we believe in virtue, mor
ality, and the power of the press, we
would never publish a periodical il
we did not hope to advance our for
tune thereby.'' Yet just how for
tunes are to be advanced by the pub
lication of an original Magazine of
nearly sixty pages, contributed by
such writers as Greeley, Parton, Bun
gay, Beecher, etc., and edited at an
xpense ot nearly six thousand dollars
all for one dollat a year, this is
not so apparent to the general reader,
and is explained only by the fact 01
its enormous circulation, which now
exceeds that oi any other Magazine
published. Any person not acquaint
with the Magazine may receive a
specimen free, by addressing S. S
Wood fc Co., Newburgh, N. Y.
Tub Tiffin Star says we have post-
ottice aspirations. 11 never pays a
man to rush into the newspapers to
defend nimseii, nut as we Have a
newspaper of our own, we bej leave
to say that no one al present connect
ed with the Jew. wishes an appoint
ment In fighting for Republican
principles we wish to avoid even the
appearance of being controlled by in
The Pope has directed the French
Bishops 'o support the Count de
Chambord for King ot France.
The grand celebration in London
Tuesday, over the recovery of the
Prince of Wales, was a big affair.
Secretary Fish has not finished his
reply to Granville's note, but the main
points are agreed on. The American
case will not be changed.
Feb. 23 In the Senate tbe discuss
ion of the French arms resolution was
re-i umed. Mr Trumbull nsaie along
speech, denouncing the majority for
opposing investigations, and for i-n-pug-ing
the republicanism of the
movers. He reviewed the recent
transactions in the Senate, beginning
with the removal of Mr. Sumner from
the head of the Foreign, Committee
He .-id the platform of tbe Missou; i
liberals was thoroughly Republican,
tie then went over the resolutions
in the platform one by one, and in
sisted that they were all in complete
accord with the principles of the Re
publican party. They were princi
ple he bad contended for through
all I'm public lile, and, God helping
h:ui, he would contend for them to
the 1 r.d. Mr Morton replied to Mr
Trumbull, wis'iin t know whether
the latter intended to desert fie Re
publican party. The Senate, with out
a vet?, went into executive session,
and tben adjourned till Monday.
In tl e House the debate on the
liiIouimc appropriation bill was fin.
ishe I, the amendment advancing the
UuctMun mission to the first class, and
ihe Japaness Miesion to the second
class, and teducing the Central Amer
ican missions to one Minister at Ni
caragua, severally agreed to, and the
bill patsed. The House spent the
rest of the day in committee on the
bi'l to reimburse the College of Wil-
! lia-n and Mary, in Virginia, for prop-
n destroyed during the war by dis
uiderly soldiers of the United States
Me srs. Strong, Blair, of Mich ,Fina
warlb, Garfield, and Stougbton op
posed the bilL Adjourned.
Feb. 20 -In the Senate Mr. Conk
ling introduced a resolution calling
on tie President for a list of recom
inundations for appointment to or re
movals from office made by the S.m
tora from New York,- Missouri,
Illinnio, and Nebraska made to tbe
pivscu; -Juiinistralion ; whatever is
known aa to the persens recommend
ed, and iu what cases action has been
taken on these recommendation ; al
so whether any appointment or re
movals have been asked in any other
sente then by sending vouchers, and
if so, in what way. Mr. Trumbull
said it was a mean and sneaking piece
of business, but he was ready for an
investigation. lie characterized cer
tain Senitors as sneaks prowling
around the departments seeking such
in'ormation aa this, pretty plainly in
dicethg Mr. Morton. Tbe latter
rep'.ie I to tbe insinuation, saying he
La i uot been to any department, save
on one occasion, since this sessioi of
Congress began. He charged Mr.
Trumbull with recommending lela
tivts to office. The resolution went
over, and the Fiench arms resolution
was taken up. Mr. Nre eioke in
defense of the administration. Mr
Frelinghuysen also defended the gov
ernment, denying anything had been
ualawiully done Mr. Schurz said he
had not madea.iy charge ot a dircrep
ancy in the accounts of lhe War acd
Treasury departments. He only
wanted In know wtere the money
had gone that France paid and our
government did not get. Adjourned.
