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8 jmtuMky Street, Pint Door Xatt of .ftwl Offtet
PXTBUSHED EVERY FRIDAY.
TIKIS: 12 00 Per lino, Ii lirace.
Friday. MrmlmK. Ayr. 18. t t 1872-
Republican State Ticket.
Secretary of State ALIS T. WIJCUFF.
Judge of Supra Qmrt-JOKS WELCH.
Member BT Pub. IFertaRr.CHD.ri. PORTEO.
jbHNCLEE, ALPHOKSO HART.
THE STATE TICKET.
Through sheer, neglect we hare fail
ed to place the nominees of the State
Convention at the head ot our col
umns, until the present issue. It is
unneoeesary to eulogize any of the
nominees of that Convention, as each
and all of them hare a reputation
throughout the State.
There has been some objection to
Judge Welch because be was one oi
the judges that decided that the scl
diers in the Home at Dayton had no
ris;ht to rote in the precinct in which
the Home isBituated. The Democrats,
with their usual inconsistency, are
seizing upon this with a view to influ
ence Republicans against him. This
will avail them nothing. The mass of
the Republican voters are pot only in
telligent men, but they are true lovers
of justice, and they would scorn the
partisan subserviency which would
male tha hio-hpar. nforifiLa-TT;ty
taJMtrT 1 ft MiprA nnlitirekl mufhinp
Judge Welch was placed on the bench,
not to carry out his own political con
victions, nor the political convictions
of any number of Lis supporters, but
to give, to the best ot his ability, just
and impartial decisions upon all mat
ters of law and equity coming before
the Const. This he has done, and no
true Republican will censure Lim for
not allowing a political bias to influence
his opinion of law. We might remark
to our Democratic friends, in th's con
nection, that Judge Welch is not tbe
style of man from whom a 44 D red
Scott" decision could be expected.
UNITY OF ACTION.
It is the the great mistake of some
politicians that they regard nnity of
action in a party aa dependent en
tirely upon nnity ot thought and
opinion among the different individu
als composing the organization.
A party is not supposed to reflect
tbe individual views of each and
every one who chooses to act with it
If bo, we should have almost as many
parties as there are individuals, and
parties would fail in one of their
most important objects that of con
centrating public thought in certain
specific channels for the accomplish
ment of important objects in the ad
ministration of government- Parties
are tbe servants of the people, and
no man is, or should be, a servsnt to
a party. Herein we claim that the
Republican party stands upon a plane
higher than any political organization
that baa previouslyexisted in our conn-,
try. The party was organized with a
specific view to checking and rolling
back the wave of African a'avery
which threatened to deluge the terri
tories of the - nation, and by the
power thus gained, eventually nation
alize itself and seize the reins of
The young party threw its banners
to the breeze, with "Free Territory"
engraven upon every fold. Upon
that ground it fought its first bitlle
and achieved iu first success. Wbm
the rebellion came, Union an J Free
dom became its watchwords, and
when the war closed it turned iu
attention to a just administration ol
the government, and an honorable
and jut paynent of the debt of the
nation. It made these steps forward
because the great heart of the pet pie
demanded them. It must continue
to go forward in union with the will
ot tbe people, and in order that this
will say be known and felt, the full
tt and freest discussion muit bet
The Democratic party Las been
controlled by cliques until it has
almost lost tbe vantage ground which
it once held. If the Republican party
would profit by this mistake of their
opponent,, they must place their
cause In the hands of the people.
There is where it belongs by every
tradition cf the party, and every at
tempt to drive men by the party lath
into the support of measures which
their better judgment condemns, will
only result in injury to tbe party.
The judgment of the mass of the
voters of a party is generally a cor
rect one, and it is only when' the
expression of that judgment is mp
preesed or stifled that the perl v f offers.
RHODE ISLAND ELECTION.
The Rhode island election on the
3d resulted in the re-elrction ot Gov
ernor Seth Padalford by a voto of
9,385 to 8,228 for Mr. Onley Arnold,
ibe democratic candidate. It is prob
able that the democratic candidate
lor Lieutenant-Governor, Mr Charles
IL Cutler, is elected. Lieutenant
Governor Stevens, tbe Republican
candidate, was unpopular by reason
of his connection with the trap-fishing
interest, which has much influence in
ume carte of the state. The Seuate
will stand 26 Republican end II
Democrats, and the House of Repre
negatives 53 Republicans, 17 Demo.
crats, and in three districts there is
Tub navigation of the Ohio river
and U tributaries is receiving con
siderable attention from the present
Con cress. The following bill, report
ed from the Committee on Commerce,
h.. nawad the House : "That the
Secretary of War be and is hereby
directed to appoint three competent
Civil Engineers to examine and re
port upon the Noble method of chan
neling and dredging the Ohio and its
tributaries for the purpose oi im
proving the navigation of aaid rivers,
and la case said board shall recom
mend a further test ot tbe method
aforraaid the Secretary of War shall
authorise the eame to be done The
river and harbor bill will contain two
l.ondred thousand dollars for the im
prove ment ot the Ohio, fifty thou
sand dollars for Um Wabaab, and the
appropriation of tire bond red tbou
sand dollars to complete tU Lou5s.
vil.e Canal, agreed upon and -
The non. Samuel Galloway, bo
has been seriously ill from consump
tion for aeveral months pant, dint at
tit residence in Columbni.AprU 5th.
Afeil 3 In the Senate ti.e Com
missioner of Agriculture was called
on for a statement as to the importa
tion cf woolens in the last decade.and
as to the price or wool. The bill in
corporating the North Carolina Ex
tension Railroad Company was re
ported adversely. Adjourned. In
the Hou.e a bill was passed granting
the right of way for a railroad from
Salt Lake City to Portland, Oregon.
The ateamtoat I V.l was discussed till
April 5. In the Senste, a bill was
introduced providirg fir pro rata
freight charges on the Union Pacific
Railroad and its branches, in accor
dance a ilh its charter, and making
forfeiture of tbe charter the pesalty
lor non-compliance. The day was
spent in discussing the Indian appro
priation bi'l.acd the Senate adjourned
till Monday. In the House, a bill
was passed for joint entry by pre
emption tettlers. The Senate amend
ments to the Farragut statute bill
were concurred in. The shipping
bill was passed. A bill passed to
py the officers and crew of the Kear-
aage at the time of the destruction of
the Alabama, one hundred and ninety
thousand dollars. The army appro
priation bill was discussed in Com
mittee, the Democrats assailing the
administration for extravagance and
corruption. A section wes inserted
making it unlawful to brand, mark,
or letter the body of a soldier, and
expunging the word -corporeal
rifWlnfTTi 43d article Of war,
Committee rose, and the lii.I was
passed in tlio House without revision.
Tbe river and baibor bill wan report
cd. Adjourned. .
Amu. 4 Ii the Senate a bill was
reported from the Committee on Com
merce to tromote ship builoiag. It
provides for the payment of a raw
back equal to the duties paid cn all
articles wLich may be imported and
used in the construction or equipment
of vessels of all kinds built in the
United States, and employed ex
clusively in trade with foreign coun
tries, afid in case American material
is used in the construction ci such
vessels, the Secretary of the Treasury
is to pay a bounty equivalent to the
duties imported on similar material
or articles of foreign manufacture
when imported. In tbe House
(tesmboat bill was passed. A report
declaring Mr Htdley, of Alabama,
the sitting member, entitled to bis
seat was agreed to, snd contestant
voted money to pay bis txpenees to
tbe amount of 5,928. A bill from
tbe Committee of Commerce for the
appointment of Shipping Commis
sioners in the interest of sailors and
of commerce, was taken np. Among
other things it provides that Amer
ican vessels which hive been regis
tered in fortien countries since the
1st of Jsnusry, 18G4, many, within
two years from tbe enactment ct the
bill, be reentered aa American vtssels
under such regulations as the Secre
tary ot the Tieasury msy prescribe!
that foreign built iron ships of not
less than 2,000 tone, when owned by
United Slates citizens, msy, within
three years, be registered in this
country for foreign tiade; that all
hhiofctores and coal to be used in
American vessels on voyages from
ibe United Slates to foreign countius
may be taken from bond and dispos
ed of for such pui poses, dutyfree.
