Newspaper Page Text
((A IT n YtI ni ill viY'ii mi
2 II. v"
B. G. D E WOLFE CO., i?rcpriet ors.
Jf um ft&yi'Jfaith that Might makes Jlght, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as we understand it. Abkaiiax Likcolx.
TERMS Tuso.JDo.Uars Fer Annum
VOL. XYIIINO L.
FENDLAT, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, APKIL 20; 1S72.
WHOLE JTCMBER 6T7
iHiM: PkrU Door Motor Po OjU-
JOB PRINTIirO. . :
tu tue snaps of malarial of theUtest
.irle.and bavin employed arpsrtrnoad aad
e ireful workmen, we are gmand to execute
rdr l,.niTfirMTOl FLAW Airn FAXCT
J-.K Puniw witn nistnsss audeaspeteev-.
Toe addiUoaot Mau Power
oo7Mr . SIM
1 . IN
M MIWi . 1 , , 1 . . , .
neat aflorrt us great advasitaa)Be
e xinuvaraoaala Uve wav a low
ft worirOailsrttaas ud be eoovloead
tlRSl PRtaBtTtStZAJT CBVJtCH.Rr.A:
H. Kkelda. Castor. Services every. BarsjeUi at
MS o'clock. A. MaadT-o'alook, P. M. eiab
oetn Seoool 14 'clock, A- at. Prayer Mot.
lm 7 el oca t. ai.,Tii Tartar ofaaunf . Cor
ner 01 nam mnm cunt
"IHH1 VOXURKQATIOJUV CSVSCIT.Kev.
w j.t-ern-aaioT , Bamoaa every raiiei.n
at luX o'clock. A. M- and 7 o'clock, P. M.
saniielh Mcnool t o'clock., if. U. -Prayer MeeU
t . TT ""aay erecuna. aroaaway,
MITBODlal.mPlMCQPAt. CBOMCB, Rr.
Oliver KenuaUy, Paator. CMrvicea every liab
tMUk at IU4 o'clock. A. Miuul 1 eeloek, P.
ja. niiiuiMi ooaooi oetecK, r. aa. najrer
Meeunc j o oioek rnomiar eveaaac. u
doaajy airaat, weat o Mtw tract . : :
HMtiLiaB LUTHZRAit VHCBCB, er.
flL Miller. PaaLor. aet vluua evegy Baboath
at 1US o'clock. A. M.,a.nd 7 o'clock, P. M.
Sabhaih Bchool at t o'clock, A. at. Prayer
aeeUn(T o'clock Tnuraday aveninj ua
fordataeat weMof MalAatzeet. , ... : -r .
J. iiaroaajra.PaVior. Senrtcea ererr feWUoa Ih
uath beboelat It ovjoek, A. M. PrsyarMeet
ur 7 o'clock Thanday erenina. Corner of
Crawford and West atreeta.
CHURCH Ot Oi),r-ront treet,wetof Main.
Iter. J. w. AWkerman.raaior . Berriceaoa
Babbatli atlOH o'clock, A. M-,and7o'cloc,
P.M. Babbatn-erbool at J4 P. JC Prayer
meeting every Thar day eranl&f at 7
r. MICH A XL'S CA THQUCCHDRCB.tw,
i. B. Youku, Paator. Every other (Sabbath,
rirataUasat a o'clock, A. at. High Maaa at
IU, A. M-Catechlam at 2, P.M. oervlcealn
English, Uernian and French. Maaa every
mornlns at o'clock. A. M. Went end ot
M al n-Croaa atreet.
1 ZRHAN LVTBKRAX (SL Jo') CU UR CH,
aev. M. Buerkle, Paator. oerrioea every
vUmt Hatftmh at 10 o'clock, A. M Habbatn
M..iioni a nvinck. A. M. olnalns Society at
7 o'clock Friday evening. Vraer of West
and Front BB-aeia. l fc t v .
gXUUHHBktOUMkD U. fumTCHCRCB,
rtev. Joiau May, r-aauH. oervtcea every
uUier Haboalli ai 1W o'clock, A. M. KaHt end
ot Main-Croat aireeV
tJ:HldAX ULfulLMAit CHURCH. Rev. J. O.
Kuiil fMaur. bervtOM every otlter babbatll
at a o'clock, A. al. riabhatli ticbool at 8
('clock. A. M. Prayer Meeting at 7 o'clock
n eaneaoay evc.a r mm w
BPAHURI.ir.AL' J3. IISCB. - Set. t." ' B'
Crouae, Pfctpe, DOrvicaB awry aabbatb at
lotfo'oioeaVA. M, and 7 o'Maok, P. M
Prayer meeUng Wedneeday eveuing. tian-
duaky aureet eaatoi main.
A-fHnr ar onnirciL. ffO. 60 R. H.
Heaolar Convocation aecond Monday In each
aontn. ian Wiuoa, T. I. U. at, B. B.
Hvnr.ir rB7a TCS.' M. BL ul
n mill rnnaarattaa Plna Mm '"T Ineaeb
month. B. W. JtrjUBJJ,li.
F1NDLAT LODQB. BO. JZ7, A.H.-
Befrolar fitmmnn"TiM First and Third
Wedneadaya In each month. M. B. pattcb
aos W M-.0. J. DiWolk, Secretary.
hi a Km a sn i.nrniWL Tin. as. a A. M.
itee-nlar Commnnlcatlon 8econd and Fourth
Wedneadaya in each month. B. F, Km
MOB. W. at, SVW, Fwiu-.Bacratarr. . -r ,
VOLDES BOl!x MSCAMPMZST, 'ifO. Vi
. O. O. P. Stated meetings on tbe aecond
aud tourth Fridays ol each month, 7 o'clock,
P. M In Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C,FIaHEK
C f. and D. T. wikdsks, Bcnue.
JASCOCR LODUR. BO. 7t, . O. O. P.
staled meetings every Tneaday evening at
7 o'clock. P. M, m Odd Fellow's Hall. I. V.
BORKBT,. N. U-, J.C Powxi.1 oec'y.
Departure aai ArrivaJ of Malls at tbe
Findlay Post Office.
Caret Branch CH.AC.Rli.- &:20 a. m
rnmumtRraekl.I-RR- itP.- ' ,
AKBIVAU. ' I ; ;
rWwal ilraaaa L. R.A URO lM a. nu '
DKPAaruaa. . .,
Fm Aim, Portage, Muee BowOaff
&rwra Tneaday, Ihoraday and hatnrday, at
Bt.iujtckard, Rouckiom and BtfUtg't Corner
Tneaday and Saturday, at 1 p. m.
ArUngitm, WMiamitcMmiutd Dunkirk Tneaday
and oatarday, at 1p.m.
Quutoaaowra. Aoaaia aad Rawon-Tuesday
and Friday, at p. m.
OoJl RxAgt, OUtmya, Roanoke, Beimorm ana UU-
eeo Tuesday and Friday, at 7 a.m.
Henum Mvtoe. ttaaley oad Jndteom Friday,
MeCmaoaad tjtmg Oa-VadMatav nf
Saturday, at, l j i ! . i '
orrica sou " f
Open at 7 a. m. and close at a. .
Persons holdlna boxes moat pay rent on the
aame wMhin the flrat ten dayso leach quarter.
Uuartera commence Jan,, April, July and Oct.
Persons taking papers through "tha offlce
moat pay too postam in advanoa, or UMy will
be diaoontinued. The following are me quai
terly rates of postage; Papers pabllsbed aev-
um- . .SOi eanu : times, i cenU ;
t Umea, l eea w ; taiee a week. W oenta ; once
a week. oenta; monthly, over a ounces,
..smm Lists iaaui teal us twia
Saraa-eaaaot tMeaar atMa aaoltaaw
a. r. nniMi, .
. XTORNET AT LAW, wUlattaod awoanpU
f w to buaineas Dpecia aumuuuu Kv
Looollectiona. Offloe In "orey'a Building,
tover BuLhrauff a Corey's Harowara StoreJ
MalnStreeUFinaiay.uiuo. . ., , ,
C. i. AABtJlraV. ' - - -
k TTORXEY AT LAW A COLLECTION
J Agent. Omce In Cariln's Block, oppo-l
iuuithu r I llnaaa . bpsrtsl snsnuan givl
an to colleotion in town ana country.. Loans
negotiated on lavoraie terms. - Uct.O.-tWl.
' JAMES A. MOPE, '
TTORNEY AT LAW.
uiBce over W. L. Davis A Co.1 Store, Main
Btreet, Flndlay. Ohio. japr.H.'7'J
attar aaow. ' t.xxiwk.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Flndlay, O. WiU
always be In attendance at their office,
uver01d White Corner," ant door South of
the Court House, and will give prompt per
sonal attention to all legal cosiness aatnuted
to their care. .
JACOB P. BUKaiET.
. 1-mRVKY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW
A and Notary Public. Will auana prompt
IvTu all buaineas entrusted to his care. Par
ticular attention given to Collections, Parti
tioning of lands, aad bnsimsai in probata
FICEon Main Street, East ot tha Court
Bouse, in room tormeriy oooujuou wuw
at BurkeC I may 7.
auiaoAjt B.SKAaa, - aakoh a. aKArraa.