In lhe Houxe Mr. Perry, of Ohio,
introduced a bill to fix the actual re
eponsibility of appointments to office
ia tlu civil service and for removals,
A large number of tills removing
political disabilities were included in
one bill and passed. A Senate dis
ability bill, including three thous
and aix hundred and twenty
four persons was passed. Tbe
Ways and Means Committee re
ported a bill repealing the stamp duty
on canned fruits, vegetables, jellies
mustard, & The Committee on
Expenditures was instructed to in
vestigite the sale of ordnance stores,
in the late French-German war, with
power to send for persons and papers,
Tiio House refused to suspend the
rules and pass a bill making uniform
the tax on all manufactured tobacco.
The deficiency bill was discussed in
Committee oi the Whole uotil ad
Feb. 27 In the Senate the bill for
the rebel of Pdstmaetsr Eastman, oi
Chicago, aud one' admiting free ot
Juty amii, i art tor the Cleveland
exhibition, were passed.
The debate on the French arms
resolution was resumed. Mr. Wrigbt,
of Iowa, said ha would vote against
the resolution b a cans a it was clearly
shown there was no ground tor the
investigation. Mr. West, of Louisin,
took the same ground. After dis
cussing the general order system in
New York City, Mr. Schmz again got
the floor, and siid he never had
thought of going oyer to the Demo
crats, and did not now. But he
thought he would have a chance of
oppsing Grant's re-election without
vatiog for a Democrat. Mr. Sumner
got the floor to review the whole sub
ject, but, on his motion, the Senate
In tha House the Committee of
Ways and Means were instructed to
inquire into the expediency ot abol
ishing tha legacy succession taxes ac
cruing since October, 1870. The
House refused tj pass a bill author
iz'ng bank officers to stamp counter
feit bills. The Senate billi extend
iag the time for the construction of
the Green Bay and Sturgeon Bay and
Lake Michigan Ship Canal, and one
setting apart the Yellowstone Valley
as a national park, were passed. Af
ter finishing half the deficiency bill
and striking out the clause repealing
the law for the p lblication of the
s'atutes in the newspapers as not ia
order, the House adjourned.
The New York Tribune, designing
to thrust tbe republican party
which Dr. Greeley now bates ia a
sore place, says that ''Miswun is not
likely to elect collectors of Internal
Revenue and Postmasters to the Ixa
tional Republican Convention." Dr.
Greeley owjld to know that tbe call
of tbe National Republican Execu
live Committee, which he re'ussd to
sigh, exptewly requested tbat all
public officials should decline to be
delegates in that Convention. We
are pretty sure that Ohio will accede
to the requeet We do not know ot
a federal officer who is willing to
jeopardize Republican interests by
seeking a place on the delegation.
The Misttourt convection complied
with the request of the National
Committee, and everv other State
Convention ought tod) likewise.
There is a world ot sense in the
above suggestion. The people will
nominate Gen. Grant and they ought
to be permitted to do so, and every
Federal officer who foists himself on
to that Convention, weakens cause
dear to every true Republican.
C. G. BARND'S
Land and Loan
Exmln this column carefully and if 70a
And any property tbat mltiyou at Uie price,
and yoa dealr to parch- or trad lor it,
call on tbe agent or owner of the property,
wbo wUl tak yoa to ee It, without It oat lng
Farms to Sell or Trade.
SOU acre-, ninety aerea under cut U-aJlon.
worth ailea-t V)u, will be ld lor !6.uWon
eatty payment. Walnut, oak, hickory. -uj
limber:- a number one -oil. Tblandn
the county-!, a town that - growing very
i.11.- Pnii-rtv la advancing in valaeat a
."...-' ,. irrs rv . , 1
at tbe county town. Only ml lea from tbe
capital. Lying approximately eiui-iii
from, and near to, and in diiwt communica
tion by rail with Chicago, Indianapol , Cin
cinnati, Columbus and Fort Wayne. Market
aa good as can be found anywhere. Tbe -oil
unexcelled -urf-ce roUlng. The land la cer
tain to command three times what it can now
be bought for, on easy payment There are
two good bou and barna. Plenty of fruit,
Ac. ou the place. Aa a mere Invent ment, there
are few better opening a a home lor a man
of small meana, none. Two auiall stream,
cut through tbe corners or tbe place. Will
trade tor business property.
