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title: 'The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, May 03, 1872, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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' r- ' i - ---- - - - 1 ' ' .. """""'"M"
E.G. DE WOLFE CO.J Proprietors,
'" 00 -y ?r? F?(?..Aal -H? Might, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty
a3 tee understand, it. Abraham Lincoln.
TERMS Two Dollars JPer Annum
VOL. XVIH-KO LI.
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 3, JS72.
WHOLE NUMBER 673
.. . wA.r.i ;K,M
duky Street:. PlrU'Door Butt of PotlOyirt.
Do -opy. one year
In Ine shape of material of (ktUieil
. M..-ic.nnd havinc nan nl ova n Irnnr .1 and
r-tul workneo, wan prepared to execute
r.l-.rs lor evm j wm asty of PlAT) Asm Farcy
I PKtKTnro vMk-MMMM and dispatch,
I'm addition at Btnm Fomr to our establish
'lent a fiord as gi it advantage over inORt
f mntrjofflfwtn lhwf f low price and
t ' work Call wtth and beconvtnoed.
UttHI PRICHBHTKRIAJi CHURCH.ktev.A.
H. FieidaPaator.itervices evwv M&taiath -r
tH'clock, A. JsVaud7 o'clock. F, M. Kao-1
Mchool 1 o'clock, A. At, grayer JseeUl
or t noes r. Huuuiiaar evtyuw. tir. i
ner ot Main ano.HanilnaU'eets. v. ...
7iS7 VONeRXBATZONAl. CHCRCH,Krr.
w Arevraouatof.Semoes every babbatb
ltath ClMXl 1 0'CiOrt f Xf Pnnr W ei
lug To clock Tnnraday evening, iiroadway,
winwwu . .. ..
ill vrEiaaeSSjrrSmvJfy fial-1
iMtn at IU o'clock. A. M.. and T o'clock, f.
M. tSaubatib School 3 o'clock, P. it. Frayerl
. MaeUug 7 adooK Thtmaay evenlnc. feaa-
duky itreet, west ot Jlaln street. - ,
JiXtfLlSH LVTUKRAS CHURCH. Rev.
Ueo. Miller, Pastor, bervlaee every Sabbath
at 10 o'ctuek. A. M anil 1 o'clock, r. M.
Habbaih Hcbool t- o'clock, A. M. Prayer
ford street vest of Main street.
" SITED BRlTTHRZy IJT -CHRIST. Her-. T.
J. HaxbaoKluPastOE. 8errlceseveryiiabbadi'
at lit o'clock. A. aU, azul 7 o'clock, P.
oatn Benooia o C10CK.A. ja. rrayer neet
ug 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Corner of
tniwmii ana wan streets.
C U OUCH Ot WOD.Kront street, westofMaU.
rtev. i. W. Awkerman. Pastor (Services on
isabbath atlOK o'clock. A. H and 7 o'cloe.
P.Ai. babbaiu-Kcbool at ZJJ P. M. Prayer
meeung every, mors aay evening at ?
T. MICBAKL'S CATHOLlCCHDSCH,Rer.l
J. B. Youwo, Pastor.- livery other Bafebath,
MMMaau oc4ock. A Jft Ulga Mass at
. A. M.. 4Jatecbtsra at X, P. M. rVlrj.
Rngliah, tiertnan and Frenea. Mass every
morning at 8 o'clock, A.M. West end el
- Main-Cross street.
ivev. M. iMierkie. I'swur. cervices ever
outer riabbath at IS o'clock, A. M.
sobool at II o'clock, A. M. tjingingbociety at
aud Frontaueeia. -.- .
S. XfUSB Rtf O&MZD (St FtairCHSCH,
tcv. Joxiah May, Pastor. Service every
uier Mabuatu at lu o'clock, A. M. sst end
01 Main-Crow Mtwt. - .. . 1
V XHMAN AOAA Aril CHURCH, Rev. J. O.
K11I1L Pastor; -Mervtces every other Habbath
at o'clock. A. At. fabbath' Hcbool at
t-lock, A. JA. Prayer Meeting at 7 o'clock
A'edueaday eveniag. ..ast end of Maln-
Tmai street. - ''.'!!
ICV ANGELICAL VRCH, Rev. E. B"
rouse. Pastor. Bervlees every ISabbath at
lu o'clock, A. M and 7 o'clock. P. M.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening. Han-
duaky street east of Main.
VINDLAY COUnCII. JTO. 0 . A & Af.
Regular Convocation second Mo iday in each
uouth. Jamts Wilhou, X. L O. M B. B.
MtDLA T CHAPTER, NO. 58, R. A. jl.
Kegular Convocation, First Monday In each
mouth. B. F. Kuuioits. Pn D. B. Bkakus
t-ar.Seeretary . .." -"
rlXDLAT LODGE, XO.TX, r. JL.lt.
Regular CommnnieaUon First and Third
WedrTesdaya in each month, M. B. Pattek
aok W M,0. J. IkWoiM,6ecrtary.
I and Fourth
Weoneadarsln each month B. F. Kia-
wons,W. M, F. W. Fibjuk. Secretary. r :
UOLDKX RULE ENCAMPMENT, 7TO. ti
I. O. O. F. Stated meetings on the second
aud fourth Fridays ot each month. 7 o'clock,
P. M in Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C,FIHEB
- P.. and D. x. wuiOEBS, Bcrlbe.