AHFiyS BOaL.; I
AVINU fanned a co-panoaraaip str toe
tl practice of Law,
actios Of SAW, will FHKUia .
ailed States Courts, and .will Blye
attention to ail niMinosa piaceu m
mda. Office in Wheeler's Btock, Find-
lay, Ohio. . , , ; t ..- i. jmayj,
D. B. BEAmMLET, .
TTORNEY AT LAW and ClaVm Agens
wm p radios iiwimiinimi u.kuwui
attend protaptly ta bastneaa lMrnsted to
Li i i. mMiu ireaos vui suata
to Conveyancing and taking deposluons. Offloe
No7LTeiodeon BulldJngT Flndlay.
jobtsb. isABua.' I"' '
a TTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public
A wllloracUoe In all State aad Federal
fViirta. Offlce in Patteraon'e Block, Corner
iSatad Tsaida-ky Strata. FlndlavObl
ara v PMBLETOI.
. .muuctf a tflnrtarKBLLOR At LAW
A OJloeoverthe Bed Corner Drug Store,
North ol Court nouse. 11
tARLINS A CO, BANKERS. Banking
I I r. Rlock. No. so. Main
atre Flndlay. Ohio., Bonking Homn from
o lai'tinck. AY., mnd from 1 la 4 a dock, P. At.
A .eoerai banking boat seas doae. vJoterast
St. . A0B.
joaa A. Muka, Cashier.
I N tl ENDERSOITB BLOCS, flndlay, Okko,
A Sells Drarui M ssagiana,ireianu, uermany
and aU principal cities of Europe, ia sums
suit rnrhssers. and do a general wanking bo
laeaa. hTp. GAGE CO.
F I SUIT ItTISIAL Btl Key rusiAi
S OTHOBIZED CAPTTST SlSaiSM Tlada.
A nated Depository of the Called BtaxaaX
Hanaioa wm cttciock, at., and
so 4 P. M. Dwwaar..-JL P. Joasa. W. lT irSli.
ar, Henry Brown,J. u. Wilson, and Isaac Davis
BLABVIB HO CSE.
-OBNEB MAIN AK WRY STCBEETB.
I i flrat-claaa house in every particular.
V Marvin A Co. Propriaaoca . aJaoT dealaaa
In Branulea, Wines, Uquors, Cigars, Bourbon
A R Wiitskiaa, Eta.- .
RKNN1NOEB, Proprietor. Comer
ISnd Main-Croaa Btreeta, rTndlay, Ohio,
fto central location, ol this Sooae fcskes
: -a -a I
DSt. tt. A. MUIBIU,
siren (o tne treatment of natural teetn-
Oiled witn cold-toll, Un-foll and allver.
1 rnaranteed in ail
orer Welsh's bnoe Store, JtfAla Street Fitxlls
Oct. 4, 176.
V-PERATIVK AND MBCBAKIOAIi DEN.
J list, Crom ley's Black. All operations
pertaining lo the nmiiMiiia ...j
aaOllfallT performed. Kealdenoa KoSX ai
Hardin Street. .. .77T '
Bat. J. CAMS. -
SUBQEOS UKNTIBT, Havluf practiced twen-
Insertaeetl, in all the differeat atylesTfiaeaa
M Teatk and Uuu treated lnaarfeiitlfie man
pat, Xeeth eruaotod without pain. Office In
Uandcnon'a Block, over HaooockEank.
H. At J. M. HCBEat at CO.,
EALERS IN DRUG8, Stationery, School
A' rleoaa, et. Preseriptlons accurately com.
pounded at all nonrs-day or nlgbt. Perfectly
P"1 J"gs-naranteed. Corner Main and
Mala Cross Utieuts.
TAEAL.ER.1 la Staple and Fancy Dry Oooda,
A. r vroueoea, itooutanu Bnoea.uataanacapa,
ete etc, foa. al and tu, MainMreet, Flndlay,
I. a. iiunmn. w. a. post
A. H. atALXEBTTIAE At C'O
DEALl.ltM i.N puKjauMaud UomeatlcDry
Oooda, urxiinary Uouda, Yankee KoUoua,
White Oooda, Faralaulng tiooda, mi, 7k, Main
rIE GBXAT CASH HOUSE, -Old White
Comer," by Court Houas. A complete lry
Oooda (Store, Clothing More, Boot aud Mnoe
StoreyHat and Cap bture. Millinery aMore, Fur
Store, Carpet Bture. The place where doae
buyers buy. Follow the crowd.
tATTEaUMa at W1SDEKH, '
DEALEBS IN DBY GOODS.MUllnery Goods'
Iuliea' and Oenta Fars, Clothing, Car
PeUj Hats, Caps, etc, JJoaW and W Main St,
WHOLESALE AND BET AIL DEALERS
in Oroeerela, Flour, Fish and a Oeneral
variety In the Orocery aiv) Provision line.
Oood prices paid for Butter, Eggs, and Coun
try Produce generally. East aide of Main Su,
first door north of Oolt House Block, Flndlay.
Ohio. April 15, 70-tf.
Isaac da vis. ' hkhkt b okiik,
DAVIS at eSEESf,
XlfHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and Commission Merchants and Dealers
m Flour, Salt, Fish, Wooden and Willow Ware
Ac, ate. Comer of Main and Sandusky Streets.
w. i dayis. j. w. da via. au I irrviui
. DAVIS BJUMk At CO
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour, Provlaiona, Wooden
Willow and Stone Ware, Confectionery, Fruits
Notions and general variety. Oooda at Whole
sale, at Cleveland and ToJedo prices. Nos. 21
and Ki, Main Street.
BUTHKI'FF A COST,
TAEALKKHId Aeri cultural Implementa,Iron
AJ r, aua, utaas, naan, x-uuy, nem w ora, cut
lerv. Rubber-end Leather. Belting and a full
stock of Shelf Oooda.
to, ao, cwtng a juock.
Sbs5trixn5 ana uxttonn.
PHYSICIAN AND SDROEON, HAS PER
manently located InHoucktowa, tor the
practice of his profession, star a full supply
of Drugs constantly on hand.'aa All calls
promptly attended to.
Apr.19.-U. C I ,,
T. W. riKMIaT. M. I
UYSIClAIf AND - SUliOEON. OFFICE
17 In Ewinrt Block, overCr"tal Front Dr
otorf. Residence on tou uaraia otreii
house tastoi iresiiyLeriancuuxcii.
-ar-a . ... - .' -
CHAS OE3TKEXIK. V. M. SkTWtLBB
OESTERX.1B At DETWIEEM,
HOMCEPATHIC PHYSICIANS A SUR
GEONS. Offlce and Residence Main SU.
opposite tbe "Goit Hooae." Flndlay Ohio.
ENTBlMtS At MIIXEK. ;
PHYSICIANS 4 HURG EONS. Burglcaland
Chronic cases desiring to consult Dr. En-
trikln will find him In tbe office on Wednes
days and Saturdays from 10 o'clock a. m. to X
o'clock p. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays and Fridays at same hours. Office
In room formerly occupied by Dr. Entrikln.
Hits. A. C. EINDSAT,
INVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA
dies to her fresh and desirable stock of Mil
linery Oooda, Hats, Bonnets and Trimmings:
in tact, a general assortment ot lauiee- r ur
nlabing Goods of the latest styles, bought al
the late decline, and will be sold at correspon
ding prices. Lannert's Block, East aide Mala
At .Au rinrilB. Akin lin.llR 7ilf fl
MISS JULIA A. FABKIB,
DESIRES to call attention to bar stock ol
Millinery Oooda, Hats, Bonnetaand Trim,
mings, which she is receiving at W. H. A J. J
w eae v( Btora. Main tstreet, x inaiay, unio.
Jtaiatt pmoastf .
OBBOB9 A BAEDWIB,
GENERAL PRODUCE MERCHANTS, Deal
ers in Butler, Eggs, Lard. Feathers. Seeds,
Dried FrultalBatawax. Pel la. Hides) and Conn
try Produce of all descriptions.
WHOLESA I.E AN D RETAIL DEALEBSin
Ciaara. Tobacco. Snuff and Pi pea. A
splendid stock of Fine Cut, Short's Plug and
aoklng Tobacco. A full line pi uaieteouus
constantly on hand. No. 75. Main Street.
TO YOTJNO MEN.
TiltCPubatkedinm Staled envelope. Price 6 rU.
A Lsetartsa tko NataroTreatanaat
and Radical Cure of Spennatorrbeea, or Sem
inal Weakness, Involuntary Emia&iona, Sex
ual Debility, and Djanedlmenls to Marriage
cenerally. Nervousness. Consumntion. Epil-
epsy.andFits; Mental sad Physical incapa
city, restnurjg trom teif aoui
ROBERT J. CCLVERWELL, A.
Abuse, Ac, By
. A. M Author
of the "Green Book" Ac
-Theworld-renowned author, in this admira
ble Lecture, clearly proves from his own ex
perience that the aw nil consequences of Self
Abuse may be effectually removed without
medicines, and without dangerous surgical
operations, bougies. Instruments, rings, or
cordials, poiB ing oot a moae oi cure at once
certain and eflectuai by which every sufferer.
no matter what bis condition may be, may
cure himsell cheaply, privately, and radical
ly. THIS LGH U UK W 1 ll ritu V C A SUUA
TO THOUSANDS AND THOUSANDS.