Several tracts of from 81) to ISO aeres, wild
land in thiitand adjoining counties, at from
to U per acre, all well ditched. Any-one of
them) tracts can be reacbed by a man of mod
erate means, and very soon converted into a
good home,at a mnch lens sacrifice than be
can make a borne In the west, where tbe ma
jority of the Umber land Is beyond resell, and
where nre wood costs from U to H per cord in
tbe wood. To be near good market I to re
main in the taU
forty acres near Le Ipsi cstatlon.Pulman Co.
Eighty acres near Ottawa, Pntman C"o
One hundred acres, 4a nnder rattivatton
iuuU building, orchard, soil line rich olack
naudy loam. Price aauuu eauy payments. Ow
ner bas moved away, win seu cheap
Lot. well fenced, good barn. -on best
residence street In Irindiay. Htreet paved
Price HUD. easy payment-, wilt exchange far
timber land here or e ewnere.
Bouse and lot on Main HU will trade for a
small farm at iUcanh value alue of bouse
aud lot tluuu.
New Portable Steam Engine and Saw Mill,
In good order, to trade for land or town prop
ertyat lutca 1 value. This is a good mill.
any oue desiring to buy can have Ihe privil
ege ol running it a week on trial. Price tUU,
time given ou pan.
Fine business property on MalnRtieet. This
property rents for more tbsn ten per cent, on
the price asked, over and above taxes and ln-
irauce is In splendid condition.
N j. 28.
House aud th ee acres, covered with fruits
of all kind, a good stone quarry, very cheap
or will ex el lange on a small larm. This is in
theeoporaiion, axtd wUl make a delightful
retreat for a retired -mnerormerohanu
Several unimproved town lots.
Tannery and dwelling, a good trade, fsir
stock on band. To seU or trade.
Farm worth S3.UUU, clear title wanted tl
8 per cent Interest, to run years, will pay
Interest, every three or six mouths.
One of the most attractive residetieea In
town wiU be sold very cheap for cash, or
turned in at its cash value, on part payuient
on a farm. The balance of the payments will
be made, part cash and part note, wltb eight
per cent interest secured ou tbe burnt, the in
terest payable every three or six months
Here Is a rare opportunity, for a family living
In the country, desiring to come to town to
obtain a delightful home and secure an ample
income from tbeir larm without the necvesl -ty
01 loo king alter tenant
New frame boose, six good rooms, cistern
and inexhaustible supply of weU water.hara
Elenty ol fruit near Main Street, a beautifu
onus. Price llluu, will trade for land.
TIMBER LAND in Wood County.
Stock and Wheat Farm. 1(0 acres, a beauti
fully Is eated tract of land, commanding a
must magnificent landscape, and pes use
lng all the natural and anidclsl ad-
vantases nefremsry to make It one 01 the
uiu delightful homes In Ohio, and a prime
ooeninK to make uionev raDidlyand easily.
Is wilbin a few stepsof tbe station on one of
our through railroad-, and near a ateauiboat
landing. Fishing aud boating unexcelled
anywhere. Near four excellent towns, where
produce is almost at city prices; grist
run by water power, are lust at b
ana ; me
city within half an hour's ride. -S acres
eellent tirst bottom, black sandy loam; o
acres cleared upland, tne best wheat land
surface rollins but not broken : also plenty
of good timber. An excellent sand road runs
along Ihe farm. Plenty of excellent well and
spring water. Orchard, house, barn. Ac All
ready to turn over to purchaser, will be
sold v-rr cheap, as theowuer is tired of rent
ing, pries fu,uuJL it pa y meats, will ex
change for timber ianda or business property,
5! Aeres. House, Bam and Orchard; near
rinuiay: rricet.au; vui iraue.
so acres, on ridge near Napoleon, Qbto.
rrice liwv, easy paymenu-
Eighty acres SO nndercultivation a good
bouwi, barn, orchard aud soil, mostly
down in timothy and clover, etue of tbe best
arranged Sugar Damps in the county only
three miles from Pitt-burg Fort Wayne
nuiroa ien tii uu h easy payment
Eighty acres for UOuO-On the Sandridge
near cCumb ln-thls county. Ooo-l time to
make back payments Fine black sandy
Mfaiu tt en uiicueu. x navinit .n TMwnt.
ly paid for cleaning aad deepening tbeditch
ruuuing wrougu it, one 01 lhe he-l nvtiix
. Eighty acres 3, Improved near Findlay.
flow n the river, excellent timber, farm house
r in new muiiies- nmnrtv nn Min
treei. it is rented for more than tn Mr
was uu asaw utCU.UVVr UU KUUV0 ISXea,
Eighty acrrn. n rtlv ImnmvA A llir mil ,
uvu w,- x-rie nu per acre.