JASCOCK LODGE, NO. 73, 1. O. O. F.
staled meetings every Tneaday evening at
7 o'clock, P. M in Odd Fellow's HalL I. V.
Bukket, , N. tt, J-C Powell. Sec'y.
U LAN CHARD LODGE, NO. 403, P. A.
Kegular Communication Second anr
Departure &ni Arrival of Kalis at the
Findlay Post Omee.
Oire Broaeh C.S.4C RtL.- &20 a. m
AVeswalBroaeA L. E. L. RR-1& p. a.
. . ARRIVAIM.
Carry Branch C. & A C RK 7-JO p. M.
AVtshnX Branch L. K. L. RB-: 1UJU a. m.
Van Bum, Porlage, Jfaaoea and Bowling
Vreen Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday, at
tarn. . ' - -
Ml. BUmchard, HoncUavm and Ewing'M Corner
vrncsuay ana Haiuraay. at i p. m.
Artmptea, WiUanulomm.and Dunkirk Toaaday
and Saturday , at i p. in. . .
Cuxnoaj6ar0. Haman and Ramon Tneaday
and Friday, at p. m.
u Ridot, OUtma, Roanoke, BeXmare and Gil-
e Tuesday and Friday, at 7 a. ta.
tttnton tutor. ttuuUty and Ptndttion Friday,
MrComhand. t.tao Oafsr Wednesday and
- . " -"orrrcB Horrata. -
Opes At I a. m. aari rhwi at pjn. . .- w .
Persons boldlng baxaamast pay rent on the
same within the first ten days o ieach quarter,
quarters commence Jan April, July and Oct.
terly rates of poslagoT- - Papem pnbMsaed sov
eo times a woek. ft eeoia; limes, 30 cenu;
i times, 1 cents; twice a week, U cents; once
a week. A cents ; monthly, over 4 ounces,
cents: 4 ounces and leas, cents.
jsra! Revest Ubm laser la tbls
EMrtaaeaito4 tttm paper m bla, Pol lara
Business Directory. Attorneys at Law.
j. H. JOHBBTOX. - XErrEBSOX MC AXELLT.
JOsTSSTOX at Me AH ELL V.
ATTORNErB AND ' COUNSELLORS AT
-Law, Findlay. Ohio. Office ta "Head
qnarters BuilaineNortiMsastof Court House
Will attend promptly to ail bo sines entrust
ed totbeircare April ab.iSTi.
-A. r. AKESUMW, .
ATTORNET AT LAW. will attend prompt,
ly to business Special attention given
to collections. Office In Corey's Building,
over Ruthraufi A Corey's Hardware Store,)
Main Street, Findlay, Ohio.
ATTORNET AT LAW A COLLECTION
A treat. Office In Uaiiln'a Block, oppo-
. . 1 1 1 mrt Hoose. Special aueatlon Riv
en to collection In town and country. Loans
nexotiatMl on lavoral'ie terms. oot.ao,ls7L
7 JAMES a. Barn,
TTORNEY AT LAW.
ufflce over W. L. Davis A Co.'a Store, Main
tttreet, Findlay, unio. tapr.i.-ij
nEKBTBJtoWK. ...... E.T. DCHS.
RtOWI At BCIS.
. smmVEYS AT LAW. Findlay. O. Will
& .i-.t.t. aUnndanee at their oflloe,
over "Old While Corner," first door South of
the Court House, and will give prompt per
aonal attention to aU legal business entrusted
to their care. .
JACOB r. BCBUUCT.
. rrwiKVlY A VDtiOfJNSELLOR AT LAW
A and Notary PubUa, WHI attend prompt
1 1. loail boslness entrusted to his care.Par
tieular attention given to Collections, Partl
tlonlng if Sanda,and buaine- ta frobM.
FICE on Main Street, East ot tho Court
House, in room formerly occupied by Brown
M Bnrket. Immrl.
HAVING formed a oo-partnershlp for the
..rt,,Jlw. wtflpractioe In State
aud TUnlted States Courts, and willgly
.Lumtion to all business placed 1
orompt attention h
omoeln Wheeler's Block, Find-
Ba BL BKAamaiT,
TTORNEY AT LAW and Claim
k u.111 nracUoe law in State and U.ti
aud attend promptly to business intrusted to
eareTAi Juatioeof the Peace will attend
jaai ML HAXLII.
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public,
will practice In all State and Federal
Courts. Offloa in Patterson's Block, Corner
Main and Wawinaav earama. Jinn v
E. r. rEBfDLETON,
. emincv HnNSELLOR AT LA
A Odiee over tha Red Corner Drug store,
North ot Court Mouse. J". '-'J
Business Directory. Attorneys at Law. Bankers.
CIT1ZES8 MAX AC
(1ARLINS A CO, BANKERS. Banking
i Moosa in Rasraoa'a Block. o. to, Maiu
Uet,Pujdlay,Ohio. Jantai Uoart from
to U ooek,Mand from I to o'ciock, P.M.
A eeneral hfcing hmlnoMiio la. inlareston
P. SAOR. . PABUCB CAIUX
Job. A. linn, Cashier.