Bent trader seal, to anv address, la a Main
sealed envelope, on tbe receipt of six cents.
or two postage stamps. Also,
Marriage Guide." price 2 cents. Address
t uts. jr. r, kline co
in Bowery. New York.
Post Office Box ,a
TO THE SUFFERING, :
The Rev. William H. Norton, while residing
In BraxU as a Missionary, discovered In that
land of medicines, a remedy lor Omnrtratp
TIOBT, BCROFGLA, SORB TBSOAT, OOVORS,
Colds, Asthma, akb Nkkvocb Wsakxess.
This remedy has cared myseli after aU other
medicines bad failed.
' .' JPishmg to benefit tbe suffering, I will aead
the recipe for preparing and using Chla reme
dy to ail who desire It FREE OF CHABQifi.
Please send aa envelope, with your navse
aad address on it. Address,
Rev. WILLIAM H. NORTON,
- -67 Broadway, New York City,'.
in ! wsriTflfv'
The Basis Of pmi. Boota-rx-Easaya for
Young Men. on tbe honor and happlaeasot
Marriage, and the evils and dangers of Celib
acy, witn sanitary hel p for the attainment ol
man's true position in nfe. Sent tree,lnaealed
envelopes. Address, HOWARD" ASSOCIA
TION, Box P. Philadelphia, Pa. noy
ANEW BOOK every sat ahaald paa-
FIRST HELP tN AGCLUENTS AND
A Uuldeln tbe absence ot Medical Assist
ance. Published with the approval ef the
Tbe tollowlD cars some ot itssabjects:-.
Bites. Bleeding, Broken Bones, Bruises,
Burns, Choking, Cholera, Cold, Contusions,
Dislocations, Drowning. Dysentery. Fevers,
Fractures, Hanging, Numlng, .Poisoning.
Scalds, smaii-pox, bpratns, bunocatioa, Bun
at mk a . MC- etc
Tola volume, written by eminent Phrwi-
rlaas, baa been prepared for the press by tbe
GOOD HXAJLTH MOSTHXT MAO-
. ISrao.. SSS pages, wltb SI Illustration.
Bound, 1", Hi itched, tlM. -8oM
by all Booksrilera. end sent by ma,U,
aostpald, on receipt ot price, oy
NIIUl HUUKE, '
PuoitM Act, Jteafora.
NOTICE OP APPOLNTHtElVT
Estate of John Kab, ItocVL.
rpHE TNDEBSIONED HAS BEEN AP-
id uualifledaa Adealnbitratorort
tnln ITalk laLa. f UlMnh
lue estate of
. . . . T. w. rr ZZ
r "tad this 7ih day of March. A. D. ltfTl
.rrT f""'"r""'"' 1 .' ". '
fTE Oeautne Tabbla, aad 'aii mi, J mil
A tleaol riDeataclas at olAer varle
TanVTl ... :...Z-H O, W. JUMbTFX'B.
IT IS A FACT
1 !i THAT Ig " " " 1:'J
a S t. "
BEATtbs WOBUXlntba prlca and unrt
s a Marig
' . ; i j
, CALL AMD BXAMUfK TBE
Improved Native Drum Cook I
Flat Top North Star Cook
' Btov,' :- '
A!rt OTB1S --'
Cook, Parlor-and Box
. : . .i'iocH la - -
' ' ' . . . .
. r -
Tin, Cooper ic 8net Iron
Work, Done to Order.
... 1 1
niET AE" ALSO AGraTfl FOB
- - - - -AIRr f ILt V ,"
- . -.
Iron We - and Cistern Pumps,
: Dinner Bes, Cothes Line
: Wire, Etc, Etc, Etc
ALSO, AGENTS FOB TBI
Widen is an Indispensable article In every
Call and aee us. lor wa MEAN BUSINESS.
Apriloo-ly . . , ..
Wood-Sawing machines, and
y AM NOWMANTJFACTDRINQ HORSE
idapted to the ruuuing of I
WOOD AND CIRCULAR!
SAWM, and other pnrpoeee requiring similar I
power. Call and see ma be lore purchasing I
elsewhere, at the Jackson Foundry," near I
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
-; '-.'i -'V; " lr . Ii
120 II road way, IV. T
Casl Assets -.$18,000,000.00
Casi : tame - $ 8,000,000.00
Upon all the best plans and bonest safe rates.
The public are asked to carefully examine
SAVINGS FUND ASSURANCE
Aa we believe it the most profitable Life As
suraaee written especially for mas ol long
lives. Call for documents on . ,
JAS. A.B0PE, Ae
A. L AUG WORTHY,
Oeneral District Agent forOhlo(axeepM Cuya
hoga county.) i"""
-iDurci vmHmmA A nrlevs I Headrinar-
r telsi deauea to in form the public that be
basopeneda - : t
New Grocery Store,
Beat nasr se Mar via HaaAe, 1
un.. ha sill ha hanov to meet his old I
friends and as many new ones as may cbooso I
to favor bin with toeir psvirouaga. -
HOW " ., f
The Highest Cash Price,
Foe all kinds of Produce, (aprfl 1 72-IyT
I0W CASH RATES!
t" ! ' ; ' THE .
Charter Oat Lite lnsurancB; Co.
Issues po'Ji les of LI rasursaes
otbsr mntaal eostpanies
. .j innailu yearly. The
taA psyss anuai - -
nr-POSIT INSURANCE, '
UX, ito,4 by this eemp-y. U
aTy .bnrt ta Endowment or Iwdaw P. " "
. a Urcs wrrender value lor tha policy st the end
of say cf iW earruut J earn.
i PHniinii Towns and cities.
P .T. Tf ITT F.N. ThfitTlCt A I
- -. u
Hnrsii ui Cams PeTte
This awaarsHnn, kf as SwaraMy
ksovB, aid tboroaf uly ftoTuroraic
krakaa eoan aad tow-syiruad bans,
by stnsatbealag and clranang tba
It Is a son pnvesuvs ar au auMaaai
tseienit ta shU aall.saab as LChO
F V, liLt.NUKKS. YIO-U'W
W. ITER. BEsVBS, OOCSHS, IS-
TF jsfPErl, iEvKBS, rODUPKi
LI MS OP ArraTlTB) AND Wliat
S S'ERCT. ke. . Its sss iatprores
that wiad, snamis lbs appeal
aims asattoU aad skaay skia aad
i ataakae-laafciaf aadsptrlted bona.
To ksenan of 6rao tala sfapaia-
tfaa si brralaaMe. nlassor ne-
waUve aaaiaat aUaaerpaa, alauaar
Bora, etc It bat bees prarea
aaastlty st sulk and otcsM
pcrssas aad awke the but
rvwv la Bttteauig cattle.
l thrivs Bach lister.
1 Is sH Slseasts at gwiaa, saca a.
a Ot aaUlnf STOat OBS-
! , . . . t . ans la a barrel of
t ";.mr-rr -in h.di.
Zutt or sotiraly proas las. If olnm .
ia' iik, a certain preTcanra aa
wawtbsBagCbslsia. r- ::
DITTO E. F0CTZ. Prtprietorr
l eB tn
OF HiKTTOstBi COTI.
pi pool fi oar.
: . -
'K F4WXT M mater Jt Chest Ua family ne
ctnuy. xoutauatJiavesoinelnlngloglve lor
a cold, for a headache, diarrhea, rhe&raatliim
nearalala, tooth ache, croup, whoopingough
or other ofthe hundred ills tbatare sure to
come. Formramad la fiireanaed. Yba have
it IB a rase of BOM PIUtLllf kUl MKOPATU
ic t-B.L.ir rsunpie so you raase no
mistake ; ready-o you need not wait ; aafe
so you may act fearlessly ; efficient so you
may faeleoaadeat. - ledlclaeatharptre bat
cu not f iiy; lijexaaya, pat aa not uearay
V i Hoses.
Wsrau,Wuna Fever, Worm Colic 25
Cry 1 . Colic, or Teething of In-
. fanfffc .A i.,.', i ,. i. i.iC-f 25
"fclaaasisan oKJolidagn or Adulta Uh
ltyaralery.OrlpliiK, Blllouacoile US
.SiekUeada'tte, Vertigo k&
Toothache. Faceaehe 25
Mapreaaf d,or Irregular Perloda
V) oiteavtoa rromse Periods...,
rr avfM'uuc.I'IH Breatblng.
Era pUaas, Salt Kheum, Eryslpe-
f'sverand Ague, :hllla. Fever,
tlpbtbalaayuid bore, or Weak
vt hMplaMghivioLenllxitihs Su
1 " "
aaaaaat.Uiiiwsis d Breathlns.
l.r ItlschBriiea.ImDalred Hearina
, axraflaJViiarged Wanris,Hwell-
CiraeraA Debility rl'hyaical Weak-
. S affv n. i,
- aWouaj and Scanty 8ecTetlona-'
- ieavncataaa Bickneas irom Kid-
- aTtaaey Dtseasw.Oravel..:.-..... .