One hundred and sixty mrrem 1.. -v.
changed for town property Land, entered by
a-killfl tan .!.. 1 . . - ....11 . . 1 :
. . n iigui oil. mwomv
rolling surface, right in the Coal Region of
Kansas. Price SI, (Mi.
WiU be exchanged at Its cash value for
property here at IU cash value. Party deslr-
ug to is lurnisuea mil parucuiara,
. . I i '
Eiehty acres, nrime land, very near lawn
Desirable two story dwelling house
new, with lot and a half. Price UiM.
Dwelling nonce an Hani In Street deliiih
iui re ueucv.
Best located drllin hanae arm aajadufil-T
Fortv-fbur acres, well Imnroved land near
rinuiay race 1,H
Good time lo make
Three hundred and twenty aeres Missouri
land centrally located will cut uo If desired
aim tra ue lor town properly,
Pleasant residence. In good neighboohood
in North Findlay two good lota. Price
Nice house new 8 rooms. Plenty ol fruit
on lot splendid neighborhood. Price flkiO
on easy payments.
INO. 4 0.
Wanted 40 acres Umber within Ave miles
of Van Buren.
58 acres, east side, between Main Croat and
San dusky Streets a chance for a good Invest
ment uiat win pay.
160 acres, fine fruit and stock Urn. Pries
120 acres. 30 deadened unall house. On
Sugar Ridge Road, east of Van Buren. I i
M seres under cultivation good land.
house, barn, fruit Delaware Tp. Price H. u.
ajuueash andloOO a year till paid for.
80 acres Umber, in Blancbard Township.
40 acres fruit farm magnificent property
Fruit will pay interest on Investment. Price
s,uu long time on back payments.
Wanted CS00, mortgage security ample
percent. One year.
House, lot and barn good location for
New and beautifully located two story
house, barn and outbuilding two lots, eioot
neighborhood. Will exchange on farm. Prict
Ji.uju, easy payments.
Wanted 8300 one year 10 per cent. Secu
rity, farm oa Sugar Ridge.
21: acres land house, barn and olents of
fruit. Price t-J0 easy pay menra. Land la ou
40 acres 11 cleared .on lbs rtilge mile Bin
eral d Station, on Iu Toledo, Wabash and
western no a . touniry wen setneti arooao
it. tiood land. Will trade on town property.
Priee U0 siear title
80 acres, thoroughly ditched East of Lelpsla
Station, n the Tiffin Fort Wayne Kit. bed
Splendid timber. Pries 81,30-
A lot of good mortgsg and personal notes
to sell at fair discount. Have from nine
months to two years to run.
80 acres 3 good houses and barns, large
amount of fruit or all kinds; a most beautiful
borne; iV, miles from the Court House, in
Allen Township. Prims land-good road.
W ill exchange on larger larm. Price H.auU
l.b.DI.. D.1I ( O.. . 1 . , .
. . auvia . iu duim r, T1H
luwii iu v uu t-ouuiy, Indiana, a
new frame house asd three lota, on -fain
Street, for ILftu Easy pay ments; will trade.
12 u aeres to trade, located near Napoleon.
A new and substantial two alary Hri-k
dui! -a n j iu i i aai very cues p.
S10 seres, in Union County, Ohio, near Bee
Line Railroad. 3 miles from ML. V ictors Mix
tion and not far from Belletantaiaa. Pries
t), w ui excuangeiorn-rm in this section.
Alliance. Ohio, S lots c-ffltrally located
beautiful building sits. Price fleu. Will
No better gtaia or stock; hi 111 '-...
spring fed creek put. tCL
draining it morougniy, asTv Mae,
never tailing supply ef water sr,llr
never tailing supply sf water It."
loam, and exeellent, A g xi' tkndy
- -- ---- It on the East. It i. .errrmi-
. .v.-. rh. mtuti.. 4? nuk
lsS40 per aerajwith a fair payment OoV?
purchaser can hays tbe oth-r pjjt
strung out, so as to enable him to it ake u,gf
even by renting the place. Fifty acres or
Brims wheat goes with the lend at the ahoy.
pries. The limestone la the ot-ttcta of Ihe
creek. It is beUeved. can be easdy quarried.