N M KNDERSON'B BLOCK. Findlay, Oh,
aud ail principal cities of Europe, in auras u
suit purcnaawra, wi oo - f, , aingtHia-
riBST MATIOHAl. BAIK via gu
A CTHOR1ZED CAPITA L TWS .000. Desig.
A nated Depository of the United States.
hankina; Hours from to IS o'clock, M and
Sip'S. Itireeton: E. P. Jones, W. 11? Wheel
Henry Brown, J.H. Wilson, and Isaac Davia
e7f. Jowbs, Pres't. C. E. NltM, Cash.
ETaTj. u ail mem k co,
vEALERS IS DRUGS, Stationery, School
f I iBooamVete. Preacrtpaonsaocurately ooa
ndedat all bonra-day or olgot. Perfectly
PJuaranteedw - Comer Main
Main Cross ItreatA - - ' -
K. U. A. SWEKBEU,
Klveu to tha Inummtnl !' iamk
Seeth tilled wlth-old-loutdIlcnleeAUver.I
Hwuwyuwi KiunuiiMa in an ean. umM
over weisn s .-Woe Store, .alain Street Fmdlay
Ohio, opt. , 1870.
VPBRATIVE AM) SIECHAXICAI
u. v-ronueyis Block- A 11 o
""H"1" to the profession, carefully and
lllflJr--friMtl Bealden JfC.Weat
' 1R. J. t'llK. -v
SCRGfcOjf DENTIST, having practiced twenty-five
ream in Fimliuv ,i.i -i.intw win
lnert teeth In all the di ft-rent styles, idseas-
Miwm w urn tressed rn a aulenunrnian-
dt. -leci exirarajwi thAnt m n nniMin
Aenuerson UJocH. over Hancock Bank.
Df AKVIX HOISE.
r7ra-TMi -nnase- m very particular.
,w,n-Iark''a 'o. Proprietor . aim, oal-ni
,u ?ua'?iB JJluonS -shis Bonrbon
S EEpCNnxER.Proprietor. Corner Main
xiie eenlral location nf iii.
Hii k.rT. " 7 " TT
7 , r rfar to Kiop at in t mulay.
me uun an u vayn Rnppiiwi with the best
tbe market. OoodfttahleaandiMSiLUra..
DKAJ.KRS In Staple and Fancy Dry Uoods,
Groecrlea, Boom and Shoes, Mat and Caps,
etceic, Kos. Bland &l Main street, i'imllay.
UUW. . .
J.B. BALLTIfTI5L . . . . TT.g, TOST
c - J.fi. BAIXESTIKK CO.,
TVEALERSIN FOREIGN and Domestic Drv
Uoods, Millinery ttoods, Taukee Notions,
dikuwos, rarrnsnmgjoosv io. jtain
StreeU . . .
THE GREAT CASH HOUSE, "Old White
Corner," by Court Houae. A complete Dry
(nxx ure. Clothing btore, Boot and Shoe
Store, 5tud Cap Store, Milllnry Store, Fur
Store, Cfrrpet rMora, atis "place wUera close
boyersUiy. Follow the vwd. k 2
ft ATTCaWOX 4k V1AIU(N, . . .
DEALERS IN DRY OOODSlUllneryUoods
-Ladiea' wid tientl Furs, Clothing, Car
pets. Huts, Caps, eto, N06. 9t and W Main Su,
. CXISE A soxs,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
In tirocereis. Fionr. FiKh and a 4 General
variety in the Urooery and Provision line.
Good prices paid for Batter, Eges, and Coun
try Produce generally. East side of Main SU,
door uorthol Goit House Block, Findlay,
Ohio. - . - -(April 16. 7-tf.)
SAAC DAVIS. HKXET B GREka.
TTHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
V and Com mission Merchants and Dealers
Flour. Salt, Fish, Wooden and Willow Ware
Ac, Corner of Mah and Sandusky Streets.
l DAVIS. 1. W. DA Via. X. L. DETWILES
DAVIS BROS. A CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour, Provisions, Wooden
Willow and stone Ware, Confectionery, Kru its
and general variety, (ioods at Whole
ti Cleveland and Toledo prices.. Noa.21
23, Main street.
"pvEALERS in AgrJcnltnral ImplemenU, Iron
AwMi,3riafw, paan, jtxiu'
lUv. Bent Work Cnt.
J , uuuun suu iiwuilir, JHUUDg ana a IU11
of Shelf Goods, 'o. ai, K wing's Block,
Groceries. Hardware. Physicians and Surgeons.
W. g.TaST, M. D
PHYSICIAN AND 8CRGE0N. HAS FKR
manently located InHoucklown. lor the
practice of his profession. a-A full supply
innpi constantly on nanuvan All calls
promptly attended to.
F. W. FIRM 1ST. X. D-
ITYSICIAN AND SURGEON. OFFICE
Residence on East Hardin Street, 3d
East of Presbyterian Church.
OESTERLUf. W. M. ItCTWILER
OESTERLIX A DETWILEK.
HOMCEPATHIO PHTSICTANS A SUR
GEONS. Office and Residence Main SL.
opposite the Ooit Home," Findlay Ohio.