Dtaeharcea, and Seminal Brolaslon 1 M
ssrvsas ueDiiity. invoiuuiary
' wata-MonTn.ramker : ou
v ' . n7&.wnUA iu.nl u ...1
ftarsTrrtaiaralchanKeof Lite.: 1 00
rainvaii renous, nysteria..
art " Epllawy8paamslt.Vitusrancel 00
M " Dlplkrrls Ulcerated Sore Throat. 60
Price In vials, mrgestra, ,. 60c. and 1 00
FAMILY CHESTS, In Morocco, with 35
large 3 dram vials, eontalntng the above
and Book of Direction complete 10 00
20 " . " . . Sue
r BOLD BT AM DBDGOlSTS. - -BKtrt
r Aifi sxriuoM ruKc.oa uttTirr
Add f nas ' ' ' ' ' t 1 R
aMPHRETS'SPKOIFIO ' 1
HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE CO.,
Office and Depot, No. 6al Broadway N.
ram nies, Nearaigia, Taotkaeke.
KnraiaL MheaiBBatiaaa. Hare
Throat, Mare Eyes lilels,'arae, rirerx.
Old Korea. The beet t'asaily Med tr I Be
rT."il"oi., 50c. : Pints, 11 : Quarts, 11.76.
HOLD BY ALL DKl.UUISTH.
June 16 1871. 1 y.
W. L. Miller & Co., Druggists,
To any person'pirodtfciBg any Medicine able
ishowoaa-lhlrdsamaay living. permanent
IC Rbmkdy : and a further reward of Slot) lor
anjcaae ofC'bronicor Inflammatory Rheoma-1
tlsra, Neuralgia, Rheumalic Ague, Bciauca,
and Rhetimatiam of the Kidneys at trill not
cure. ThU Rheumatic Syrup Uaard mwordv
only, pleasant to tbe taste, and guaranteed
P. Fitler. M. D.. Protessorof Toxfcolosy and
Chemlatry, graduate of the celebrated Unl-
versity of Pensvivsnia, a. d., lKia, whose en-
enm oath is conscientiously believed to bethel
only positive, rellableapeelnreverdiacovered.
ine proof tuat nootuersiecincevvr eainia w
found tneveryeommunlty In pei n afflicted I
ilir manv veira oast and sllil suOering.
phyttaam could eun u, it a spsane did nut,
VsriaAt II V Bli m 1 1 twi
iwOTMwr ." " "'
Tbtaolt decaaived ugertir I
may wfxely ask, wbataecurityorevldencehaa
beUiatDr. FltleraRheamatlcSyrup will cure
bis case. The protection ottered lo patients
against imposition is in a legally signed con
tract which will be forwarded without charge
to any suflerer sending by letter a description
of suctions ; this guarantee win state tne ex
lie ex -
act number of bottles warranted to cure, and
In case ol failure tbe money paid will tie re-
turned to itie batlenL. r.o ouier reueay fiaai
in,n. r.,i rn inch iibarai and honora-l
ble terms. Medical advice, with eertiOcates
from prominent rnysiciana, Clergymen, eici
who have been cured after all other treat-
inhiu Pa. l.r. Fi4l: RiiisijjnaacSvruDU
,ia by Druggists. w MILLER A CO., -Jana
IS, 71-ly Bole Agents, Flndlay, Ohio.
The- iJSGRr.n.' tj that
COMPOSE ROSMHI.IS are
published on every . acsage, there
fore it is aof a secret p.eparjtion,
PDTSICIAX8 PRESCRIBE IT
ft is certain cure for Bcroluls,
Syphilis in all Ua forms, Rheuma
tism. Skia Diseases, Liver Com
plaint and .all diseases oi tne
010! BOTTLE OF SOSASaLIS
will do more good than ten bottles
of the Syrups of Ssrsaparilla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
have asad Bossrl i lis in their practice
for the past three years and freely
endorse it aa a reliable Alterative
and Blood Purifier.
DB. T. C. PtTGH, ef Baltlawte.
DR. P.. W.CARH.
UK. r. V.
DR. J. S. SPARES, of NichoUsvlUe,
da. J l. mccabtha, Columbia,
lr a n wniiLM. Mneamh. n. c
USED AID EID0R8ED BY
J. B. FRENCH A SONS, FaUSirer,
T. TV. SMTTH, Jscksob, Mich. A
A. F. WHEELER. Liiaa, Okie.
H HALL. Luna. Ohio.
C RAVEN A CO., Gardnnsvflle, Vs.
SAM'L. C. McFAOOEN, Murlra
- Oar snaee will sot allow ef any ex.
tmdmA remarks la relation to the
virtue of Bosadalia Tothe Medical
PmfoaioB we niaraates a Fluid Ex-
tract superior u any tksy Bare ever
used ia tbe treatment of diseased
Blood; and to thaaAieted we say try
Rosadalts. aad you will be resturad
to beaua. .
11.adalis is sold by all Drarrista,
price tau per oonie. Aaorsas
3. 0LE1CEIIT3 CO.
. Ifaaasrrsrlas CaeaMfa,
' BaLTiaoss, jfo.
I July i 1871 ly
A Complete Pielorial History of the
The Beat, Cheapest aad aaast saeeeea.
fal anally rsacria laa siauwai,-
, , , SPLINnlPLT ItXraTBATSD.
Bttictt of the Prtmu
Tiie model newananerof oorcounlry. Com
plete In all the departments of an American
Family Paper, rpcr's H'eeUv has earned for
-ation.iN. y. i&enmo Poeu
itjwiianfntMiuuiie. ajournsi 01 unu
I The best publication of lu class In America,
I aa not to permit of any compsrlaon between
. thelrnumber. Its columns eon
it and anv of their number. Its columns con
. ,h. fluia mIUUaiu Af millna miller
that are printed. Mu iiius
numerous end beautiful, being furnished by
tbe ciuef artists of tba courrtrj-.-iiosioa Trow
u. -a rarfir ai uia iiiwi uu m.iwi miw
i "... i ii itMtMi newsDBBer. nor nun 11a
n u - inn..,iAK. It.
value depend on Its iitnstrauons atone. ,
reauing .m. - ;. - . -
- Zaa km Ala ! latXAkm AMAV AI IIBaWTmrir
saertU-ysrien, ioi a
uuexcept tollable.-A". Y.Hun,
i : TERMS:
HAaPEKS WakaXT.one year- . i
An ertracopyof either tbe Uaoaiine, Week-
ly or aazar, win oe suppueu sii
crab of riva sutatnogn
maiaace: or, six copies for kjiiw, without
"fcubatons toarj-rMd Weekly,
ana aair. n one aaurean lorous joh,i'
ir Harpers t-enouicais, to one ai-
.... .. . .L. r mn ti
f ?m.,?!"!S. beEP2l!l.tSnJAi.m.";
neatcloth binding, will be sent by express,
1 114 HU HUSaA vm itawssrae 'j r lies aawr a ivixauf.
free of exnenve. for S7 0S eaca. A complete
uLaranralDi Fifteen Volumes, seat on
celpt of rash at tbe rate of Sale per volume,
UriKUl HW WrTOW ui MJ. wuiuuwf.
S year, which must be paid at tbe subscriber's
Tbe iMMtage on Uarpmre Hnta u A) cents
leu siiih maiuH lueauuacriuera
UABPEB A BBOTHEK8, N. T.
General Collecting Agent,
: AS A4v A A-"-
-STTILL attend to ail nostnem enirnstea
aUiai s a. r a a a w
THE MANLIEST MAN.
The manliest man of all the race.
Whose heart Is open as hU iaee, - '
Puts forth his hand to help another.' "
Tls not tbe blood of kith and kin,
Tls not the color of t he kiu ;
Tls tbe U ue heart that beats within
Which makes the man a sum and brother,
His words are warm UKn liH lips.
His heart beau lo his Oni;r tlw.
He is a friend and loyal neighbor.
Sweet children meet him on the way.
And women trust him, for they may,
lie oaes no debt he cannot pay :
He earns his bread with honest lulior.
Ha lifts tbe fallen from the ground,
And pats bis feet upon the reuna
resmlng Jacob's starrv ladder.
Whicn Una him hutber every day.
Towards the bright and hes venly way.
And further from the tempter's way.
Which stlngelh like tbe angry adder.
He strikes oppression to the dust.
He shares the blows aimed at the just,
. He shrinks not lrom the pout of danger.
And in the thickest of the Usht,
He battles bravely lor tbe right,
-For that la mightier than the might.
Though cradled In a humble niangar.
Hall to the manly man, he cornea ;
Not with the sound of horna and drums.
Though grand aaauy duke and grander;
He dawns upon the world, and light
Dispels the dreamy gloom of night.
And Ilia, like baia and owls, take night; '
He'a greater than great Alexander.
[From the Johnstown. (Pa.) Tribune.]
THE PENNSYLVANIA GERMANS.