There Is considerable of a riffle, so that th
creek does not frseas over. There la not a
square rod of this trsrt that can not be drained
by a plow farrow. With from f Uwi to U,M
cash, ths back payments will be made tSuQ a
80 acres timber, on Bins Creek, near Deca
tur, oa the Inii iaoaaoU U io MinUaj-y line
rlUgs land. Will trade for Iowa property or
w anted- rrom to sj.uuo. will pay 8 per
cent, and give s flrst mortgage on one of the
most valuable faro iu Hsnojck county. Ths
loan can ran nve years, u ins lender dealt
Will pay ths Interest annnaily, or oltensr,
Nice residence oa Mala Stret. Arrsdia,
UU I WIU M O XV.
2 lots plenty ot fruit; good boo s.
mo; win sen or iraue.
Centrally lueai i
AIM OiJ TC cuvv.
acres B cleared; boose and barn. Antes
farm for man of small mean On middle
ridge between Sugar and Sand Ridge. Pries
I1.AU. as j payment
One-half intercut in one of the best grist
mills In ths eon ty. Well located. Aid en-
did opening for alive man. Will exchange
r a mrm. xtas a nns iraue eaoiisneo, is
Dscxea or a goou wheat country and at a good
Story and a half frame house, out kitchen
summer boose and milk bouse, good well and
cistern; plenty of fruit, good xtable. Near
corner lot, on South side of Front Street.
race 91.au; easy payments, will Iraue lor
40 acres timber, three miles north of Me-
Comb, on north side of Sand Kldge. Bas
three good ditches on It, paid for well drawn.
race OftJU, oa easy payments.
A weU sal ected stock of family groceries, at
the wholesale invoice, to exchange for land.
eiuaer elma ox moer, wua tease of ou -
neas stand. In a very desirable location in a
town ofS,uueiahabltanu - Tbe property will
Involve between tiuu and XAoou. The owner
desires to wi uraw irom -
To exchange for town property or land, the
wnoie or pan interest in an excellent paying
business. ull and carefully prepared state
men's furnished. Reason for selling Ths
owner can not nana i e tne entire out uness.
I acres- nearly too acres under cultlvs-
uon; aw acres good umber; 3 good houses sod
barns; a Portable Steam Engine and Saw
Mill, a Steam Grist MlU, now ready for the
machinery, good trade for both. WeU located
in inicEiy settled county with three good
railroads and splendid market. Also, another
railroad building, which most pass through
or near uus laoo, oa wnicn a slat ion at ear-
tain to be located. This road wUl be-built
during the earning summer. Ths land lata a
horse-shoe bend of a navigable river, and
slopes lo the east, southeast, south and south
west; is gently rolling but not broken. Tne
soil cannot be excelled; is about equally di
vided between rich bottom and upland, and
is well adapted to both wheat and corn. The
whole tract eon a la of nve river tract ions.
terminating on a navigable stream: each of
these overrun very heavily, so while nomi
nally purchasing but X acres, ths buys gets
is ueari v suu acres oi up-top land, un sne
river bank is a natural levee about Id rods
wide and many feet high, extending lro-a the
blurts si each end of tbe place and clear around
tne river, thus preventing Inundations. Ths
whole tract constitutes one of the Quest stock
nurms for Its size ia the Dnitol SLatas. Bo-
sides, there is a range of several thousand
acres adjoining It, which will probably never
be cut o , as it Is Umb-r land and owned in
small tracts of from one to dve acres, ty per
sons living on the prairie on either side, and Is
rareiy Kneed off. The timber does not grow
very eluse together and eonaequently favors
the grap la sSillanw U a Ul uei ry Is
about S-,000 worth 04 cattle. Horses, hogs and
farming Implements which go with tCfe land,
together with the machinery of the saw mill,
which is a number one portable mill, set in
the best of log yards. Over this mill la a fine
iraue ouiiutug calculated for a grist mill and
ready for the machinery. Ths mill has yielded
over S-,w)o cash Income over oust of labor,
there being but little opposi tion, with an im
mense amount 01 custom work, at 7- cents per
hundred feet. There are few -laces that n-.