EafRIIUS At MILL Eat,
PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS. Surgical and
C hronic cases desiring to consult Dr. Kn
trikin will find hiln in the office on Wednes
days and Saturdays from 10 o'clock a. m. to 3
p. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays and Fridays at same hours. Office
rooiu formerly occupied by Dr. Entrlkin.
TNVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA
dies to her fresh and desirable stock of Mil
Goods, Hata, Bonnets and Trimmings;
fact, a general assortment ot Ladies' Fur
nish wg Goods of the latest styles, bought al
late decline, and will be sold at correspon
ding prices. Lannert's Block, East side Main
Findlay, Ohio. April 5, 70-tfl
KISS JULIA A. PARKER,
DESIRES to call attention to her stock of
Millinery Goods, Hats, Bonnelsand Trim,
which she is receiving at W. H. A J. J
Va Store. Main Street. Findlay, Ohio.
Millinery. Produce Merchants.
W.S.OHBOEX. L. A. BALDWIN
OSBOBI A BALDWIN.
EN ERA L PRODUCE M ERCHANTS. Deal
Fruits, Beeswax, Pelts, Hides and Coaa
era in Butter, Eggs,
. Feathers, Seeds.
Produce of all descriptions.
Cigars and Tobacco.
ljHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERSin
Cigars, louaeco, mm inn ripe. Ji
stock of Fine Cut, Short Plug and
Smoking Tobacco,. A full line of BaleUouds
on hand. No. 75, Main Street.
CRAIN CRADLES AND
North of tlie LE.4LK.R. Slen of
Big Cradle, Findlay, Ohio. Apr2ti6m
THE GREAT CAFSE
Juxi PubUthed in a Sealed Envelope. Price ( ctt,
A Lotmra oa tko Nbttare, Treatsaeat
and Kadieal Cnre ot Seminal Weakness, or
Spermatorrhea, induced by Self-Abuse, In-
vuiunimry emissions, impotency, xnervous
veuiiiiT ana unpeaiments to Mamnge gener
ally ;ConumpUon, Epilepsy, and Kits ; Men
tal and Physical Incapacity. elc. By ROB. J.
J. CCLVLKWELL, M. D., Author of the
"Green Book." Ac
ine woriu-renowned anthor. In t b lsadmlra
ble Lecture, clearly proves from bis own ex
perience uiu uie awiui consequences or Self
Abuse may be effectually removed without
medicines, and without dangerous surgical
operations, bougies, instruments, rings, or
cordials, point Int: out a mode of cure at once
certain aud effectual by wiiich every suflerer.
nomatterwbat His coniUtlon may be, may
cure nimneu cneapiy, privately, ana radical
ly. THIS LECTURE WILL PROVE A ,
TO THOUSANDS AN D T HOUSAN DS.
Sent under seal. In a olain envelone. to any
address, on receipt ol six cents, or two postage
stamos. Also. Dr. Culvarwall'a MarrlaKe
Guide, "price 25ceuta. Address thePuOllaiiens
ium. j. a;, nu.li, c tw .
137 Bowery. New York.
41-y Post Office Box A.604,
. TO THE SUFFERING.
The Rev. William H. Norton, while residing
In Brazil as a Missionary, discovered in that
land of medicines, a remedy for Consump
tion, ScRorrLA,SoRB Throat. Covghs,
Colds, asthba, aks Kervocs Weaesess.
Thurnmedy has cured myself after all other
medicines bad failed.
Wishing to benefit the suffering, I will send
the recipe for preparing and using this reme
dy to all who desire It FREE OF CHARGe.
Please send an envelope, witn your name
and address on It. Address,
Rev. WILLIAM II. NORTON,
670 Broadway, New York City,
noW-ly. - -
The Basis op Civil Societt. Essays ior
Young Men oa Hie honor and happiness ol
Marriage, and the evils and dancers of Celib
acy, with sanitary help for the attainment ol
man 'strue position in life. Sentlreejosealed
envelopes. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA
TION. Box P. Philadelphia, Pa. (noy
SEW .BOOK every mme nlnsMpss.
FIRST HEL? IN ACCIDENTS AND
A tiuide in the alivnre ol Medical Assist
ance. Puhlislied with the approval of the
heat Medical Authority.
- Toe lolirrwing are some ol Its ubjee1R:-i
Bites, hleeiling, Broken Bouea, Bruises,
Burns Choking. Cliolera, Cold, Contusions,
Dislocations, lMowuiug, Dysenlerj-, Fevers,
Practurea, Ilunginc, Nursing, Poisoning,
wuK,nuiaii-pox,rpraius, nuuucauon, buu-
This volume, written by eminent Pbysi
EdbSiilrf beeu wiMr1 tor the press by the
GOOD HEALTH MONTHT.T MAC
BouolS. raed'JiV raUona.-
-n, !Xm MOORE.
noifil -rVWi. W.li,
IT IS A FACT
z.-, ' & ; ' that la
JNO. ADAMS &Bro.
SBA-TUi WORLD in the Ptiee and quality I
. - . .W W
CALL AND EXAMINE TIIK
Improved Native Drum Cook
Flat -Totv North- Star Ceok
, Stove.. .
- ALL KttTM.OFl -
a in, vrTjoper ec sneet iron
- rilET ABK ALSO AOBKTS TOR
AND SELL -r-
IronWe and Cistern Pumps.