and tiU all vesieU herein before
mentioned may be ttben by ibe gov
ernment for i.aval service in time of
danger, after due inspection and ap-
iiialsement, ihe regulations for wl.ich
are minutely printed in tbe bill This
.1 was CI cu'te-d till a j iurnment
April. C The House of Repre
sentatives was in seshion on Saturday
for debate only, and tbe usual allow
ance of Saturday taik was indulged
A Piui. 8. In the Senate he re
port of the Committee of the Knss
Legislature on the senatorial bribery
cases was referred to the Committee
on Elections. A number of private
bills were pasted, among them one
giving J. Milton Best, oi Kentucky,
825,000 for damages done by United
Sutts troops; another pajirg for
the destruction of tbe Ken'ucky halt
works by General Buell, and anotbe r
to settle the claims of Assessor Wil
liams, of the Third Ohio District, lor
stamps stolen trom bis flije. Tbe
Indian appropriation bill was resum
ed ; a motion to reduce the apprupri
ation for the Teton-Sioux Indians in
Montana from 1500,000 to $200,000
was lost, and, without disposing ol
the bill; the Senate adjourned. In
tbe House, there were a number of
dilatory mctions and votes to pre
vent action on tbe supplementary
civil rights bill. Tbe last vote cn
the bill was on irJering it to be en
grossed and read tbe third time, and
it was i arried by a strict party vole
yeas, 100 ; nays, 77 The House
instructed the Committee on Banking
and Currency to investigate as to
the national banks engaged in the
conspiracy . to Iocs np money, tue
committee to have power to send 'or
persons and papers. The bill to
carry out certain provisions of the
Cherokee treaty or 18G6, and fur tbe
relief of settlers on tbe Cherokee
lands in Kansas, came up, and was
pasted, under a suspension of the
rules. A motion to suspend tbe
rules snd authorize the Committee on
Public Lands to report on Wednes
day of next week a bill n tending the
time for the completion of the Atchi
son, Topeka Sc. Santa Fe Railroad
was rejected, as was ote to suspend
the rules and pass a bill confirming
to the Port Huron and Michigan
Railroad Company tbe lands hereto
fore granted to tbe State of Michigan,
to aid in the construction of a rail
road from Grand Haven to Flint,and
thence to Port Huron. Tbe House
then went into Commutes ot tbe
Whole on the Senate amendments to
the legislative, xeculive, end judicial
appropnalioa bill. General Gar
field, cbai.rran of Committee on Ap
propriation, state! It at litre were
ninety tbieo Senate ameKlnu nu.
rhe committee recommend 1 c n
curnnce in iweniynine r limn,
nonconcurs a- in filiy nina, mxi
concurren c wun monrncs. nnm m
fire After disposing of tliiitj-tlneu
amendment", the committee ro,snd
tbe House adjourned.
Apuil9 -In the Sou ate a Urge (.um
ber of bills from the Miliary Com-
miUee were passed ; among tuenj the
following; Taat minors shall r.o; be
AkI I I . ....
wituout lae wntteu uou?ijl
of tbeir parent or eua,.!!-,..
Jclariigaevwal military reservation
Opt-n lo prectupuon, mruuiu- iuc
time fcr filing claims for .nddiiiocal
bounty cn'.il January 30, 1873; tko,
the House bill paying the officers and
crew of tbe Kearsarge 8190,000. Ad
journed. In UieHousea bnl passed
providing for one cent postal ctrds,
not exceeding 3 J by 6 inches; the
bace to be used only for the ftddrcEs
and the reverse for communications ;
all cards contaiiuBgobEcene, or scur
rilous matter to be excluded from
the mails, and tbe tender fined and
imprisoned. The bill revising '.he
laws in relation to mines, assay effice?.
and the coinage was dlrcct-srd till
April 3 Duricg a discussion of
the general appropriation I ill, a mo
tion was made to insert a proposition
appropriating $143,999 to pay the
Morgan raid claims. After a long
discussion, the motion was voted
down S9 to 49. The approptialicn
bill was pasted. In the Senate a bill
wts introduced to make the compen
sation of members of tbe General
Assembly, alter December SI, 1373,
SS00 for the first year, and $700 for
the second year, without mileage.
Eight dollars are to he dt ducted for
each daj's absence.
April 9. In the House, bill were
introduced to provide for the ap
point ment of two Commissioners ot
fisheries by the government, whose
duty it shall be to see that obstruc
tions that binder the propagation of
fish bhall be removed, and fcl&o to
provide for sloe-king streams with
certain kind ol list-, and to prevent
their destruction. In Hie afternoon
petition wax presented, Aokmg for
a law making it a penitentiary etfense
to get drunk or give away intoxicat
ing liquors, and to allow a drunken
man to turn Slate evidence thereby
compelling the liquor seller to serve
one-half ihe time in the Penitentiary.
In the Senate bills were introduced
to authorize municipal corporations
to construct railroad machine shops,
and to rent or lease the same.
HOUSE AND THE SENATE.
There is a question of jurisdiction
between tbe House and the Snate in
Washington, precipitated by tbe
action of the House last week, adopt
ing a resolution laying a Senate res
olution on the tabic, iue vote in
favor of the resolution was an alinoBt
unanimous one. Tbe objection cf
the House is to tho practical origi
nation by tbe Senate, of bills on
financial sutjects The Constitution
provides that all bills for raising rev
enue shall originate in the House.
Under tbe idea of amending the bills
thus originated, the Senate has often
materially changed tho financial
measures proposed by tLc House;
and growing bolder it has,fcr several
years past, originated financial meas
ures which have come into direct
collision with those developed in the
House. This is anaoy leg. But back
of this is a principle, and involved in
it are daugers which deserve serious
Tbe regulation that the House
shall originate revenue measures is
offset by the further provision that
the Senate bhall be the treaty-making
power, and shall pars appointments
made by the PresidentThe theory
is, that care and conservatism will
be secured by tbe separation cf these
powers Each House of Congress,
under tLU rule, may exeit a whole
some check upon the other. For
examplp, the 'treaty wi h Russia f r
cession ot Alaska to this country in
volved the txienditure ot over (7,
000,000 in goIJ. Ttie Hou?c, under
the Cons ilution, had charge of this
branch of tbe transaction. Its refu
sal lb originate measures ahenby
the money could be provided would.
if cecesssry, quash the entire trans
action. Hence the Senate would net
be likely to proceed without due
regard to its co-ordii-ate bitnehof
the Legislature. So in regard to
appointments, the House, under this
rule, may be regarded as a check
upon Senatorial extravagance, in ita
appropriations, as the Senate may
refuso to confirm appoin'ment?, for
which no financial proviM n has been
FACTS IN THE CASE.
The Mantfidd Herald figure iq
few facts under the above heading,
which arc very pointed. It say :
When it was discovered, as had
long been believed, that Tammany,
the head of tbe democratic party o1
the country, which had controlled the
party for many years, until it bad
nearly broken up the government,
was corrupt from its surface to its
depibs, bad stolen from the city of
Kew xork millions upon millions,
tbo democrats, who had been wound
ed to the hearts core, had their very
life knocked out ot them, together
ith those who bsd failed to control
fen upright executive, cued out like
school boys, "Well, if we did steal
you havo stolen, too. They, there-
tore set the vilest hounds in the pack
to tear the administration to peices.
and not a department ot the execu
live has been exempt from their vile
libels and demands for investigation.
sr.d they have had tbem. What is
tbe result? Every department has
been proved without a stain or a smell
of corruption npon its garments.
Dana or tbe Mew York Sun. a pi
per that has tbe respect of no person
in the Union, and is only used for
tne vilest purposes, made charges
gainst secretary uobeson and de
rounded an investigation. It was al
lowed. Robeson demanded it too,
The .Sim brat was allowed to bring
bis witnesses and examine them him
self. Tbe result was that he said
that if be had a dead man there he
could prove that somebody had ssid
that tbe Secretary had paid a bill that
was outlawed. Robeson proved by
fie documents that he bad Congres
sional authority lor paying the bill.