sent so many natural beautli as this, it
located 11 miles from a city which has In
creased from 200 to 8,000 inhabitants la the
i .1 j us, mnu iu miles worn another city
01 lu.au inhabitants, where is located a Bne
university and other school a; gve miles from
a thrifty town. In which Is a good college asd
other schools; 4 miles from another town; i
from another town. The whole tract with
machinery, buildings, the stock and fanning
Implements, will be sold tor I1S.8C0 on ex
tremely easy payment-, so that with the mill
alone a man can, without depending on his
term or cutting his own timber, make bis
payments, when they fall doe. Tbe only rea
pn It is offered fur sals Is thst the owners
u 1 mtieu ana ne must give up the
business. Timber land, farms, or b uness
will be taken 1 whole or part payment for
H.bo,T' ,t?- U can be put In a shape
that will need little attention . There can be
no better opening anywhere for a live man,
whether he has a large capital or whether he
depends on his muses alone. Clear and un
questionable Utle given.
Several outlots, well located ranging tn
stse from 1 to 8 acres, to suit purchaser. Will
he sold oa such terms as may suit purchasers.
There Is no use being hampered and crowded
for room, wben a whole tot of -UOxoO feet.
costs without buildings aa much as a good
ouuotof several seres. Especially is this the
case, when, as n this instance the out lots are
ss convenient to tMMiness as the smaller sn-
uproveu iwisiinw toe ,
House snd lot an Liberty Street to trade for
iauu. race no
Tavern stand, good order, well furn-hed, to
iraue ror a lann, aa toe owner uutires to go
UH Uflll B
10 acres well ditched timber land, near
MoCouib, Hancock County, Ohio. Piice t-,Uu0
Nice story and half boose, lot snd barm.
Double Dwelling House, wflh good lot on
Crawford Street, rents lor ll-H a year. Price,
SUoO; easy payments, or will trade for land
IN a 12-2.
1(0 acres Umber mad, with some deadened,
e rjr cue ap aou guts
151 acres near Wast Liberty, la Morgan Co.,
Kentucky: Su acres cleared and under cultiva
tion; a One and very large bearing orchard of
Appie, reacn, rear, vnerry, as osner rruit
trees. Tbe owner lives at a distance In busi
ess snd can not attend to It. Will trade for
property care, price 81, 0.
Wan led From doe to g 0 for one year, will
j iv pes sen , ana give goou signet
Wanted-3.000 at S ner cent. Will give
good bail or mortgage security as may be
Wanted One Sandra dolhtrs top one year.
Will pay 10 per eent , secured by mortgage oa
lnlot In Value, worth 8700.
380 acres 10 acres cleared; house, barn: weU
ditched, good roads; 10 miles south of Toledo
rncet-v per acre.
0 acres ef til at m r near Delia ee. Price 8100.
200 seres half under cultivation. One farm.
well Iocs Hi. Ppue 84, CuO. To exchange for
Na 13 - - .
70 acres 25 nnder cultivation. 1 mile trom
Emerald Station, on Toledo, Wabash asd
Western Railroad. Price 8L380. To trade for
House and two lots In North Findlay to
trade lur land Price 7lJ.
90 acre farm in Wood county, l'rice 11,800.
( acres Limestone aoarrv: plenty of frnl
nod house and barn a fine house. Price
83,u00. Will exchange on part payment for a
una tha 1 is located in corporation of Find
85 set oa under-draining upland, la PIi
ant township, near McCbmb. Pries tio per
200 acre farm as fine a stock farm si can be
found, t sIMU.
180 acre farm very fine. $19,000. '
Steam Saw Mill near Ads excellent lora-
Wanted 140 000 at 8 per cent for ten years
semi-annual interest. Security Mortgage
personal 01 more tnaa oounie. w ill pay
expeua es of exam i nation and oanera. Per
13 fenced lots, on South end of Msin Btraet.
Findlay. Pricetl. Will exchange In part
payment en a taxm or sinuiar lana.
Special Notice and Propoeition.