Dinner Bes, Cothes Dine
wire, .Etc, Etc, Etc
ALSO. AGENTS FOR THE
, . , , Jt , , ,
Which Is an indispensable article In every
CaUaad aeons, for we MAM BUSINESS.
April 64-tt . . -
Wood-Sawing Machines, and
- Horse Powers j
AM NOW M. .-ACTTJRIN- HORSE
POWERS, t i-tad to the ruuniiig ot
CIDER AflLLS, WOOD AND CIRCULAR
SAWS, and other parposea requiring similar
power. Call and see me before purchasing
elsewliere.attlw "Jackson Foandry," near
w areuouw ,
(J-tf.l . - , JESSE WOLF
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
120 Rroadway.If . V
Casl Assets -
IKS TT IK, -E3 s
all the lant plan and honest safe rates.
public are asked to carefully examine
SAVINGS FUND ASSURANCE
Heiiev It tha Tnnst nrofltabia Life As
surance written especially tor men ol long-j-
Call for documents on
J AS. A. BOPE, Ag't,
General District Agent forOhio(except Cuya
hoga county.) anom.
FORMERLY of Barnd A Tuneys tneauuusr
ters) desires to inform the public that he
opened a .
New Grocery Store,
Door to Max vim Hoaar, Halm KL.
Where he wlU be happy to meet hia old
and as many new ones as may choose
favor him with their patronage.
The Highest Cash Price,
For all kinds of Produce. . (april 1 ..-ly)
new form of LITE isit-i-x, "'t,
just iatrodnced by the old sna popw
CHAETEE : OAK IIFE
"'OF HltTFOItO, COXI. .
s rammeadrd as far wrjcifcr is
re-iiects to any Tontine or other plsn upon wiut a
piymenl of profits is deferred, ttiursnra on j "
Bate, man ace caanwd by ether mouialCcrjnka,
Agents In all the Principal Towns and elites.
Find ay, Ohio.
norca aM:Callla PawflETs
n,kag sad bTOTaM:
kntaa, vul Ihusiaaaly la-taTiawate
brafeea aova and Imw syirind bono,
by stnnxtaentas' sod deaasiac the
sUMnsch and inMatinej. -
I is a rare prtTenuve of alt airsf
InrMent to tuts animaL sack a LI NG
e a HfiiiiimWf 1 KLiev
WATER, aiRAVBK.- PAVtUtA PTH
TEMPER. FSVKKA. p PSItv
UlSsor APFETTTC AX TITAb-
ENERUT. An. IU
the wiad, laocasr tba syptlis, ' t
givta assMsKk aas rksy sfcin
trinilurasl h stinistls Atham
La a aao-iooliin and sptritidJMna,
Te keepas af Cow OK prrpara
6aa is walasbl. Kisasora pn
Tcaora against Klndrrprst, BoUr
Boca, etc -It aas heea pMren kr
ntaal exnniaMnt te htcreass tke
aaaantv ef milk sad ereaai twenty
Ipwenat. and auk ta Butasr Bra,
ant) swsnv. let finsnair catiav it
aire tnsni as spssoio,
In aU cTssaacs ef Swlaa.aoh as Csngas, Cksrs ta
the Loan. Lrrer. -, Una arosMasu
a specittx. Br pattiag jy j
a stT to s yasw to L f
W 1 LI UK -f. 1 . IP
esiodsr entirely tsrsested, Ugi ?ll-
tisM. a osrtaia nrwrati' aaa
core tor (iHj Cholera. .""
D.ITID POCTZt ProprWwT h
.... ; BALTinORE: Mat.
For sate br Draeraaaa Sloiekespeis taroufhoot J
A Family Medicixe Chest U a family ne
erttity. Yoummt havesomethlngtogive for
aeuralida. toothache.crenD. whoorrlnpwoiiffh
orotkerofthe hundred ills thst are sure to
ooincv funramea ja lorearmeu. you have
it in aeaseei MUfliPrlKKyi4'il0.1.OPATH.
rrw irn.iv nimpie ao you make no
mistake; ready so you need not wait ; safe
o you way act tearless! v : emclent so you
may trv confident. Medicine that cure but
ao not kiii; tuey save, bnl do not destroy.
No. Cure Roxe.
M'ona,Worm Fever, Worm Colle 2S
-ryiaa:,i.oiic.or xeetblna ox in-
' Dlrrliea.of Children or Aduits
' iMeB)iery.uripinc, Hlllouscollo 25
1 sioleray-Morkiia,VoinltingM. 25
' 'aM8"lM, 1Ullii IhlinelitH J5
' nenrsiica. looinaeoe, paceacne 25
He4laetae,HickHeada "be, Vertigo Z5
' lypepla,liiliousStomseh. X6
' Nupraie..or Irregular Periods-.
-renn.cougn,iiimcuu Breathing. 2b
a.ropoaia,aait ruieum, aayBlpe.
las . , , , , 25
ftkeaaaatlaaa. Rheumatic Pains 25
tiirrum Ague, t.uuis, f ever.