Every honorable man at Washington
advises Robeson to Isy aside, for tbe
occasion, the dignity of his position,
and give the miscreant the full penal
ty rf the law. We would like to see
"placed in rvery honest hand a whip
to lash such rascals naked through
Tin regular Washington correspon
dent of the To.'edo Blade gives the fol
lowing: "Hon. Jeremiah Black, a
noted leader of the Democratic forces
in Pennsylvania, is here, and sai I the
other day while speakink of the Cin
cinnati Convention, that it was not
liku'y to accomplish mm-li, and might
as well be dispensed with. 'If, he cot -tinued,
they should nominate Lym in
Trumbull, the author of the Rccon
scrcction Ac?h, I should preferto vote
for Grant. Then, in regard to the
delegates, he said that some of them
he knew were acting very satisfactori
ly with the Democratic party now,
and that if tbe Convention was to be
composed of uch men generally be
did not see how it was going to weak
en the Republican party.''
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
The resignation of Controller Hul
burd has been accepted.
The Tichborne claimant has been
indicted for perjury and forgery.
The earthquake is fctill shaking
things np on the Pacific ccast.
A German jury Las declared inter
nationalism to le Ligh treason.
Seven thousand more emigrants
left Great Britain duiing March tlun
The Soutn Csrclina Ku-Klux
cases come up in the Supreme Court
on the 17th.
Six hundred and foity-aix thou-
snim uuautia oi coal leit rll'htiurg
on the Sd uit.
Our snsacr to the Brit Lib cafe has
been Cnislie, and i leady to pre
sent at Geteva.
The Democratic NationU Com
mittee has been called to meet in New
York City on May 8.
The London Echo intimates that
the uuion ot Canada i h Great 15 ri
lain will soon cease.
S tab r Tiuinbull says the nomi
nee cf the Cincinrati convention will
be tbe next Pmident
Doth blanches of the Iowa Legis
lature have passed a liquor law more
stringent than tbe Ohio law.
A rrpoit from Syria tells of an
earthquake which destroyed litlf of
Antiocb, and killed 1,500 people.
The Ku Klux trials at Chaileston,
S. C , did not begin yesterday, owing
to the non-at rival of Judge Bond.
The Senste Fiuancj Committee
sticks to tbo right of the Senate to
amend revenuo bit's in any way it
Francois Jarles Pilet tie La Uius,
an eminent Swiss scholar, acientist,
and statesmen, died at Geneva, March
15, aged 03.
Tbe majority cf the Iloire Postal
Committee has reported cu the man
net of ktiiDg mail tciitrtc'.e, wholly
exonerating Mr. Creswell.
According to the laet returns the
elections to the Spanish Cortes result
ed in the choice of 143 Government
and 94 Coalition Deputies.
Hon. W. W. Ketcham pub!khes a
card denying that he has withdrawn
as the Rerublican canlidmo for
Governor of Pennsylvania.
The trial of Mrs. Wharton for the
murder of Eugene Van Nets will
take p.cce in the first week i.i May
in Ante Arundel County, Md.
The Washington City lVeslytery
has instructed one of its committee
to brine in a resolution for establish
ing the order of dcaeonsees.
Tne House Con; mittee on Appro
prialions has agreed to put an item
of 85,000 in the sundry bill for ob
serving the transits of Venus.
The often t.elio'Iieil, but never
martied, King of Bavaria, has been
plighting his laltb again, and this
time a danghtcr of Prir ce Frederick
Charles is the lady.
Some 1,000 iremigiaota from Al
sace acd Lorraine srrii d at the port
ofNwYoik last week, all seeming
to be in good circumstance?, and
bound tor the Wert.
The British authorities have relus
ed a license to the London tavern.
Hole in the Wall,' where the Re
publici-n Association of London was
wont to bold their meeting, and
they huvt teeured rew quarters.
Tbe iHial returns of tbe Spanish
elections tdo that ef the electoral
colleges chosen tie Mir.isterialists
have 3,554 I'rerideLU acd 13,956
Secretaries, end the Coalitionists 1,
932 Presidents and 7,48-1 Secretaries
Though tbe repotted the Kansas
Seuutoiiil Investigating Committee,
which was pteseuted in tLe United
Slate Senate, was emit' tie Com
mittee on Elections, a vigorous effort
will be made to have a special cam
Full re'urus of thu Connecticut
election make Jewell's majority over
all 74, and bis plurality over Hub
bard, Democrat, just 2,050. The
Senate stands, 15 Republicans and G
Democrat, and the House, 130 Re
publicans to 111 Democrats.
The indications are that the Mexi
cii Congress will retute to grant any
1-bnrters for railroads trom the Rio
Grande south, vn the ground that
they will be buiit jutt fast etcugh to
fill Northern Mexico whh Americans
M,d ihm the Texas gme be played
Prof. Watson, of Ar.n Arbor, re
ports tbe dipcevrry, on Wednesday
night, in the cocaellatie n of Virgo,
of a new planet. It tddnes like a
star of the eleventh mucLitude. Its
position is tight attention, 200 de
erees 55 minutes eletlitaticn. It is
moving slowly west in its right as
cetsion, and north in its declination.
Secretary Boutwell has prepared
two bills to mend our financial con
dilion. One provides for registering
abroad, and paying tbe interest there
on tbo rest of the bonds, under the
funding hilL The other compels
national banks to ?ive up their six
per cent, bonds, and take in their
place four per cents. Tbe passage
of the bill is not thought to be likely.
Ibe Indiana Temperance Conven
tion broke up in a row. ' Half of tbe
convention withdrew, on the passage
of a resolution deelsring only those
who were in favor of nominating a
State ticket were entitled to seats.
The seceders resolved that it was in
expedient at this t'me to put a ticket
in the field. The other part of the
delegates nominated a ticket, wi'.h
S. B. Falkenburg 'or Governor.
Charles A.Dana.editorof the New
York Sun, was recently examined
before tbe Robeson Investigating
Committee. He said he knew noth
ing, of bis own knowledge, of the
charges made in his paper, and re
fused to give the names of those who
gave him the information, because it
was given in confidence, and to give
the names would injure tbe Inform
ants. None of them are in. the em
ploy ol the government.
Am ixchange says: Plenty of
experts tor some purposes are to be
had in San Francisco. Ii tbe course
ot a recent tiial in that city growing
out of a irtiniMins; tmiac?ion. tbe
Ju.le asked "if there a as any man
in the room who u ul.l show how' a
'cold dV was 'wrung in in a game
okcr.' Extraordinary to relate,
two tbiras or ti e spectators rushed
for tbe witness stand ; but at that
moment an e nicer of the cousjl inform
ed he Judge uthat he had a 'cold
ileck in his pocket." Such a cloud
of witnesses was embarrassing, and
tbe Court concluded not to take
testimony npon the points. I
A special dispatch from' Columbus
gives the following regarding temper
The Senate Committee on Temnpr.
ancp have decided to report back Mr.
McDowell s bill, to amend the linuor
law of 1 870 by requiring notice to be
given. When this bill is reported
back next week, Mr. Putman will
offer a substitute for it. This substi
tute U to provide that the towndiip
clerk of each township in the State,
in which there is no city ot the first
or second class situated, snd in town
ships in which cities of the tirsl,aadJ
second ciass are simaieu,ine city clerk
of such cities, who shall have anthori-
lty to act tor the whole townslup.who
shall oen a record in which, upon
application, any lessee or tenant of
property in which intoxicating liquors
are sold may have his name enrolled.
It shall also be the duty ot such town
ship or city clerk to keep a record
upon which any husband, wife, child,
parent, guardian or employer ruaj,
upon personal rppiicauon to said
township or city clerk, without tharro
for such service, have recorded the
name of any person to whom they
desire to prohibit tho sale of intoxicat
ing liquors, which record shall not be
open tor the insjtection of the pubhe.