. . . . .
of religious ties, intermarriages, 6im
mX&XSLnli" ilsrity of customs and language, and
uicj iuiwoi www 1
. failed Pennsvlvania Ger-
JjDJ Bome cl'eu euusvivauia ver
Many of tbe early eetllera of tenn
sflvenia and Maryland were Ger
mans, Hollanders and Saiaa, who
were driven by religions intolerance
in their own land to seek new homes
in America. William Penn, the
Quaker, founder of Pennsylvania,
and George Calvert, the Catholic
founder ot Maryland, having secured
the guarantees ot civil and religious
liberty in the cbaracUrs of their res
pecUve provinces, the shores of the
ueiawsre auu uucssinass uwuiuij
offered sn asylum to all who preferred
tolerance to intolerance in matters ot
religion. During the closing year of
the seventeenth century, and up to the.
commencement of the Amer.can
Revolution in the succeeding century,
many thousands of the people we
have mentioned, creased tbe ocean
and settled in Eastern Pennsylvania
and Maryland. Some of them pushed
into the Shenandoah Valley in Vir
ginia. The Kuciiiiah provinces of
Germany seem to have furnished a
large proportion of the German aet-
tUrs. Kueinisu uavsria iriaizi,
Wurlemburg and Ltaden sent large
numbers of emigrants. Switzerland
aent many thousands- Thero never
, .mi,.i;n nl lTi
was a very large emigration ot llol-
i-n--a m PannluiiniL tliA nrnwa
' , T ' if t-
oi lueir veshcis uciii cucianjr ui-
, , tr. .T, Mow Ynrk
reCtea lOWara BIW A or.
Jn B brief time the representatlVt'S
the three nationalities became so
,i,-i,i intrmincleil hv rnason
general harmony of interests, that
e , a , hnmnwsanns rlsaa
mans, and by otuers I'ennsj ivaDU
n.nl Tha Sw n settlers ceased
antirelv to be called ScllWeizerS or
" . '
With the perfect union thus estab
lished, and familiar intercourse with
me x-ngnau speaaiug uiD
- Bew colloquial ana Written UD
trutpe. also cailea I encsvivsnia uer
. . ,
. or Penrsvlvania Dutch, which
, . , ,..i.
i9 gtill largely spoken, but DOt mUCO
some Btctions oi x-enn.
V J. -a. e,r a.
la Eome portions of tbe Western
Stales to which ibe descendants of
the Pennsylvania Germans, emigra
ted. As a language, it must in. lime
yield at all points to the pure English
and German tongues. Few bow
speak it who do not i peak English.
It Is mainly a compound oi tne na-
varia and Swiss dialect of the Ger
man language, with many kngluh
and a few Dutch (Holland) . words
added. It is doubtful if a PermtvL.
vania German could make himself
understood in any part ot Holland,
Germany or Switzerland to-day.
Tbe religious belief or the early
Pennsylvania German is that of the
Mennonitea and Germaa Baptists or
Tankers. The- Mennonites were tbe
first to come. Their first settlement
in the country was made at German-
town, in 1683, tho year after fenn
commenced. his settlement atl'hua
dtlpbia. Those who aettled at Ger
mantown were Hollanders.- me
Mennonites who followed them were
from Holland. Germany and Swit
zerland. Tbe first . colony of the
Brethren or Tunkers also settled at
Germantown and its vicinity in 1719
tbiriy-six years after the first Men
uomite settlement. They were Ger
mans wno naa taaen reiuge irom re-
liarious persecution m Holland. Oth
er Tutkers followed in 1729, and
during- the succeeding rears. Amer
ica aoon became tbe stronghold of
the new religion. Although ita ad
berenta spread into various parts of
Germany. Holland and Switzerland,
our researches led us to conclude that
the most'ot them finally found their
way to this country. Tbe Monno-
nitei. on the other hand, are still
more numerous in Europe than in
Ameiica; Holland being their strong
hold. Here their founder, Menno
Simon, . was born in 149b. Jacob
Amen, the leading spirit ot the Umish
branch of the Juennonile sect, was a
native of Switzerland
Strictly speaking, the Tunker and
Mennonite faiths were almost iden
tical at the time ol wtiicb we are
writing, differing only in minor par
ticulara. Both sects recognized and
and still, recoenize (he Dortrccht
Confession of 1632 as their standard
theolocical belief. The points ot
difference relate chiefly to Church
Q-overnment and other outward ob
servances ; but even in these there is
B great similarity Of practice.
i . - . . ,
I Aiennomites were in existence long
I .-...s-- , ,h Tim Wo nfennO
Simon, their founder, was B COtem
1 ' . ., , ' ... . . ,h
Dorarv ol .miner in tne aixiccuw
u,8 Tunkers did not
t - . n
1 have a dencminational existence un
til the eighteenth century, tneir nrs
Church, having been organized in
, " : .l" TJ,inf.fl
- - - , , .
I llUn. Bbb tlBBU 1AEIIBU. 1 LI a. BAD A A U W aaa
Ot W HgeXEtCUl. It IS proper to
B f XfannO-
ui.i uuui.iuc aunavio iuu -
mites claimed to have received then
religious faith in gTeat part from tbe
I n aiucuata . auu aiuijjturc,' -
through them from the primitive
i - . ,
. It may be of interest to-the reader
to learn that Witgenstein was form-
, i . a Small SlalA OI BDOUt IWBUiy-
I (,.. I .arm an ami a ra milaa trfl VftlQotl
hv a ConnL and that half of it subse-
I nnsntlw hplnno-ed to tha DachV Ol
- 1 niaaSAU and nail tO llueiMsn jrrusew
vrA -. Vaoaan ahsnrhfld bT
, . .... . ,L-
I ffttSSia 10 1808, It all DeiOOgS to u"
i . . , ,f li.n..l.
tlflBuuui ui atuooia.
Ninety -nine out of every tunoreu
of the Mennonites and Tunkers are
farmers. Tneir mode of lite 1
simple in tbe axtreme. The dress
honesty, truthfulness and industry
are proyerblaL They do not mingie
to niUCIl WlttlUie World, but are Slayer"
nlnding their own business,
I mAar tin VfiAnrn amnn rw thovn I nalv
" UlVSWi UMBMU VT SB (aaVTSAK UwHI S--
sre slow to abandon the customs ol
their fathers,' and do not readily
adopt modern' innovattpns of any
Ind. They were originally opposed
to the common school system, bo l
now almost unanimously favor it.
Tlity are opposed to war, and gener
any settle all diepules among litem
elves, aiUiout going to law.
- We have said that the nlen-.otite
and Tunkers were the Drtt of the
Germsn settlers of our State, and t'
ihia we now add it at they constitute
to-day a, very large portion of our
old l'ennsj I vania German population
eppeciallv in the rmal districts
Lutherans, Moravians, end represen
tatives ot other religious denomina
'.ions followed them f rout Germany,
but did not crecedc them. Whole
sections of our State are inhabited
by them. They early spread in the
fertile Cumberland Valley, and llience
pushed into Bedford, Somerset-and
Cambria counties. A few of tbem
crossed the Chestnut Ride and
Laurel Hill into Westmoreland, In
diana, and other western counties ot
the State. Their settlement in Cam
bria county was made during the
closing year of the last century, in
and around Johnstown.' in what was
then called tbe 4 fJonemaagn coma
try.' The portion of Cambria county
tnus settled by tbem was embraced
in Somerset county up to 1807. A
very lare-e majority of the farmers in
the neighborhood of Johnstown are
Mennonites and Tunkers, tbe latter
lamely predominating. A majority
of the whole are belitved to be of
A DIFFERENCE OF OPINION.
We publish the following for the
benefit of those Democrats who are
ol the opinion that the only political
differences now existing are wimui
the Republican party. The sequel
shows that there ate differences ot
opinion in the Democratic camp upon
. as It a r
nuestton wmcn i&epuDiicaos nave
not thought of sufficient importance
quarrel alout the transcendental
genius and purity of character of
Carl Schurz. Philadelphia Van
Trump, Democratic Congressman
from the 12ih Uuio District, says oi
Schurz in a recent letter : ,
Hi political convictions, if not
his moral perceptions, are entirely
too traurctndeiititl to comprehend
the difference between horesty and
corruption in politics, i-etwten a
party of law and ordtr anu one oi
aggitsiion and force. He ie, there
lore, a representative man orlly so
tar as a common hatred and opposi
tion to Grsnt and the Democracy are
concerned in the coming Presidential
csjvass. Beyond that he will hare
no moral force or political influence ;
unless, as it is claimed, but not yet
proved, be can carry with him a
crowd of his fellow-countrymen upon
the mere clannish and unreasoning
insjlnct of nationality. . Tho German
mbad IS UUl Ml UlHUl, V. J n.wuD -
to be drawn aside from ita convic
tioni, whatever tney may De, oy so
naked a personal influence as that
In reply to mis toe xiouisviiie
Courier-Journal, alter aa mg that -a
dirty fellow, calling himsell van
Trump, and representing an Ohio
District in Congress, has issued a silly
letter to tbe donkeys who have time
to read it, delivers itself as follows :
'Carl Schurz is, without ex-
peotion. the purest, most virtuous
and ablest Senator in the Congress ol
ttie United States. No one will deny
his splendid and varied accomplish
ments or bis great talents, ana we
defy all his enemies to point to a
moral blot on bis escuiuueou. wis
know him, and have generally dif
fered from him in opinions. We do
not know that we are in accord with
him now. But it ia a disgrace to tne
amenities ot political discussion, and
an affront to the intelligence of the
American people, to have a braying
animal, like this van irump, utter
such calumnies aa the foregoing with
out rebuke. If Van Trump is not in
the pay ot Grant's administration lo
a donkey, and, as we cannot sup
pose the President so weax as to
think it woilh his while to employ
aoch a creature, we must suppose
Van Trump who rejoices in uie
unique appellation ot Puiladelphus
lobe, what his father must have
been, simply an ass.