Agnes , , CS
Pilea.Bllndor Breeding so
vfuiuiai,!!!! aore or weak rr
Afcsna,Oppreiised Breathing 60
KMrsUlHChargea, Impaired Hearing 90
etamral Debility physical Weak'
Dropsy and Scanty Becration 60
MfMlUckaeaa Sickness from Sid
- "--- - - i 60
Kidaey DiHeaae, Uravel , so
" NerfMi Debility, involuntary
Dlsetrsrgea, and flemlnai Emission I 00
More Moot h, Oanker. SO
m Urinary Weakness. Weflug Bed. So
ralnfal Periods, Hviert 60
" SarTeriaia atCIianee t Lite 1 oo
r piiepwy rpasm,MU V itus iiancel 00
" flptberla Ulcerated Sore Throat SO
Price in vials, large lre.50c. and 1 00
FAMILY CHESTS, In Morocco, with 35
large 3 dram vials, containing the above
aim BOOK OI Direction eonipieie fin oo
" " " 600
nolo hi al.l, ukuuu1sth.
Sent bt mail or exprehs free, on receipt
CAddrena . .
iUM PHREVH' SPECIFIC
unupi ipitu n ' urnirivr no
Office and Depot, No. 5ta' Broadway N. T.
rrra PUa. -KMWlrfa. Tool baebe.
Bleed In a- or ine Libkh. Stonaarh. Ka
r other Orraas, Mnrwa. Hralnea, Lame
snmuM, stneasaaiinoi. no re
Throat, bore Eye llloin, Carno. Tleer.
Old Korea. The beat Family Medicine
price, 6 o 50c: Pint, tl: Quarts, tl.;
- SOLD BV ALL DRLUUIHTS.
june 16 1871. 1 y.
For sale by
W. D. Miller & Co., Druggists,
To any person prorraoncany nedirmeable
toshowoue-thlrd as many living, pertnauent
cures as Dk, Fitler's Veuetable Kit KVB at
ICKixidt; and a further reward of iluo lor
atucaseol Chronic orlntlammatory Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia. Rbeumatle Ague, Sciatica,
and Rheumatism of the Kidneys it will not
cure, -mis Kiieumatie rtyrnp uium tnaeartuy
only, pleasant to the taste, and guaranteed
tree irom injurious irrngs. it is not a tuack
Medicine, but thesctentlfleprescriptlonof Jos.
Filler, M. D- Prolessor of Toxicology and
Chemistry, graduate of the eelebrated Uni
versity ol Peusvlvania, A. D., 133, whose en
tire professional life has been devoted special
ly to thisdlsease. Tblspreparationuudersol.
emn oath Is conscientiously believed to be the
only positive, reliablespeclflcever discovered.
proot that no other specific ever exists is
found In every community in pei sons afflicted
many years past end still sutferlng. If
phytieianM could cure it. If a tprriflc did erut,
u trould not otto, a tact that must be uni
versally ail mit ted. The oft deceived sugerer
wxely ask, wbntsecurity or evidence has
that Dr. FiUerttRhrumaticBy rap will cure
case. The protection oOered to patients
against imposition is in a legally signed eon
tract which will be forwarded without charge
any sufferer sendlna by letter a description
aflictrorm.-thhi guarantee will state the ex
act number of bottles warranted to cure, and
case of failure the money paid will be re
turned to the patient. No other remedy baa
been offered on snch liberal and honora
terms. Medical advice, with certificates
prominent Physicians, Clergymen, etc..
nnve oeen cureu alter an oiuer ireai
ments failed, sent bv letter, aratis. Afflicted
cordially invited to write lor advice to the
principal orace.ai wontn t ounii street pnna
delphia, Pa. Dr. Filler's RheumaticSyrupis
W.L. MILLER A CO.,
June 16,71-ly . Sole Agents, Findlay, Ohio.
TUE JXCRUi. .".T.J THAT
rCOMPOSE K" ars
published on every . ckse, tliere
forcitissora secret p.ejuralion,
PniSICIlXS FBESCBIBE IT
It is a certain cure for Scrofula,
Syphilis in all its forms. Rheuma
tism, Skin Diseases, Liver Com
plaint and all diseases of the
oars sottzs c? sosasals
will do mote good than ten bottles
of iba Syrups of Saraspahlla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
have used Rosadafa in their practice
for the past three years and freely
endorse it as a reliable Alterative
and Blood Purifier.
DS. T. C. PUGH, of Baltimore.
PR. T.J. BOY KIN, "
I)R. F. O. DANNELLV,
PH. J. S. SPAKKS, of NichoIasvUle,
DA. I. L. McCARTHA, Colmnbia,
DR. A. B. NOBLES, Edgecomb, N. C
USED AND EBD0RSED BY
J. B. FRENCH 4 SONS, 111 Bivcr,
7. W. SMITH, Jackson, Mich.
A. F. WHKELLR, Lima, Ohio.
B. HAI.L, Lima, Ohio.
CRAVEN A CO.,GrdmsviUe, Vs.
SAM'L. G. McFADDEN, Alarfrec.
Our space will not allow ef any ex.
tended remarks ia relation to the
wrtucaof Bosadalis, Tot he Medical
Profession we guarantee a Fluid E
trart superior to any they have ever
ned ia the trasuaent of diseased
Blood: and to tbeafiUcted we say try
Rosadalis, and you will be restored
to health. .