It shall be the duty of each township
or city clerk, immediately alter being
notified regarding a person to whom
liquor is not to be sold, to notify in
writing every lessee or tenant whose
name is recorded in the record im n
tioncd in this section, giving the name
of such person, and the township.
ward or school districts in h liich he
resides and such notifications shall xs
deemed as sullicient compliance with
requirement in the previon sections
of this act The said clerk tjiall also
Keep a record ot the date ufm winch
notification is given, and the notifica
tion Miull not bo deemed to r.o com
plete until seven days after tbo mail
ing ot the written notification ot tho
clerk. For tbe purposo of coinneu
sating the township or city clerk tor
his services, and tor the purpose of
paying the expenses ot stationery and
postage required in giving such notifi
cation, every lesseo or tenant, upon
making application and before his
name is enrolled in tho record pro
for that purpose, shall pay to the clerk
tho tee of five doll.ns, which shall be
renewed yearly. The clerk shall be
entitled to tho fee of one dollar lor
each name enrolled of tenant or lessee,
and the further fee of five cents for
each notification in a township where
thero are cities of the first class, and
ten cents in townships cf tho second
class with a population ol less than
fifteen thousand souls, and the residue
of tho sum raised by the provision ot
thi section shall be paid into the
township treasury, for the lienelit of
tco poor of the township, tho clerk
taking a receipt of the township treas
ircr lor the amount so paid in. Any
lesseo or tenant who fails, neglect or
refiwes to pay or renew tho feo speci
fied in tho foregoing section, or neg
lect to have bis name enrolled in
the record of the township or city ol
the township in which he resides, shall
forfeit tho benefit of registry and no
tification, and may be proceeded
ag-.inst as though such provisions were
not contained in this act.
It wculd seem from the above that
it is deemed necessary by the framers
of the bill to offer some protection to
the liquor traffic. It is proposed to
a vast governmental machinery,wbose
ramifications shall extend into every
township, for the purpose of notify
ing a tew whisky dealer that they
shall r.ot violate tho laws ot humanity
and of tho State. It the liquor traffic
were a necessity, we could readily
understand legislation which seeks to
protect it. As it is a business which
men enter from choicc, and in plain
violation of law, wo cannot see any
reason why they should escape the
risks attendant upon it, the same as
any businees man does. The Adair
Liquor law injures no man who has a
common regard for justice, propric
ty or decency. If a liquor seller, for
the sako of gain, persists in iirlng
whisky into a man who l.as already
debased himself below the plane of
humanity, and drowned his reason at
the bar of the whisky seller, he should
be allowed to take his chances in the
matter of redressing the wrong We
would simply placo men who deal out
whisky by tho drink in tho same, cat
egory a ilh those who engage in any
other business. If they find the Lusi
ness a risky one, community will bo
benefitted by their leaving tor some
lea precarious business.
Thk Wall Street bears in New
York, being short of stocks, attempt'
ed to relieve themselves last Satur
day, by locking np legal tender notes,
thus making money light. They are
said to have received the services of
the Tenth National Bank in the mat
ter, and subpoenas will be issued to
morrow morning, compelling the r Ul
cers snd clerks of the the back to
come into court with tho books of
the bank, and testify against the mm
ia conspiracy. The conspiracy was
made some weeks ago. H. X. Smith,
Jay Gould, and other prominent
bears made a large pool, aud ith
die ruonv to "besr" sti cks. The
breaking of the Erie ring, and the
unusual strength of the bull, tpoiled
their name, and tLey r cenlly joined
with Daniel Drew, and look Lim intQ
their pool. It was decided to cieale
au artificial stringency of the market.
On Thursday H. N. Smith Iccked up
four and a half millions in the Tenth
National Bank, and the President cf
the bank locked np another I all a
million. Tho agent ot the branch of
the Bank of Montreal is nt.id to htve
assisted tbe movement, snd oilier
banks sre implicated in withdrawing
money from circulation. It i tbe
belief of the law officers that all the
pirtiei concerned can be punished
under the laws concerning conspiracy
and banking, and warrants ars already
prepared for several operators. The
authorities say they wou'd have made
no interference it tho effect had only
been on Wall stieet.
Tiiekk appears to be some trouble
in ascertaining the nationality of the
inhabitants of Alaska. Accjrdin? to
the popular belief they are classed
with the Indian tribes, but the Secre
tary of the Interior deciles other
wise, and believes them fo be of Asi
atic origin ; not a satisfactory settle
ment of their place among nations.
They are ssid to be proud, treacher
ous and revengeful ; tho older mm
warlike, and the younger taking
naturally to whisky and bad be
havior. As they number some fifty
thousand souls, are ignorant and do
graded, and tbe Secretary of the
Interior declines to consider them as
coming will, in tho jurisdiction of his
department, i hilanlhropirts havo a
fine ffcld a herein to display t'-tlr love
for their ftHow men. That the
Alaskans need some attention seems
The last stylo of spring Silk Hats,
T. H. Houpt's Hat store.
[From the Toledo Blade.]
DEMOCRATS AND THE CINCINNATI
The experienco ot each passing day
goes to show that tho Democratic par
ty is disposed to heed tho advico of
the Mobilo Register to "keep aloof
from tho Cincinnati Convention sud
have nothing to do with it." It is,"
says tbe hegitter, "an ulTai.- exclusive
Republican, and when it shall have
acted it shall be the business of the
Democracy to pronounce npnti it It
the Democrat like, it men mid ir..
principle eil enough to o tor tiiem,
right. If not, they will be tree to
nominate, their own men " The dis
cussions ecinjron amonsr the politicians
Washingtonsinc.j tne visit ot Au
gust Belmont to hold a conh rence.with
them show a marked unpleasantness
between tho pasiivists" ' aod tho "dy
ed in tho wool' Democracy. It is said
that some ot the prominent loaders
had about made up their minds to
make overture t the Cuu nnatian
join with them in tho support of
Judgo Davis. Thi had tho ttlect to
develop a most turbulent and iineoii
trollablo teinpf t ' rt iiioiiitranc t and
protest from the Ibm. l'iiiladelph Van
Trump Tiii gentleman is s:iil to have
written an auiJa which will appear
tho Ohio Democratic papers, warn
ing i ho pure, unul iei 1 Minn-racy to
keep clear of all co:diii m with sore
Mr. Van Trump is right when be
says to his political brethren that the
Cincinnati Convention will represent
nothing, and that it will lie without
any autl o'rity to pledge the support of
any controllable, delinile element oi
any strength to any candidate. This
earnest devotee of Democracy i clear
headed enough to sec that there i no
principle represented at tho sorehead
Convention That nothing i lnn it
or attached to it ha sny In. 1 1 in ilu-
potml ir mind or bcirt. It in nii.iir
Of a tew testy politician who would
fain ruin a man an I an a.tininiil ritlion
they cannot rule.
Mr. Van Trump's moveiueiit make
it pretty certain tint a Democratic
ftaticnal Convention will be called and
held, let tho Cincinnati Convention do
what it may. Thi was by no means
certain a lew weeks ao. Sir. v an
Trump id indulging, ho-vever, a great
delusion when ho expect a Fchi.mi in
tho Republican party something like
that which occurred in tho Democratic
party in ISGO between the Douglas
and Broekenridgo faclions.which made
tho Kcpuhlican victoriou in I8.'i.
Those factions were divided by a living
principle, tho consideration ot which
could neither bo evaded nor joston
ed. There is no such principle inhc
caso now before us. Tho people who
voted for Grant three year ago have
undiminished faith in him now. lie
ha fought thtir fight well, and kept
their political failh. A few ambition
leaders, misled by the impetuosity of
their own temper, and tho violence ot
their own tnclice, have made up their
minds to ruin what they cannot rule.
We hope to see some of them recover
iheir reason before it is too late ; but
whether they do or not, wo havo no
fear of tho election of Gen. Grant i:i
the contest of lST'J.
LONGSTREET ON RECONSTRUCTION.
A receat letter from Gen. Lorg
stieit, gives the folloaiog as his
views on the matter of reconstrcc
Tuc great tpiesti m in tuU quarter
is tbe problem of reconstruction, end
I am inclined to think that it u tbe
most important nslionbl question
It i hardly worth our lime, at this
Ute day, to ask whether the recon
stiuction laws arc the wisest that
could have been devised. They are
law, and have lentuflicint'y tested
to convince us that their faithful ad
mini tra'ion will lead t the results
anticipated by these who were instru
mental ta their eiattment. I think
it better, tl erefcre, to adhere to lLo
original plan than start elf upon some
other theory, that may lead us into
new dilllcullies acd porsibly to dis
astro us contusion. Our financial
affairs are in such favorable recon
sldemion, that we may assume the
eolution of tbe first problem as decid
ing tin also, uur reconstruc tion is
one of the weightiest jobs tlitt we
ever saddled upon a government ;
even more dillicult than the effort
of Prussia to reconstruct Alsace and
Lorraine. For with the latter it is
an affair of a lifetime; with us, but
four years aie allotted to the task
unless iho people have that patience
and forbearance that are necessary to
give to limo it healing and ssdutary
Retirement Thc5th of April isst o
of tho Tuletlo Blade contain the val
edictory ot Dr. A. I. Mil'cr, wh. for
the past four 3 ears has been connect
ed wi h thst pspcr, acd who is st
present one of the proprietors of the
JiFFsr.soxiAX. A i editorial iii the
Blade of the same issue, says ;
Dr. Miller ha bc.in connected wi h
the newspaper business in Oaio for
eighteen years past, and has devoted
nis energies to journalism wita great
enthusiasm and success. A clear and
cogent writer, possessed of well do
fined and firmlv rooted convictions
on all the public 'piestions of tbe
time, conscientious!)' devoted to
whatever he believed to ba true and
right, a courteous and fc'uolarly gen
tleman, a judicious businers man, and
faithful fiicnd. be has cot only
deserved and won business siicccsp.
but also attached to him a host ol
true an I warm fth.rdi. We wish
him ever the largest success ia all
his future pursuit and undertakings.