TRAINING WAR HORSES.
Ia tratniug the Prussian war horses,
a sieve of oats held before a young
horse's nose while a pistol is fiied
over its head accustoms and recon
ciles it to the sound ot bring, im
kindness which the horses are treat
ed is most remarkable ; and any man
oanoht striking or otherwise msl-
troatinir a horse may make sure of
ovttinir from two to three weeks' im-
iirisonraent. A correspondent adds
the following curious particulars of
ihiabrsnch of Prussian administra
tion : "All the young horses of the
present year bore some name begin
ning with R Eegulus, Ueinette,
it nine. Roderic, Romeo, Robinson,
tir instance : and, in lact, the letter
R ia kept exclusively for the 're
mnants' of 1870. The system of
identifying tbe horses of a particular
coarbv the ini'ial of their names
was introduced twelve years ago,
when all the five-year-olds received
t the depot were called by some
name beginning A. B. waathe letter
of tbe following year. I ben came
..ii so on. until now R has been
...ehed. It hsa been foreseen that
q, tbe initial of so few proper names,
might be a source of trouble ; bo it was
i.nir.inaii in rcup.rvB the letter for
the horses of the one-year volun
leers, ot whom there are seldom more
than half a dozen in the same squad-
. . a a I 2a nnll anA
ron. At present, wen, u ;
knnw tha name of a Prussisn cavalry
horse von know its sge, at least up
A REMARKABLE MAN.
There ia livinit In Preston, Laa-
cashire, England and working, every
1 : 1. ; r. nA Alton
Haw a man WnOae liao is um
v.1 n,i ;th. named Frank Bradley,
Ha ... linrn at IJrumDeg. in xreiaou,
' . - T -1 J
n7 nri ia. conseauenily, ninety
'a.r. irl. Notwithstanding his
advanced age, Bradley still works
v,.,a .nri thinks nothing of mount
ing a! ladder and going three or four
itories iiign wi-u
on his shoulder. He was twenty two
yeara old when the Irish rebellion of
tbe last century twa p-.
tears he was alarm laborer in Ire-
r - WW aa ft-afWa Vila. fAl" Al ClYlW
Unii HO WtU ow I faSva vr sas sa tf -va -6-w
veare, a soldier io the 2d Royal Regi
ment of foot, and flftj-four yeara he
has earned his Uveiinooa as a Brick
layer's laborer. He baa been mar
riLi twice, and baa been the father
of fifteen aona and five daughters
nine eons and two aaugniers auring
th first marriage, and six sons and
three daughtera in tne Becpni. niow
ki. arms have served in the British
army. Hia second wne, sun auve, is
. sl. Tk i .a -v1 iA eta aawn
a little younger tusu uw t..
I. .ixtv-four years ot age, The
rAA mnn i hale and hearty, has near
l- .ii vt. teeth, has lost none of his
hair of hie bead, and looks likely to
live for jean.
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
REMINISCENCES OF LAFAYETTE.
We were surprised to learn from a
fiit n 1 who had been recently fn
Charleston, South Carolina, that
Francis Huger, who, in connection
with Dr. Bollman of Philadelphia,
aa concern d in the bold and during
c ffort to release the Marquis De La
(syette from tbe imperial Austrian
dungeon in Olmutz, as far back cer
tainly as '1775, is yet living and still
seen upon the streets of the Palmetto
city. That was an event seventy-six
years ago almost as far back as the
settlements of Ohio at Marietta and
Cincinnati. Mr. Hugar, of course.
must then have arrived at man's
estate, and yet he exists now upon
tbe backs and slopes of time. There
Is nothing in the annals of romance
that exceeds this exploit of Messrs.
Bollman and linger, and there is
certainly noting that was ever more
sincere and disinterested
Lafayette, on account of his re
markable devotion to the United
States in - the earlier years of the
Revolution, when they really needed
friends, and when a gentleman of
fortune snd worth, he came to our
shores to offer ns his sword, was
justly an object of familiar regard in
in tots oountry. Her was second only
to Washington in esteem and venera
tion. Taught tbe principles of liber
ty on the west side of the Atlantic, It
was to be expected that Lafayette
would continue to enpport the m on
the other. Hs did so, ani. was one
of the early thampiona of that moat
wonderful upilainEr known aa the
Frat French Revolution, in 1789. . It
soon progressed beyond his desires
or expectations into unbridled license
and universal bloodshed. He was
not only nnable to control it, but he
found that it sought his life because be
was not able to keep pace with it. A
French General, in command of an
important upon the frontier, he was
obliged, for safety from the guillo
tine behind, to run - the risk of the
army in front. He fell into the hands
first of the Prussions snd then of tho
allied Auatriana to whom he was de
livered. In any event, he was but a
prisoner of war, but tbey immediately
proceeded to confine him as a crim
inal malefactor. They threw him
into tbe depths of their worst dun
geons in Lower Austria. This was
on account of his political principles.
His life was in danger in Paris he
cause he stopped short of the murder
of tbe king ku l quern ; and be was
little belter ot! iu Vienna, because he
had gone so tar in republicanism.
Thus be fell between two hres.
Thus was be placed between Scylla
Chsrybdis. His misfortunes created,
coarse, the greatest feeling and
sympathy in the United States, which
was under such obligations ot nation
al gratitude. General Washington,
then President, wrote a dignified and
touching letter to the Kmperor ot
Germany begging that aa a political
prisoner he would be relessed and
permitted to come to the United
States. To this, we believf, no
answer waa ever deigned by the
Emperor. In the British Parliament
officers who bad fought against him,
like Cornwallis snd Tarleton, made
efforts in his behalf, but they were
useless At this time Messrs. Boll
man and Ilugcr, two brave, generous
and : adventurous young men, con
ceived the idea ol a private rescue.
They visited Olmutz, got the cosfi
dence cf the jailor, and devised a
plan wich came near being success
ful. Lafayette was brought out with
fair chances of escape, bu . by an un
lucky occurence he was retaken, and
with him bia two American friends
who were immediately thrust into a
dungeon, their lives being threatened
for their high-handed work ot a res
cue. in those times it wss fortunate
indeed that they escaped after sn
investigation of some months. La
fayette languished there until Na
poleon, victor over Austria, compell
ed hia liberation in 1797. These are
facts that we read in our youth ; jhat
our fathers read before us ; that our
grandfathers perused when they were
young ; and yet one of - the actors in
t. after tbe lapse oi nearly a century,
a surviver amors five generations.
There are a few who remember Lafay
ette, when be visited Cincinnati in
1825. but here is a gentleman who
endeavored to forcibly rescue him
from prison thirty years before. Up
1861 he wss Postmaster at Claries
ton. Tue above brines to mind an in
cident that transpired during the last
visit of General Laiayette to tbls
country in 1825, and which was re
latcd to ua by a gentleman of this
city, formerly of Pittsburgh.
During his celebrated tour throng
the Union, when he was greeted by
grateful nation as no foreigner was
ever before received by a people, the
General visited Pittsburgh. Ia that
cltv ieided an estimable young lady,
j . . . i - i ,i
who, owing to ner living iu uumuie
style, wss ignored socially by tbe
coal and iron aristocracy of that dirty
sod smoky town. The citizens or
rather the "elite'' of Pittsburgh got
up a grand ball at the principal hotel
in honor of the great frenchman.
Many a fair woman expended extra
dollars and lime on her elaborate
toilet, hoping to be the favored one
to dance with tbe General, just ss tbe
ladies of Cleveland hoped to dance
with tbe Grand Duke at the reception
riven him there. Tbe ball room was
thronged with tbe gaily dressed
crowd, most of whom imagined them
selves lo be manufactured out of a
finer article of clay than other people
were, me aoor oi ma nnti-ruuui
opened and General La Fayette prom
enaded into the room with the young
lady before attended to, leaning on
bis arm. dressed modestly in white.
The young lady was the daughter of
Dr Bollman who nndertooK tne re
lease of La Fsyette as described in
the foregoing extract She had the
honor of being the first to dance with
the general and to monopolize bis
sntcial attention, much to tbe sur
nrtae and cnagrin oi tne puree-prouu
. . . - . i j
dames and their daughters who bad
been in tbe habit of snubbing their
more bumble eieter.
Tbey never punish; hence a mule
that, lu tbe uanas oi m toreigner,
would be not only useless, but dan
gerous to every one about it, be
comes, in tbe possession ot a China-
. . i . - - - 1 . . V. .1 -
man, as quiet aa a lauiu auu aa at
tractable as a dcg. We never be
held a runaway, a libbing or a
vicious mule or pony in a Chinaman's
employment; but found tbe aame
rattling, cheerful pace maintained
over heavy or light roada by means
. , i .i
of a turr r or ciucr-k, uie ueasi turning
to the right or lelt, and stopping
with but a hint from tbe reins. J bis
treatment is extended to all the ani
mals they press into tneir service.