Pnurfalisi Sold hf all Draggists,
pnv B per bottle. Adareu
S3. CLEltXTS ft CO. O
I . jifsasorfarrsg ChewiiMtt,
j BatTiaoaa, is,
Complete Pictorial History of the
Noticet of the Prea.
The model newsoaperof onreounlry. Cora-
nii in all the deoartmenls of an American
Family paper, uarptr nerxynasearneuior
itself a right to Its title, "A Journal of Clvlll
t..ion.".V. F. AYrnfno 11.
The best publication or its class In America,
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and any ol tneir uuiuuer. iwovinmnscon
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value uepenu on iia iiiwiiwii
Trading matter is of a higher order ot literary
merit varied, instructive, entertaining and
unexceptionable. A. F . Hun.
.. . SUBSCRIPTIONS. 1872
Hakpek's Wbekxt, one year.
An extraeor.yof elthar the Afajormc, lwi-
lu or Bator, will be suDDlied eratls for every
club of FIVE Subscriber at M UU In one re
mittance ; or, six copies for TJt UU, witnout an
ulicrltlonstofrr7er' Jfocwriac, Weekly,
and Bazar, to one address for one year, tlli uu;
or, two oi iiarper s fenouicais. to one au
dress, for one vear. S7 uu.
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The annual volumes of Harprr't Weekly, in
neateloth bindJrig, win be sent by express,
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ceipt of cash at tut rale of A 2k per volume,
frelchtal the expense of the purchaser.
-Tha h istage- on -Harper U rrkty is 2U cent
a year, which most be psrdat the aubscri tier's
kmi omce. Auurens
HARPER A BROTHERS. N. Y.
.35. I?. Tloliiisoii,
General Collecting Agent,
Bros., H. Brown. D.C.Fisher and many oth
OFFICE With Shafer Bros, Wheeler's Block,
WILL attend to all business entrusted to
his care, and make promptretnrna. Re
fers hv permlssto to W. H. A J. J. Wheeler
W blteley a macnora, j. n. i-atterson, Buaier
Special Notices. Miscellaneous.
THE DOUBLE DANGER.
Among the early geulem ot Wood
stock, a beautiful town in the Green
Moan tain St Ate, was man by the
name of Silas Sloer, who liad left bis
early home near the s j i, and folio
irg the windings of IS? new Connect
icut, had at last pitched upon a place
In the wildfrtet", wla're he erected
cabin, and tutn commenced an on
slaught t'pon the gian t of the forest
that reared their Luna in stately
grandeur about Lira, but gave way
beneath his relentless strokes, and
in a couple of Tears he had quite an
open space encircling his cabin. Dur
ing this time he had lived alone, bat
when the second autumn came anoth
er journey was nnucrtacen to that
old home by the ses, and when he
returned a young wife bore him com-
r - , ' -1 rf.v. , i i : .i
privations incident iZTl4J" '
inree years came and went, and
the clearing had greatly enlarged its
Doracrs, aunouea no aim but his own
labored within its bounds. The trees
that at first came close up to the
cabin, bad now retreated to a respect
able distance, and the ground they
had once occupied was now usurped
by flourishing crops that cheered the
settler and encouraged him to still
The three years spent in the forest
by the young conple had been those
of pesce and contentment. A son
was born to them at the commence
ment of the second 3 far of their mar
ried life, and who was, at the time
the adventure e are about to relate
transpired, nearly two years of age.
ana as bright a little lellow as ever
cheered the hearts of parents, whose
very li'e seemed bound up in their
I ne nearest neighbors of the Sloey s
were more than three miles away.
through tbe forest, so it was seldom
thev taw others than themselves. The
settler was too much occupied with
his work to pay mucn attention to
making visits, and the distance was so
great that it was not safe for his wife
togoalcne, as the forests swaimed
ith wild beasts, which rendered the
night hideous with their cries. Bears
and panthers abounded, but the
wolves most to be dreaded and proved
tbe greatest annoyance; for olten
they would gather around the cabin
early dusk and keep up their hor
rid cries until tbe early gray of dawn
sent them bowling into the dim aisles
the forest and up the dark ravines
among the mountains, where shadows
almost like those of night lurked
through the day.
One day, late in October, business
called the settler to the nearest settle
ment of importance in that section,
which chanced to be some eight
miles distant ; and he set out early
the morning, telling his wife she
should not look for him before night
fall, as it was very uncertain what
time te wonld be able to accomplish
business, and it might be that he
wonld not be home till late in the
night; but come he would before he
slept, unless some unseen event inter
posed t) prevent. Heading over his
child that was sleeping in tbe bed, he
kiesed it, and then, having bestowed
the same mark of affection upon his
wife, he bade her to be careful not to
stir from the cabio or to allow the
child to wander from her eight, for
fear that some harm might come to
them from the wild beasts. With
this caution, which she promised
readily to observe, he threw his rifle
over his shoulder and tooK his way
across the clearing, and his wife
watched him from the doorway until
the forest thicket hid him from her
TIse morning bad given promise ot
beautiful day, which a? sarsnee was
well kept until a little past meridian,
when the wind changed to the east
ward, and dark clouds began to ob
scure the sky to the south and west,
giving strong indications that a storm
was nigh at hand. Busy with her
work and tbe care of her boy, Mrs.