We express our wish with the confi
dence of 'prophecy, as we know l c
po3seses the sterling elements of a
manly character, which constitute
the only sure foundation of true suc
Messrs Locke & Jones arc now
solo proprietors of tho Made. Ot
"NPasby"itis unnecessary to speak,
enr people ere well acquainted
with him. Mr. Jones is on excellent
tusincss roan and a clever gentle
man. Under the new management we
edict for this popular paper greater
success than ever.
Tus claims of tho English icbel
bend holders have been ruled out
the Geneva Board of Arbitration.
i understood that when the claim
was filed ihe English members of the
commission immediately telegraphed
bome for instructions, but though the
inquiries concerning tho course to be
pursued were urged no answer could
obtained. An attempt waa made
obtain the ie ws of theEnglish gov
ernment through Minister Schenck,
bat this also failed. Subsequent,
when the commission came to conid
the claim, the question of jurisdic
tion was raised by the counsel for the
United States, and after deliberation
the claim was decided not to be em
braced a ithin the term of the treaty
Mis9ifllprl alwajs had a lawless
and bloodthirsty population, which
has not been improved since they
were engaged in the ork of rebellion.
foe accounts aiiy received iroru
that Slate show a disposition among
lar"0 class of men to defy Federal
officers and nu:u:y national laws.
There is neither Baely for life ncr
nroperty in Mississippi Of course,
such a condition of afhirscnanotla-t,
sooner or later the heavy hand of
authority must fall with learful effect
tho outlaws who now so ruthlessly
assail and destroy public peace and
THE CINCINNATI CONVENTION.
IKnry Ward Beech er, in ttc C!,rh
tlan Union, has the following sen
blo remarks upon Ci-jdrriaU
Coavea icn : ' r
The political nevuprpera have de
veloped an n ilor'.uo.ste amount O
bit n'utsj in the d-seussion cf -Ii:"
Ioy 't; u.c. Those wno desire
ihi? rcfi n iraii.tn of tho lVes'det'.,
ar? i t;i ijitt z-jd by t'.issrnUa o-f-uVi
a.i papers as henchmen, ergans.
rriii...k. r.i,d tlaves; acil in reply
ili-- ili icier'. General Giant's,
oj'j. ..ni 3 a- trailer, it ina intui
naii couvrn'.cn c!oe3 any good it will
be in fliei.f much that has been said
an I Vn:f. by it fiiends; if Gtr.ernl
Grant U renominated aud re-elected.
it will not 1h because some of hi
Beoubiicsn advocate's n-.?er at civil
srrvure retorin, or assail the sincerity
.Mi l ability of his UepuMie in opixi
iu but because the people have a
faith in litiu that Muh folly caannt
Mtunwhile, tLe ut'.ii ii:lc ol' the
Democratic party is such is to w.vn
Republican of th dinger o' fiese
iijsior.aiis ili-ken-'i-'in. Tail party
stand ready io ttiro it weight with
any plat'vrm aud any ca.ndi late that
jmuni-o s'iceets. It leaders am huy
r i o to k'iui tho mouths of unruly
n rabbis who pereist in fchouting
ancient lnUle cries which have be
o-iiK iho well known signal of de
leal. Tid demoralized and ducir-d-int
body is not to bo trusted with
ilu control cf national (ffair3; acd
r.o prou.isea that it may make on the
eve :f an election can outweigh the
dUtraf-t which its tistory inspires.
Nor i such a party a dangnous
o,MH)ii. nt, unless it is made so by
the oily of Republicans. If tiie
Cincinnnii co vei tion dcma'id r
'-.r,.. i 1. 1 u 11 publican party let it
eo.l li respect. To mu i:e
t- -. r!im iiuiot tchievad
wiLi.in H e pailv it prepoMtrrou prej.
ml to d.'i l-iru that the demand
lor tneui is IrciiKHi to the party is
blindly unwi.-e It is possible it. at
thefee two asseitiocs, widely made,
may crowd the convention into the
nomiiiKtion ot caniidatce. Thi
coursr; would transform it from a
moral power into a olilical maneuv-c-,
which, if success'ul, would virtu
ally put tho Democratic party in
power. We hav shown iu a recent
arlic le l.nw that remit might come ;
anti av i that wc thould regard
it n nluiost wi bout mitiga
tion. Wo cau under. tand how an honeat
Republican miht differ with us ; but
we d rnt tLink that all the ot jc
tions urgid with any degree of
t u'.h against Gen. Grant can amount
t justification of a ulJolr,', on ac
count of hi nomination particularly
a bolt licfirc hi nomination. A
much nolter th:ng for ttie Cincinnati
convention to do would lid to declare
in unmistikaMd tone its support ot
auiccrty and tho President's plan ol
civil service reform, ag.iiabi those
polit'ciac in Congress who have
owriil lcu bolli. Such a voice, we
vemur? to say, neither tho Philadel
phia convention, nor tbe adherents
of the "patronage" abomination
could afford to disregard.
DEATH OF PROFESSOR MORSE.
Professor S. F. B. Mor?e, the in
venter of tho Magnetic Telrgrph,
died on Tuesday evetiog ot last
week, in the tlghty-lirst year of his
age Hi name will forever be ajs
ciatcd in Listory among ih'e who
hive carded immortality by itur
achieve i oit in science. His one
splendid invention will merit him
this distinction. An exebarge pro
nounce the following just eulogy to
bis memory :
Had ho never thought of the tele
graph he would still receive, in death.
the bighrst honors, Iriendship and
admiration can offer t di-ttingnUbcd
and varied abilities, associated with
a noblo character. In early life, ho
showed the genius of a truly great
artUt. In after years he exercised
all the powers "t a masterly scientific
invesl:cator. Throughout hi career
ho was eminent fir the loftines of
his aims, for hi resolute failh in the
strength of truth, lor his capacity to
endure tnd to wait, and for Id fidel
ity aiikc to hi convictions and to
his friend. Hi intellectual cmi
nence was limited to no one branch
of buinau eff-Tt. but ia the judgment
of men who knew him lies', be had
endowments which might have made
him, La I ho not been the chief or in
ventor, ihe most powerful of advo
cates, tli t boldest and most effective
of artiits, the mist discerning of sci
entific physicians, or an administra
tive c llioer worthy ot the highest
place and of the best days in Ameri
Evkrv leader of advanced thought
in an uncivilized country assumes his
leadership at tho risk of his life, a well
known saying that has received frefh
confirmation from the fact that tho
Milkado of Japan came very near, on
tho 2Gth of March, paying tbo death
penalty for being to hi empire an
apos'.lo of liberal opinions and cnlight
encd idea. That tho attempted as
sassination was unsuccessful id indeed
cause for gratulation to every friend
of progress throughout tho orld, for
tho death of tho Milkado at the. prct?-
ent juncture would have tho effect of
crushing out ot existence tho meas
ures of reform that ho has inangrated,
and of throw ing Japan back into the
miilnt of the barbarous night, the dark
cloud ol which havo as yet hardly
Tiik following, from tho Ohio Slate
Journal, is tho mo6t delicate insinua
tion wo have ecen for some time :
Two years ago, thirty-six hours
after the April election, it was figured
out that Ivichard Nevinn had six
majority for Trustee of the Water
Work. Tbi year, thirty-six hours
af.cr tlio April election, tbe judges
finish c nvassing the vote and an
nounce a tbo result that Uichard
Xevins wa3 elected Trusteo of tl(,e
water works by nine majority
Here is an interesting little coioci
dence. As a well-meaning and con
scientious citizen remarked to us
'If it was by the people's votes that
Dick Jeia8 was elected, I have
nothing more to say, but if tbe judges
of election aro going to determine
the contest in his favor every time by
bare majority, they might is well
be allowed to do all the voting."