It Is very Im porta at that purchasers or
money lenders shall know Just tbe eondiUon
the titles to lands they are about to buy or
take as security for loans. While I shall al
ways aim to be certain as to Ihe title and eon
diUon of all property handled by me. or to
give plain and reliable statements concerning
the same, any party dealing with me or my
clients may employ tbe services of their own
attorneys lo test the accuracy of statements
given them concerning tits titles to lands,
and If such attorneys should Hud tbat our
statements are unfair and prejudicial to them.
WOW 111 MJ IU. TT . 111 IU...UU IV
1 nail only oa percentage sua wui in allln-
iingly leave purchasent to Imn
wltn the real owners of tbe land and obtain
Just as fair a bargaia as they can gat. It
aetiner lair to tne agent, tne owner or ths
purchaser lo require the agent to get bis com
mission by selling tbe land above a rtai
pnee, 10 ta s ail ne can get over that priee for
his services. Any prorerty which I am si u
lngvto undertake to sell. lean sell for a fair
ice. snd I will take all ths risks of selling it
v,ma. u m wa w tag w w . , wtj nj, p y.
t- 1 u, indlay. a
Charles O. Bradford
John P. Bradford et aL
N PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OT SAL
issued from tha llerk's Office of the v n
Common Pleas, of Hancock Ctounty.ubio.
on the X th day or February A. D., IsTi and to
me directed in tbe easa above named r n
ex pose to Public Sale, at the door of the Court
Bouse in the town of findlay, Ohio, on Sat
urday, the 30th day of March, A. D., 71, at
one o clock In the afternoon of said day. ths
following Real Estate, situate in tbe County
of Hancock, and SUa-tot Ohio. and bound-, I
ano oeecnoeu as mows, to wit : Tbe south
half of the southwest quarter of section ,.
ber twenty-five ci). tn township number two
zi, nor 01 augv iweivs 1 1 east, leas afteea
aeres. part ot said tract and excened
tne same, out 01 ins norm west corner of sai d
half Quarter section aforea-io: ami ih 0.1
lowing other tract, fifteen acres out oi the
southeast corner of ths north half of theaouth
west Quarter of said section lv,ni..n.. ,.c,
aoreeaid, rants ting In all eighty scree uvon
Teb sor BLB-One-thtrd cash; one-third
In one year, snd one-third ia two years, with
.. -;. 1 j u.-h-, u ms secured bv
nmrlfi Oman ths nranil 1I
Appraised at tvwu.
She riffof Hancock Co IjQl
SherHTs Offlcs, Findlsy, O..
February O, leTi marl-It,
D. R BEMI.BU CO.
Real Estate Agents,
ner the fnllr, wine- C.hnirn
I'roperty for Sale.
wisj T2"d, feuje, aud gutu ned and
-"-d'FfS-S'i -- Tool-, ana
snd doing a V-.TcpVr-Uon
enP- - WUl be sold
I",..!".". -7 tr"'?" es
TWO AND A HALF -.
Fast FlnJlay on wtu-g Ow AjjD IV
house wita roor . bara. O m
other outbuilding, a good w2fVs. and
all kindsof fruit l ees. Price fcL water and
on part purchaH.- mcney. wun time
avil.I. I'.Rir-v trnr-ftr ivni
A. Centers:., North Findlay. PleasantVL?
luuce for small family. Iration dmiraZr
A FARM OF EIGH IT-THREE ACRES
With 80 acres cleared. A good l'-i stay
framed welling house, barn, orchard and newr
-uiing spring of good water. Location tmllea
of Carey. O-. on Tvmochtee Creek. Farm
composed of about equal parts, upland and
xuver hhwib us.
rpWO LOTSON WE8TSANDC9-Y STRE5T
X weU fenced, with aide walk. Street Mc-Adami-ed.
For sale or trade for wild Liud
la Hancock, Putnam or Wood counties.
ONE LOT ON EAST LINCOLN STREET
eligeble location. Will sell cheep tor can
F)R SALE OR TRADE. A VALUABLE
residence on South-side of Sandusky St.,
ana near ins o uness pan 01 town, a good
2S story dwelling house, with sfrens room
ail complete, wood
nouse, well, cistern, barn
and iruit trees. Will be sold for one-third
purchase money In hand, and ooe-ibi rd iu
one and two years.