Often have 1 admired the tact exhib
ited in getting a large drove ot sheep
through narrow crowoeu streets ana
ellevs. bv merely having a little boy
to lead one of the quietest of the
flock In front; the others steadily
followed without the aid either from
a yelping cur or a cruel goad. Cat
fin nice and birds are equally cared
for.-2atW on fforsttaci in Jfanlchu,
The death of this eminent man so
well known to Washington has cre
ated a profound sensation. His life,
service and character have offered
topics of conversation in all the places
of public resort in tbe city. The
Lirtb, progress and wonders of the
telegraph are within the memory of
nearly all, and many remember the
first model r n exhibition in Washing
ton, when prac'ical men shook their
sensible Leads as they pronounced the
thing an impossibility and its pro
jec'or mal. Then came the small
appropriation, and tbe modest line,
set on poles, reaching from the Capi
tal to Baltimore, carrying messages
with success. And then it reached
out a lit'.le, nntil the entire land of
civilized life was netted by wires,
snd the world of intelligence revolu
tionized. Then came the crowning
glory ot the ocean cable. All this
occurred in one man's lite time,
and now the brave, modest, able man
has pa3sed away.
We happened to meet Colonel
Strother, the famous Porte Crayon,
and the talk turning as usual upon
Morse, the Colonel said :
"I knew him very well. I took
lessons under him in drawing and
paint id tr. I first saw him when he
was a competitor for the remaining
panel ia tbe rotunda or tba Capitol.
thought then he ought to have had
I think so yet. He was not a
great artist, but be was enough one
s ive us from ridicule. Tue job
wss given to Mr. Powell. General
Schenck did that Toe . General
probably did not know one picture
from another, but Mr. Powell was his
constituent; and ho believed, did
Schenck, that something in the
way of art should bo done for the
Miami bottoms, so he worked at it
he got the commission.''
"And one day. said he, '-Congress
will give General Schenck permission
remove thst terrible product of the
Miami bottoms. . But about alorse
"Well, I engaged to become hia
pupil, and subsequently went to New
York and found him iu a room on
University Place- I Id had three
other pupils, and I aoon found that
our professor had vry little patron
age. I paid ur fi'ty dollars; that
settled for one qiar ter's instruction.
Morse was a uithful teacher, and
took as muc'i interest in our progress,
more indeed tlaa we did ourselves.
But be was very poor. I remember
that when my second quarter's pay
was due Liui it did not come as soon
expected, and one day the profe3
came in, and said courteously :
Well, Strother, my boy, how are
off lor money ?'
Why, Pro'essor," 1 answered, "I
sorry to a I have been disap
pointed; but I expect a remittance
"Next week,'' he repented aadly ;
shall be dead by that time."
"Dead, tir ?"
"Yes, dead ol starvation."
I was distressed and astonished.
said hurriedly, "Would teu dollsrs
of any service ?"
Ten dolla s would save my life
that is all that it would do."
I paid the money, all that I had,
and we dined together. It waa a
modest meal, but good, and after we
had finUbed he sai 1 :
"This is my first meal for twenty
four hours. Strother, don't be an
artist ; it means beggary. Your lite
dependent upon people who know
nothing of your art, aud care nothing
you. A house dog lives better,
and the very sensitiveness that stim
ulate bim to work keeps him alive
I remained with rroietsor morse
three years, and then we separated.
Some time after I met him in Broad
way one day. He was about tbe same
before, a trifle older, ami perhaps
somewhat ruddier. I asked him how
was getting on with hia painting,
he told roe that he had abandoned
; that he had something better, he
believed, and told me about his pro
posed telegraph. I accompanied him
his room, and mere lounu several
milea of wiie twisted about, and the
battery, which he explained to me.
His pictures, finished and unfinished,
were lying about covered with dust.
Shortly afterward Congress made
appropriation, and aiorse was on
high rosd to wealth and immor
"Colonel, was ha anytbiag oi an
Not a man of genius. lie was
conscientious snd accurate, out nis
wotks lacked that something wbicb
genius only can give.'
"Do you beliave lhat he really
invented the telegraph V
Ys. and no: be told m9 tuai in
voyage" from Europe he had heard
talk onboard ship between an Eng
lishman and a Frerchman about the
possibility of such a thing ; and when
found after ttat he must starve as
painter, he took the hint and worked
out the telegraph. I suppose this is
really tha history oi an great wveu
tors. They are the result of long
menial processes, experiments, and
actident. snd generally are an
nounced in th ee or four quarters at
once. It was so wiih the stesmboat,
and probably every otber grest ais
covery. And this is becoming more
rmnmrn everV day.'
The Colonel then gave us a curious
history of the first steamboat, invent
hv Rumsev at Berkeley Springs,
that General Washington certifies to
have seen iiaddliag to and fro in Sir
ini..'. Tfnii I.ut we reserve mat
VUU V avar
A SOUTHERN MAN ON GRANT.
This U what Horace Maynard. of
Tennessee, says ot President Grant's
"What more do we want ? When
before have our pet ple lived so well,
ted so well ? Labor never get such
wages ss it does now. The nation
nver developed more rapidly and
safely. Our financial ay stem is the
best on eaitb ; our currency is the
nnlv reallv good one we ever bsd.
Nobodyis infallible. We sll make
mUtakes, and Grant, like his prede
cessors, has committed bus share-
But what more do we want than be
has five n to us? unless we choose
to pet bv the ears about the offices
and you know how soon the people
see through such patriots. '
An European paper gives the fol-
liYw-iiKT concerning a car said to be-in
..tuai nsa on some railroads on the
Continent : It is made to seat 84 pas
sengers; 32 on an upper floor, on
eio-ht seats : ou on mo lower iiuui, uu
tan acuta, and one seat tor 2 m the
nnnor tiers, with places lor ine con
ductor and brake, lhe car weighs
"Fl"'- - -
13,550 pounds, which w at tne rate oi
204 pounds perpassengei.
Tax members of the Class of 1842
f Tnnitv College are to bold a re
anion In Hartford, Conn., on Wednes
day, July 10. the day before the next
Commencement. . ,
" Mb. Lctihb Stbocp, a well-known
atpnoersDher of llarnsburg, Penn
waa found dead ia bed Tuesday
morning. It ia thought he was suf.
located by the gaa from the stove
SOLDIERS' HOMESTEAD ACT.
WASHINGTON, D C., April 8, 1872.
The following important act, wuicn
became a law by signature of the
President on Thursday last, has' not
hitherto been published in tall :
Be it enacted by l)tr SmaU ami Haute of ReprO
tentatuetof tAe InUed Slate of America, i
; Gatyres aatmsMed.' I . ..
Sscnox 1. That every private sol
dier and officer who has served in the
army of the United States during the
recent rebellion for ninety -daya or
more, aad who ..was .honorably : dia
charged, and has remained loyal to
the Government, including the troops
mustered into the service ot the
United States by virtue of the third
section of an act entitled "an act mak
ing appropriations for completing the
defense of Washington and for other
pnrposes,n approved February 13.
1862, and every seaman, marine and
officer who has served in the navy of
the United States, or fn the marine
corps, during the rebellion, for nine
ty days, and who waa hono'bly dis
charged and has remained loyal to
the Government, shall on compliance
with the provisions of an act entitled
An act to secure homesteads to act
ual settlers on the domain,", and the
acta amendatory thereof, as herein
after modified, be entitled to enter
upon snd received parents for 'a
quantity of public land (not mineral)
not exceeding one hundred and sixty
acres, cr one-quarter section, to. be
taken in compact form according to
legal subdivision, including tha alter
nate reserved sections of pablio Isads
along the line of any railroad or other
public work not otherwise reserved
or appropriated, and other lands
subject to entry under the homestead
laws ofthe United States; Provided,
that said homestead settlers shall be
allowed six months after locating bia
homestead within which to commence
bis settlement and improvement ; and
provided also, thatthe lime which the
homestead settler shall have served
In tbe army, navy and marine corps
aforesaid shall be deducted trom the
time heretofore required to perfect
the title, or if discharged on account
of wounds received or inability in
curred in the line of duty, then the
term of enlistment shall be deducted
from the time heretofore required to
to perfect the title, without reference
to tho length of time he may have ser
ved ; Provided, however, that no pat
ent shall issue to any homestead set
tier who has not resided upon, impro
ved and cultivated his said homestead
for a period of at least one year after
he shall commence his improvements
as aforesaid. '
Skc 2. That any person entitled
under the provisions of the foregoing
sections to enter a homestead, who
may have heretofore entered under
the homestead laws a quantity "of
land less than one hundred and sixty
acres, shall be permitted to. enter
under the provisions of this act so
much lanl as, when added to tha
quantity previously entered, ' shall
not exceed one hundred and sixty
Sec 3. That in the esse of the
death ot any person who would be
entitled to a homestead under the
provisions of the first section ot this
act, his widow, it unmarried, or in
case of her death or marriage, then
his minor orphan children, by a guar
dian duly appointed and officially
accredited at the Department of the
Interior; ahall ba entitled to all the
benefits enumerated in this act, sub
ject to all the provisions as to settle
ment and improvements therein con
tained ; Provided, That if such person
died during bis term of enlistment,
th. whole term of his enlistment shall
be deducted from the time heretofore
required to perfect the title.