Tiik following paragraph from the
Lancaster Gazette expresses the al
most unanimous sentiment of the
Republicans of the State :
The Republican majority in the
Obi) Legislature will coma abort of
ita duty if it does not make a deter
mined effort to pats a fair and honest
redioti icting bill before lite close of
the present session. We want to see
no attempt at gerrymandering as
the districts are laid off on the prin
ciple of the strictest possible adher
ercs to tbe ratio of population re
quired, and of the coatigtmy and
compactness of territory, the Repub
lican party will thereby acquire all
the preponderance in representation
wl.ich it is entitled . .
Call with me, if yon wish to buy a
Piano, Organ or Melodeon, or any
other musical instrument, as I can sell
you a better article cheaper and on
better terms than any traveling ped
dler. Call and be convinced before
going elsewhere. Feed. Selbach.
LETTER FROM MICHIGAN.
Edi. Jur. Please publish a
lines; from tLi beautiful Northern
State. It ia thought by sorco ho
have never seen this region to I e a
remote part cf the roantry, rnd us
disadvantage are greatly laagcilied.
It tcrtainly has its disadvantatbur;
ii h-9 uho i'.a advantages Our laws
cannot li surpassed: esoecisilv id
tld s. of these governing the iiquor
trhfUj. You see no loVers with red
nose lounging abcut cur Tillages.
If a i!e:!er forget liinsti' so r as
to deid ot.t a sing. gins cf the filthy
dru, bo is at ctice rrete-.!. and suf
fers the full piuali.v of the law.
TI.U U a 7t fl cr.tiprry lor fruit
growing, aud als.i r vegetiblrtt r f
til kind. What and pot&toet are
Some object to tU:C0Jnt:y oa'
account of the c !d we itW ; tmt our
wra'l or i uniform, and n-l tnl j ct
to changi s, a ia nisny other l ice ;
the changes iu tcmpcratcru sr grad
ual ; the roads soon dry alter a rain,
and toon ln-ccine eoi'ul and tic sty in
the spring, which, by the way, U a
little late this sea'on. Emigrsn'.s
vri'.l find this a good
OPENING OF THE GERMAN PARLIAMENT.
LIAMENT. . -The
speech of the crown, read by
Count Kismark, at the opening of the
GerniMi parliament, i in the bighrst
degree satisfactory as to tho condition
ol the Get man Empire. It .numer
ates the vaiions subjects ot legisla
tion to bo submitted to l'arliamnit
for the regulation and development of
tho national institutions. Among
them arc the inili'ary and penal codes.
uniform beer and malt taxes, and
tho ratification ot the commercial
treaty with Portugal ; of tho consular
convention w ilh the United States ol
America ; and of the postal treaty
with France. Tho increase of German
commerce permit the gcvcriimei.t to
raiec it estimate of revenue, and
corresjKihdingly reduce tho rale of
taxation. Bids arc promised to , ro
vide for the disposition of the large
eurplu of 1ST1, and the sum roceiv
ed on account ot the French war in
demnity. Alsaco and Lorraine are
recovering from tbe shock of tho late
war. Tho foumktlion. of the German
administration have been laid in the
provinces. The new University of
Stranburg ojk-ii cn the 1st of May,
and grant w ill bo required to provide
for the scientific establishment con
nected with that institution. The
speech conclude as follows :
"You will share the satisfaction felt
by the federal government at the ro
cults of the first year of the empire,
and joyfully anticipate further devel
opment. You will alo receive with
satl-lactioii the assurance, that the
policy followed by that government
has proved success! ul in retaining and
strengthening the confidence ot all
foreign power The strength acquir
ed by iinperializalion is the bulwark of
tho fatherland and tho gtiann'e ot
peace to Euiojie."
IMPORTANCE OF ORGANIZATION.
It is now generally accepted as true
that tho important work ot a political
campaign does not consist in stnniD
speeches, fife, drums, cannons, or un
earthly soreecliinir for the candidate
of your choice. Quiet, thorough.
systematic work i what win in the
long run. Apropos of thi the Toledo
Blade- ha the following :
Thorough, systematic woik pays
in polities quite a well a in every
other business. The Into canvass in
New Hauqishire illustrate the impor
tance of systematic committee work.
A few days before the late election in
that State, tho Republican canvass
give to Governor Straw 38,141 votes,
and to all other candidate 35,!G5,
making his majority 1,170. The
actual vole for Governor Straw was
38,814 ; and lor his opponents 37,5Sl).
Tho estimate was only C73 under
Governi r Straw's vote, and but 504
nnder hat of the opposition. The
Republican majority was almost liter
ally given ; tho actual majority being
1,2 j, or only torty-nme moro than
th3 figure set down in advance. This
i a remarkably close estimate The
lesson which it teaches is reach the
people. The coming Presidential
contest will bo surpassed in interest
by no campaign since 13IO. Conven
tions, ole-raising, speeches, mu.-ic
and banners, are all well enough in
their time and in their way, but.
what id ot more importance, is good,
wide awake, -workins committees in
every county, township and ward, to
number our forces and keep them in
drill during the contest. Tho victory
in New Hampshire was a glorious
thing to shout over, but we must not
forget Iho mean by which only hard
fought battle are won.
TRICKS OF THE TRADE.
The following from the Xew York
Evening J'ont will bo reguarded as
tut justice to the energy of the Mor
mons, while it exhibits some of the
"tricks of the trade" in vogue with
Tbo Mormons have shown, perhaps,
their usual coolncf in attempting to
bnild a read through the public lands
without so much as a "by your leave'
to Congress, but they deserve credit
tor doing what has never been clone
in this country before. They Lave
undertaken to build a long railroad
on the western plains without ask
ing the government for aid. The
novelty and independence of such a
course should be refreshing to Con
gressmen who have been so long and
so persistently importuned by land
speculators and professional lobby
ists. The cool impudence of-the
Mormons should, in this case, be over
looked, and the"Uuh;Soutbern Rail
road Companv" should lie protected
against the- Great Silt Lake City
and Colorado Railroad Company," a
corporation farmed, apparently, to
take advantage of the present distur
bances and rob the original company
of its capital already invested, by
getting a right of way parallel to and
near that of the road new partially
built. The Mormon .company, ac
cording to Delegate Hooper, have
twenty-five mflea in operation, and
fifty miles of road-bed finished. They
hope to get a hundred miles finished
by December next. If these asser
tions are facts, the Gentile company
should net be allowed to reap the
benefit of their labor, as they tcdoobv
edly woulJ, by forcing a sale at
ruinous terms, if tha parallel right el
way were granted.
Tanners, and Others!
Will find Thornton F Morrison V,
opposite the Court-house, the place
to buy Stove of the latent snd best
styles. Mr. M. is also agent for the
well-known "John L. Gill Combina
tion Plow." He is prepared to do
Roofing, Spouting, and all manner of
of Tin, Copper and Sheet-iron work,
and guarantees sitisfbction. Go aud
ee him. tf.
WaaTaD 5000 bed to renovate,
by Gavitt, opposite Jevf. Office.
Land and Loan
Olcsflpptu Court fe May.
Farm-, to Sell crTrauc.
Korty acr iwar LrifMiraiai.on.t'utiuan Co.
vtral unimproved town lot.
First-rale Tannery. Joins; a 500J lmslnno:
....t.. IL.irlC 11HS4?. dtr.. ull UHlle' Clrttr.
UwmI 'riuuelwe!'l'wlth ix rooms mid au
out-kitelM-u. tsoud wool-liow. ami twogoiHl
Hlaliln. Apl. IVaeli. and Clirr TieM,Kood
other proiwriy. Biiimwu in mnirmuin
villain wlwre a full supply 01 material can be
well.ic luw win ... . ...
baU at reatouaoie i-iht:.
A lot or good niorteas" personal notes
tnnellal a lair Umcouut. Have Iroiu uine
uiomlia lo two years to run.