IX WHOM IT MAT CONCERN; 8
I men snd others are hereby notified that
tney are forbidden lo shoot game of any kind
on the premises of the undersigned, unless it
be by special permission.
DAVID WALTFR. B. B. HUFFMAN.
U. W. POWELL, WM. STEVENSON,
1JAVIDBHKHICK. AHUM UKABLt
W-.MA-.TlX. JAB. IjECKJ-B,
. u wood. a. powkll.
A Forlorn Hope.
Daily soeaurriag; disasters Im all
waarta sf ta land reveal tne tact
t at ta sas as ids ar still soldi a; sat
t tkm wart-lass Policies af imsel
vast and axippled Insaraes fjeas
a lee, tkelr sola reliaa ics ta easa
THE NEXT GREAT FIRE
Should number them with the St'ffitrenl
Tie IIrt!or-l Rre li-r-iic8 Co.
SHU Contttma to offer through nearly
TW THOUSAND AGENCIES-
REAL INDEMNITY TESTED BY IVER
UCK1VABIB EMrlKuENCx DUR !Nt
A PERIOD OF MOKE I HAN
LEAVING NO EXCUSE FOR THE LOSS
ALL SUCH ARE DAILY LIABLE.
Cash Capital 81,000.000
Cash Assets, Dee. 1, over ail pend-
Cash Assessment voted by Stock
iff 1 m " ' .. 1 .n .. in i. 1 IJCl
holders payable Dee. 2 .
.. 82,063,7.18 8t
Actual Cash Resou
Strong and Stable Institutions wit large re
sources and wealthy backers, can alone
command confidence In the present hour.
BXtEXA TO THS PA YlKST IS CTff
Of LOSSES BY TUB CUICAUO iXft.
TO THg JCX7VT OF
In eight and a haw weeks, to the fact that it
has less than S 1 .Sit fWUTt af nniiu-tl
claims by this dbu -Usf , and to its present re
sources, as evidence that it meets all of tbe
conditions demanded by the perils inciden t
M 1 jinim fiuu.
$10,000 Per Day.
All business transactions eonducted apoc,
safe and legiUmate principles.
Business accepted on Paying Terms.
JAS. A. BOPE, Agents
S. T.-1860 X.
This wonderfnl vegetable restora
tive is tie sheet anchor of the feeble
and debilitate-, As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a.
reiiedy for the nervous weakness to.
which women are especially subject
it is superseding every other stimu
lant In all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a spee
in every -pedes of disorder which
m idermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the ani al spirit
-tfeautiTu! Women I
Htulls XAtiXOUA BALM (Ives la
las Csiaplexlan tn Freskt
Hao-i's Maomo ia Ba m overcomes the
-ashed aapes ranee caused by heat, fatigue
and excitement. It makes the lady of forty
appear but twenty, and so natural and per
feet that no person can detect Its applicaUon.
By its use ths roughest skin Is made to rival
t e purs radiant texture of youthful beauty
It removes redness, blotches, and pimples.
It contains nothing that will Injure ths skin
in the least.
Msoao-iA B - Is n by all faa hlonable
ladies in New York, London and Par. It
oosts only 73 cents per Bottle, and is sold by
rugglsts and Perfumers. lcl!
John Shull Co,
ALSO niALBKS IX ALL KI3DS Ot
Ro ugh &Drssed Lumber,.
Lath. SMngles, Etc..
CONSTANTIsY ON -ND..
N. B.-We munnfiu-fnr. n ,,! A
lor Joiners' nse. Mnoh xirkiTt rr . u
CHITRAVES, CASTINGS. BASE. CORNICE..
a-r.-T5CKH??;-n,, -11 inu u' SCROLL.
SAw INtl and TURNING. -
Plans tuul Detail- for Build-
lags fnralslied without
Where we furnish Lumber for the same.
Highest Market Price
iw an aiuusoi nmuer
Orncg Asn Yard
West Cr . Strae, North Side.
DecZMy. FINDLAY, OHIO
Law Office in Blufiton.
W. EL ANDEKSOIT,
T1AVING REMOVED TO BLUFrTON,
H Allen County, will pracUce UW in H
coJk, Allen and Putnam euunUes, sndjiia
reguTsrly attend the ses-ons ol to"T,,
Findlay, ss heretofore.