Sec-4, That where a party, at
the date of hia entry ot a tract of
land under the Homestead laws, or
subsequently thereto, was actually
enlisted and employed in the army or
navy ot the United States, his service
therein shall, in the administration of
said Homestead laws, be construed
to be equivalent, to all intents and
purposes, to a residence for the same
leuih of time upoc tbe tract so
entered; Pronidtd, That if his entry
his been cancelled by reason ot his
absence from said tract while in the
military or naval service of the United
States, and such tract has been dis
posed of, his entry shall ba restored
and confirmed; Provided further, that
such tract has been disposed or,
ssid party may enter another tract
ubiect to entry under said laws, and
his light to a patent therefor shall be
determined by the proofs touching
his residence and cultivation ofthe
first tract, and his absence therefrom
in auch service.
IUc. 5. Tba-. any soldier, sailor,
marine, officer, or other person com
ing within the provisions of this act
may, as well by an ageat aa in person,
enter upon said homestead ; Provided,
That the said claimant in person
shall, within the time prescribed,
commence settlement and improve
ment on the same and thereafter ful
fill all the requirements of this act.
Skc f. Tbat tbe Commissioners
ot the General Land Cilice shall have
authority to make all needful rules
and resulations to carry into e fleet
the provisions of this act.
[From Gideon Welles in April Galaxy.]
The President remarked that the
news would come soon and come fa
vorsbly, he hsd no doubt, for he bad
last night his usual dream, wbicn
had preceded nearly every important
event of the war. 1 inquired tne
particulars of this remarkable dream.
He said it was in my department
it related to the water ; that he seem
ed to be in a singular and indescriba
ble vessel, bat always the same, and
that be was moving with great rapid
ity toward a dark and indefinite abore;
that be bad haa this singular dream
preceding tbe fire on Sumter, the
battle of Bull Run, Antietam, Get
tysburg, Stone River, Yicksburg,
Wilmington, etc. General. Grant
remarked, with some emphssU and
asperity, that Stone Rive.was no
victory that a few such victories
would have ruined the country, and
he knew of no important results from
it The President said tbat perhaps
he should not altogether agree with
him. but whatever might be tbe facts,
' - . a . .
ma singular dream preceded mat
fight. Victory did not always follow
his dream, but the event and results
were important. He had no doubt
that a battle bad taken place or wss
about being fought, "and Johnson
ill be beaten for I had this strange
dream again last night. It must re
late to Sberman ; my thoughts are in
tbat direction, and I know of no otber
important event which is likely just
now to occur.
Great events did indeed follow.
Within a few hours the -pood and
gentle aa well as truly great man who
narrated his dream wa asssssinated.
and the murder which closed forever
his earthly career affected for years,
and perhaps forever, the welfare of
hia country. '
. Bt a typographical mishap, the oth
r dav. the New Orleans National Rt-
narUicatt waa made to speak rather ir-
reverentlV Ot UI Juui; uuTrruur-
aa wQur enterprising thief.'' It meant
to say "Our enterprising cmet,"
WHEN SENATOR SUMNER BEGAN
HIS WAR ON GRANT.
a .There is some BilscocMtNm-in
Ialion to lhe time .when Senator Sum.'
ner first began to speak ia opposition
of President Grant, and to the causa
which made bim the opponent of . the
AJmrnistration.:-Mea who have tho
reputation ot Being well posted ia
political matters not untrequently seek
excuses for the Senator in the Presi
dent's advocacy of the annexauou of
San Domingo, and in the removal of
Mr. Motley a Minister to ingfand,
but hia dislike of the Present date
back to a much earlier period, and had
SL far different origin. Two well
known Massachusetts RepubBcana
were in Washington; four weeks alter
the inauguration of President Grant,
and called epon the Senator, who
talked with them freely, and criticised
tbe then recent appointments to office,
and among other things said: It a
always bad policy in a repubbcan
form, of government to put into tha
Presidential chair a man whose only
qualification is his military record."
And he added", with' a voice and man
ner peculiarly bis own: "President
Grant, in these tew weeks that he haa
been President, has done more to de
moralize and break up tbe Kepubucan
party than Andrew Jackson did in
his entire four years' aJminiirtration !?
As the gentlemen, were leaving, one
ot the gentlemen inquired it that con
versation sheuld be repeated in Aias-
sachusetts. ' Yea," said the Senator,
"proclaim it anywhere and' every
where' i be gentlemen ienv out aia
not bear Mr, Sumner's message to the
people of this State, and only made it
publio when, a year or two later, the
whole ' community ' bad been made
aware of his dislike ot tbe President.
About the time ot the visit ot these
gentlemen to Washington other gen
tlemen ot Una state became aware oi
Senator Sumner a feelings toward
President Grant. '
It is apparent from the fact that
President Grant had at that time done -but
little business besides appoint his ,"
Cabinet officers and a lew other offi- '
cers, and less of these than bad been
anticipated, tbat the Senator should
have no other cause of complaint. Hie
opposition to the President ns thus
clearly snd unmistakably shown to
hsve no other origin than this disre
gard ot his advice in making1 appoint
ments, and failure to consult hia in
that matter. Congress adjourned,
and other Senators had left the capi
tal, but Mr. Sumner remained behind
to be the self constituted, extra-con- .
stitutional adviser oi the political
neophyte elevated to the Presidential
chair. His advice was not sought,
and like the belle, who, amopg her
scores of admirers, sees one person
not at all moved by her charms, and
determined to crush bim it she cannot
bring him to her ieet as a suitor, the
Senator became ' enraged, and baa
been nursing bis anger until the presv .
ent time; he is now ready to defeat
his own Iriends, and endanger the
future welfare of tbe country to pun
kh the man who not only committed
the unpardonable sin ot slighting him,
but haa aggravated tne nense py
continuing impenitent. v
NAPOLEON AND JOSEPHINE.
It waa 1809 when Napoleon took
the step which always seemed to me
the beginning of hia downward ca
reer. He himself read aloud the de-'
cree of hia separation from the Em
press, and though bia voice seemed
strange and unnatural and he fal
tered once or twice, he read to the
end, before the silent assemblage,
then entered his carriage and drove
to Trianon, while Josephine returned
to Malmaison, which had been neg
lected during the years of her reign
by the Emperors's side.-'
She murmured no more, tbougu
she bad pleaded with him long and .
earnestly before the final step was
taken by Napoleon. She plead not
to be cast off ; it waa an ill omen for
him, she said, that hw should take tbe
crown from her head ; hia good ge
nius would leave him, if he banished
her from his side. But all was in
vain and Josephine bad spoken the
truth. He was losing the crown .
from his own head when he took it
irom hers : and his good angel, who ,
had averted his face when Josephine
knelt helplessly before bim, never
smiled on Napoleon again, but de
parted from his side, slowly and sor
rowfulweeping that, earthly gran
deur and perishable greatness should
so dszzle the children oi men witn
their glitter and pomp.
Back she went, broken hearted, to
the scenes of her former joys walk
ing slowly over the lawns her feet
had trodden resting wearily under
the trees in the park where the stat
utes seemed to gaze on her sorrowful
brow, and the deer came to look into
her face with pitying eyes, unce
only ahe left Malmaison. Perhaps
the spacious balls seemea too narrow
to bold such grief as hers ; but she
returned from sunny southern coun
tries, to find peace at last in tbe
"Evil House." Nspoleon never
cessed to pay every tribute of re
spect to her. It waa to her the first
news of the birth of his son waa sent;
and ahe rejoiced with bim, as she
rejoiced in all good fortune that came
to him. Often he sought the shade
of. the willow and cypress at Malmaf
son, feeling, perhsps, with unerring
instinct, that bis gooa genius stut
THE KING AND QUEEN OF SPAIN.
From the letters of the Madrid
correspondents of the English press
we derive sundry particulars touch
ing the domestic habits of the royal '
pair. The rung, n is aaia, never
drinks anything but water, and,
although unpledged, he ia a staunch
teetotaler. He lises every day at
six and the Queen at seven. Both
occupy some time in reading the
papers, of all colors, including Re
publican andCarlUC At 18 o'clock
they breakfast never more than
four phCot, or courses, including
fruit. At '5 o'clock they dine, and
the dinner consists ot but six plalot,
including dessert. No more than an
hour at the outside is spent overdin
ner, no matter who la there. This
simplicity is fitted to make tl h-j Court
of Madrid a model to all the rest of
Europe. The large d0"V?B,.
signed to the royal uwholdta ex
pended, every penny of it, and more
iu Spain and upon the Spaniards.
Out of it the King is pajwft jot
the pensions o 7Aa,
QJa Isabella,, thing e U .under
SSri. :"wTn7incIaded-bA the
origin-1 plan, but never yet con
structed. At the same time he is
effecting works of restoration at
Aranjuea ' ana iu cscuriat. xua
charities-alone average wu.owi a
month. The whole expense of bis
journey in tbe soutaera and eastern
a a. a 1 a ASP
provinces last iaii, cajcmaiea at nio,
000 he defrayed from his private
purse, unlike bis predecessors, who
. , . . , . . m .
always naa tneir journeys paiu mr as
the cost ot the State. . Thua far be
has shown much tact and good aense,
but his position is a very difficult one,
and it is, as yet, far from certain,
that the young Italian sovereigns
will continue to occupy the throne to
which they were so recently called,