80 ocre-2 Rood house ami barn, large
auiouutoffruuol all kinu-s a iiiokI oeauiuul
h. :n ' mi Im from Ilia Court House, in
an-,.' 1'..wiiKtii. I'limo l:ua-iMN road.
Will rxcauge.u larger larm. Easy pay
Lake Sliore Railroad, in Butler, thriving
i,, Ih- K ,1L Con 11 IV. imliaua.
fniuM lions ard Hire lout. oti'Main
street, lor il.MW. J-iwy payments; will trade.
A new nnd nuiistantial two story brick
lumse.centrally locuital; yery clieu;..
Line ICtllruail. u miles Irtim Mt. VuniirySta.
noil an. I not far from lielletolltaine. l"rlco
afl nm-H, In I'ninn i'onntr. Ohio, near We
SMNjO. W HI excb:,iie for furiu 111 111 is .section.
There is tinibt-r of an excellent iun!iiy. such
as wtiileash. hickory, etc. enough to pny
lor the laudind all uecessnry improvements,
ami leave a imiu a handsome living while
rleimni; oir the p!re, as it Is so near the
market where, the demand for lumber is very
Alliance. Ohio. 3 lota e-ntral!r loeatrd
lieaiitiiiil buildiug site. Trice f-.'.iu. Will
trade lor lands.
2 lota plenty ol frnll; 2coimI houes.ln Alfa.
f'hlo; will sell or trade. Centrally located.
uoiraoie resiuence. n 1 1 iraue ior innu.
40 acres 3) cleared; house and barn. A nice
f irm lor a man of small means. On middle
rldue bctweeu .Sueirmul Sand Kid;e. Price
31 AO- Easy payments. Will trade for land.
Story and a half frame house, out kitchen
summer house and milk houae.icood well ami
cistern; plenty of fiuit, Kood stable. Near
flomeriof, 011 imiuiii hiue 01 r roui street,
price Sl. eay payment Will mule ior
Several outlots, well located rai. ;in In
size from I to acres, lo suit purchasers, will
lie sold on such terms as may uit purchasers.
There is no use belu hampered anil crowded
for room, when a whole lot of ZlVx'uU feet.
ccsts wi'hout buildinto as mucn as a kimmI
ontiotof several acres. Especially Is litis tha
case- when, as 11 this Instance the out lots are
as convenient to business as tb smaller un
improved business lot. I'rico from SIM to
Nice story and half honse lot and barn, on
Putnam Street, near rniltoad. A new house,
aud a lot nnd a bull. Payments a little above
a good rent.
Double fiwellins House, with Rood lot on
Put nam street, rents lor $141 a year, l'rlce,
il.liV; easy payments, or will trade for landa.
A small payment in baud, back payment
extended over several years, to bring the
property within the reach of poor men who
depend on theirriay'g woik and fenr It, take
any lisks. tbey lieiug able to pay lor Ibia if
tli.y ean pay rent.
House anil two lots In North Findlny to
trade Mr lands. Price tuxi. with a sm-ili cash
payment. Back payments may bo ns smali
astt.uuayear, lliosiuakiii" ouly a n ut lor the
acres limestone ona-ry: plenty or frnll;
barn irood house. Prie tJ.'siu. lineated in
the south-west part of r'imilny. There la a
lare bearing orchard 011 this place. :; acres
can be sold iu town lots, so asm realize much,
of the Investment on the whole tract; the
paymentawiil be niade so smal 1 that the lime
stoneipiarry will not only pay them, but af
loni a very considerable part of a livin?. A
biic investinentora man who wishes M re
tire from business, anil yet have something
that will pay; yet amuse bis bile moments. ,
. acres upland. in Pleasant township, near
McComb. Price il' per acre.
Kteam Saw Milt near Ada excellent loca
tion. Plenie of timber and gosl run of cus
tom work. Tiiree utiles from P. Kt. W.AC.
It, ic 1 i ou- and IH OTrwi or laud, rrss,
S-'i. w i.l exchange tor land here or In tbe
i Wanted From lon.i 01 at S js-r cent for
ten years seiul-aunual Interest. Kururitr
Mortgage on personal of more than double.
Will pay expense of examination, and pa
pers. Personal seen rity.
. No. 14i.
DocbN) Frame Dwelling In HiuIUy. tlootl
water, fruit, Ac. tl.Mt. i bin tro.-ny in very
eouvtmieiil to Matu Mtrevt ami Hit? central
portion of low . couMba of a 151 o I lot ami a
iwo-ctnry frame huuxf.r-itlruiHii-tl lor oue or
two ImuuIivh. Ou-liaU rau lie rvuteii for
eikoueh to beliTry nilr1nily in iaviinr the
roHt ot 1 lie property, payments U tnonly jtjuo
nerw ih a un.-raie new oarn ami uiuer out
buihiiug uli the lot.
Ciood Hotel Property. Very cheap. Well
bs-aled, Willi au excellent laisiueaa establish
ed ; terms of payment very eay.
la fenced lots, en South end of Main Street,
Findlay. PriceSial. Will excbaiiKe in part
payment oil a farm or Western lands.
20J1OI) acres of Improved ami wild lamLs In
Teuuossee. Kentucky. Indiana. Iowa, .Michi
gan, Kansas aud Illinois. For sale or ex
change lor town property or lands.
W ACKKS 1 DEADENED. Small Cabin,
land, lor most part la naturally dry. the wet
art Lh thoroughly ditched. ImmmI Sugar
Camp. fine, timls-r; land lies near the rend
bed of the Continental liallroad, anil
miles east or Letpsicoii tlie Dayton A Michi
gan KIC Price, on easy payments, jlOmi.
Kl ACRES-Gj rXDKR KXCEI.T.KNT tTI.
tivatlon, utoMily In ura-ss; khhJ lenrei: miuuII
frame boune, barn, aim orchard. 16 acre of
prime ftugiix. utk, white au, hickory and
beevti limber: a nice, tu"iir Caino: near a
small town; churche, school, Ac. Jit a s plen
um neuiiiDoruoou, omy iour jiiijch iroin a
thriving town on the PU l-bun;li ami Kort
Wayne KallrooU. Trice, on easy pay ment v
I0rt ACRES-T2 UNDER CIT I .TI V ATION
good large new two story brick bouse, out
houses, frame corn erib, Ac-, fruit house cost
ing !uo, barn, very Iarge4rvliard of fine bear
ing trees, grapes, and any amount of small
Imlt, new fences, black sandy loam, excellent
welLs, splendid neighborhoiMl. near Findlay.
Pricu.oneasy pay men's, fi.uuo. Title perfect.
THREE CKJOD LOTS, IX THK WTSINESS
centre of Howling Careen, the county seat of
Wt.od enmity. Will sell very cheap, or ex
change in part payment lor laud. Is the
0 ACP.ES PRIME TIMBER LAND ON
the road bed of the Continental Railroad,
near Leipsie. This tract has enorth timber
on it to pay for the land many fold. It Is a
splendid opening for a live man lo make
money ana get a home. Price, 31,oiN. Easy
payments. The back paymentawiil be strung
out so that a man can easily make them on I
of Ihe timber, while improving and making a
OOI STOr.Y AND HALF FRAME
house, six rooms, good corner lot. well sup-
Piled with fruit. A nice bome for a poor man.
rice xnuo. This property is really cheap:
the house could not be built for what Is asked
for It. With a small paymeut down, the back
payments will be made aucli that any man
who can pay a moderate rent can get this
properly unit pay for it.
LARCiE NEW FRAME llorsi;, j(XD
lot. on West Sandusky Street; has s rooms; a
very pleasant residence. Price sitti. Pay
ments made about einl in amount lo a good
rent. Coat more to build the bouse.
U) ACRES LAND IN PORTAGE TOWN.
ship. Wood Co Ohio. STi acres cleared, log
nouse ana staoie. uoou well, never dries;
Oak. Ash and Sycamore limber ImnsI Sueur
Camp. Will flint a Bargain. Jrire, 5l,swo.
t erjr mmu jwymeaM.
) ACT.ES GOODTIilEEIt IN HAP.ltrsiYN
Township, Henry County, Ohio. W 111 trade
for property iu this town. No. 1 Walnut
Umber. This is said to have O.ty black Wal
nut tree over two fee thick : tiie land is on It
6 miles from Napoleon, on tin- Little Turkey
rui&i rcrk. 1 Tier, ysju.
HO ACRES. ON RIDGE NEAR. NAPIII.KIW
Ohio. Price iT,2iK easy payments.
GOOD BUSINESS PROPERTY, AND
Dwelling in Canousburg. O.; to .trade. This
property is new, and rent! for tlio per an
num : tiie owner will exchange it lor a farm
or lauds, and pay dirterent-emeasb.
1G0 ACRES ONE-MA LF FIXE HOTTOM
land, tne other half undulating unland all
good soil; coal and fine building stone easily
accessible, on the place. A lair supply of
timber: a sprimr led creek cuts through one
corner of tne place. Land Is one-en;hth
miles from Uaruet. tbe county sent of Ander
son County, Kansas, a well settled county.
Tbe town has over 2.UU) inhabitant and is
rapiuiy growing. This will make a beautiful
bome, and will be exchanged at alnireash
value tor a farm or town property, ilitlerence.
It any, paid. Price JU.UJ. Lasy payments.
HO ACRES HO CLEARED. eiOOD SOIL:
fine crop of wheat ; good log house, stable aud
year, ;... Located In a well settled ana
rich neighborhood, in Hancock county.
nice nome. price, on payment oi ju a !
HOOD RRIt K til H'SE, BA RN, OITT-Bi I I.D
NUS. nleulvof fruit: iwokims! corner hfs.
Priceon payments that are very little In ad
vance of rent, ii sou. A nice home and a good
.ue, in Findlay.
2T.) ACRES-OXE-HALK UNDER Cl'LTI-
valiou- A fine soil, dry and pnsluctlve; last
ear -produced Dusiiew oi corn aud ij
usiiciMor neat to the acre. Two good hewn
loir houses and barns, a large on-hard, vines.
mall rrnlt. living water. The farm ts located
near the crossing of two through lines of rail
NEW. CONVENIENT AND SUBSTAN
TIAL brick house, with plenty of room. A
ice home on Main-Cross street. Will ex
change for resilience on Sandusky. Lincoln or
Hardin street and pay the difference In cash,
or will sell on extremely favorable pay uieu la.
. No. 197.
93 ACRES, ONE-HALF CNDEB CULTIVA-,
ori!,SSii.eari,ndown'n wheat; a fine
limestone aoll: anev.vr.ii . i.
Pike, it tsprobableaSi,? Perrysbmgh
near the land. It hemi Vi ttii on
other station .iV? " leas miles lo
atone xbS? ?S ',5 "" A flne balld-P'ace-
aorJbKL1 tme. In tbi.
timber. S. .au.do,chr'1- KxceUent
Wopenytn?" U take town
mA , o. 193
TIOVSlJSf-HAI' UNDER CULT V A
win ..If8.10 Purchaser. Price IJurer acre:
Ixicatr " Jl Property In part payiuem.
fjbjdon south line of Nw 19a, sooth ot road.
aowirti!roa ' built through thiUndasTi
toKP?" eertaln to be. iSe land will ton.
eonuiJJ 'akea togMtner or In separate has
wtl h, J-'err nne stock farm. Payment
ma J?? "Hit so as to place It within reach
bands or promiE MONEY IS TH E
gage security or 1!? men, oa first mort
tu sums of from Personal property
to 10 per eent "J0. aod obtain froox
months to ten yea' . KLil?"? lrom tBr
toloananddastrt , naSSS? having money
do well locon-u ilbaC'Sj ecurtty will
submit the aee .ilea fo. h?JSw"lin "
report to any arty tbe leSSUo
Also to permi. me papers to, SaSStTIt
our expense by any oiuer at rr?
FRAME STEAM GRIST MILL TBtiKE
rnn of bura large trade good grain cooirj
To triple lor lauds or sell on easy payment,
very cut a p.
Two-storr frame house and two lots ia
Met omb. ilanceclt county, to exchange km
Honse, lfixS?, wing 12x41 with good lot tot
?suu. situated oa East Lincoln street.
Its) acres; one mile from fine water power;
near Casey, station, on tbo Chicago, Kta.'k
Island Pacific railroad, in southern Iowa,
seventy-tlve miles east of Otoaha. This will
site of extensive mauulactorles. some
which are already In operation. Price only
31U.uu.ou easy payments. .
Good hotel doing a large bus! nee. Honse.
two-story tram. iix:K, wita wing 2Sxt; a
good bail. IsxM; barn. :Kxiii-a alalia; gooit
granarv and out building; lot IMiZU. all for
or will exchange for land snd pay dii
lerence If any.
Thirteen fenced loU on Nain street, in
North Findlay lo trade for land.
SlOaerea of land In anathera Iowa- fill-,
piece of prairie, selected by tbo preeit ow n-vri'M-a
liomeinany yeaisag.K Will be soin
a ureal buraaiu. or exchauf e ln lota to suit
puteliasera for property here, a tbe owner
desires lo draw his property nearer bome
with a view to retiring from business.
Good booae anil lot on went Hardin street,
near Main. Price JL2s). Plenty of fruit.
1W acres, two miles west of Bellmore. on the
Day lou fc Michigan railroad all timber.
There is a large ditch located ou tbe laml
that will thoroughly drain it, for which tli
owver will pay. Price !!.) lust cash ; bel
lance ln payments ot Oil yearly.
at acres 120 large bearing apple trees, plenty
ofsmall fruit, elder and vinegar house ou
place. Good two-story frame bouse aixto,
with wing, with large kitchen and dlniui;
room. Large and beautiful yard. Knnuing
water through the place. Fruit pays interest
the investment. A fine place lor a man
who desires to withdraw froui business. The
tract adjoins the corporation of Findlay.
Price &.KUU. Easy payment.
S. T. I860 X.
Tliis wonderful vegetable restora
tive is tho sheet anchor of the feeble
and debilitated. As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
is superseding every other stimu
lant lit all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a specifier
every species of disorder which
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down tha animal spirit
Jan ir. T2-1T.
SEHGAH HUSTiSS LTSTHHIT
FOR MAN AND BEAST.
Probably few articles have ever had
extensive a Sale, while none have
been more universally beneficial than
the celebrated MEXICAN HUSTANtr
LINIMENT. Children. Adults. Horses,
and Domestic Animals, are always
liable to accident and tt is safe to say,
that no family can pass a single sea
son without some kind of an emolli
ent being- necessary. It becomes a
matter of importance then to secure
Over three hundred livery stables io tha
of New York alone are using the Ifixt
CAN Mcstaxo Lix txccT, In all of which It
gives universal satisfaction.
C4mow.Tbe genuine is wrapped In a
.steel ktale engraving with "ev. If'. H
brvk, CAesrut," and " Trtule Mark, HEX IV A -V
tllTA. L1S1MEXT" engraved serosa"
lace or tbe wrapper. The whole bears the
proprietor's private United States Kevetiue-
staiup,and not a common stamp, as used by
&l Park Place. New Yor
LIFE ASSDSANCE SOCIETY
ISO II roadway, ft. Y
Cask Ms - - $18,000,000.00
M In $ 8,000,000.00
pons:! the best plans and honest safe rates.
Tbe public are atkeU to carefully examine
SAVINGS FUMD ASSURA8CE
we believe it the most profitable Life As
surance written especially for men ol king
live, fall for documents on
JAS. A. BOPE, Ag't,
General District Agent tor Ohio (except roya
hoga county.) - JaniHWiu.
A. & J. Parker & Co.
Highest Cash Price
WHITE & BUBB OAK STATES,
And all kinds of
Hard Wood Limber.
Hancock Flouring Mill,
E. & L. R. R DEPOT.
Nov. 24-tt '
LARUE STOCK OF RESB PURE
DRIED FRUITS, '
SUGARS, COFFEE, TEA,
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of MHeaWilson, DetftJ
undergne.lha.been a S
Istratorof the estate ol Ml tea Wilson,
llillH-oi-k county, deceased.
IhiU-d March Id. 'p Mt WILSO.
Law Office in Bluflton.
W. H. ANDEESON,
....srr DCnVCH TO 9W'iy-Z'
Allen County, will Pfi-TL- and will
u.ir a lien and
regularly attend tbe l
Findlay, as bexetolor.
rT". o conrta In