Sloey did not notice the approaching
storm until near nightfall, when the
sudden darkness that teemed all at
once to throw a deep gloom about
the cabin reminded her that the.night
and storm were close at hand, and
going to the doorway she gazed anx
iously toward that point in the forest
whence she expected to get the first
sight of her husband.
Although her gaze was long and
earnest, it was not rewarded by a
glimpse cf her husband ; then with a
glance at the dark clouds that seemed
cover the little clearing as if with
hnge pall, she tiied to calculate how
long it would be before the rain would j
begin to fall, and to guess the dis
tance her husband might be away,
and the chance he had of reaching
home before the storm.
Standing in the doorway the gloom
seemed to deepen every moment,
sighing dismally in tbe forest disd
away, leaving everything almost as
still as death.
The kettle singing on fie hearth
recalled her to the tact that she had
commenced preparing supper, and
turning away from the door, she ap
proached the rude stone fire-place,
and after paying due attention to
what was cooking there she ap
proached the bed upon which her boy
was sleeping, and found the air ot
the last deepening night appeared to
strike him where he lay. Not caring
close the door, as she wished to
catch the first sound of her husband's
footsteps on his return, she bethought
herself of a quilt that was in the loft,
which she could spread upon the bed
without disturbing the little son.
Listening for a moment, to make
sure no footsteps were approaching,
she ascended the rude ladder, and felt
her way along in tbe darkness the loit
was unprovided with windows to the
spot where she supposed the object of
her search to be lying, but it was not
there. Either she or her husband had
moved it, and gi oping her way about
darkness, she, after a few moments
delay, succeeded in finding it, and
taking it on her arm, she approached
the ladder and was about to descend
when she caught sight of an object in
the room that seemed to turn her
blood to ice, and for a moment ren
dered her incapable of thought or ao
Standing in the center of the room,
with its head upturned, its fierce eyes
glaring around in every direction, its
long red tongue partly protruding
from its hall-open mouth in which the
white fangs were visible, was a huge,
lank wolf, that despite the timidity of
its race had ventured in through tbe
half-open door in search of food, at'
traded by the odor of the meat that
was cooking upon the fire, as it bad
been prowling around- the cabin, as
was frequently the case at this season
of the jear.
ror a minute. Airs. Sloey was so
paralyzed with horror that for her
life or her child's she could not have
moved or uttered a word, and the
wolf also remained stationary, sniffing
ine air, ana men moving cautiously
toward the fire, to the momentary
relief of the mother, as she saw that he
was farther from the bed upon which
her boy was sleeping, yet whom it
arawru .i ii no po wet oa eartii
Slowly mid slyly the woll approach
ed the fire, sniffing the air as it did
bnt not fancvinn- the atrnno lio-lit
thrown out by the embers, or the heat
that as it approached besran to La ra
ther uncomfortable ; and as the mon
ster would dart back a new nans-
horror would assail the heart ot the
mother, who. with feelinsn that can
not be described, was watching any
motion on which depended the lite
Suddenly one of those wild, fitful
gusts of wind that sometimes lire-
, . .... .
ceaes a storm, came winning down
the chimney, and scattered sparks
aooui ine room, to Uie visible terror
and diHgust ot the wolf, who sidled
toward the door, and just as Mrs.
Sloey was Experiencing a delightful
hope that tle monster would r?oawav.
the fierce ,ast BUn,mea the door tQ
with a lotsd bang, and the heart of the
mother sink within her as i,
that the rWlr waS a rmoner Wlluw
r"" . -,j
stricken at theSaituation of)
Irs. Sloey watched-with a
sinking heart, the movements of the
wjjir, who finding himself thus caged,
began to move anxionsly about the
roonf, no longer seeking so much for
food as for a chance to escape, bnt at
. a . "
in is moment wna: was the horror of
the mother to see her boy, awakened,
no doubt, by the noise made by the
slamming of the door, rise up in bed
and call her to come to him.
At the sound of the child's voice.
the wolf paused ne,ar the center ot
the room, and fixed his eyes upon the
little fellow, who, all unconscious of
danger, was calling for. his mother.
The red tongue still protruded, and
the white teeth glistened in the fire
light, as the monoter, half fearing to
spring, crept nearer the bed to take a
better Jock at uis prey.
Half frenzied with tbe terrible dan
ger of her child, the mother determ
ined to sacrifice her own life, if need
be, for that of her boy. A plan had
suggested itself to her, a mere hope
as it were, and sue grasped it with
all the eagerness that only those so
situated can know.
Unfolding tbe quilt and laving it
across her arm, she prepared to de
scend tae laaacr. ine woir was
almost at its foot, and the bad bnt a
short dis'.anco away. The monster
saw her coming, and withdrew his
gaze from tbe child and fixed it upon
his new victim.
When half way t'owa the ladder,
the wolt made a spring at her ; this
was tbe moment for her to execute
her hastily formed plan, and throwing
tbe quilt, she enveloped the wolf in
its folds, who not fancying this cover
ing, commenced backing toward the
other side ot the csbin, striving to
get rid of it, but in vain. Sow was
the moment for action; and springing
the bed she clasped her child in
her arms and sprang up the ladder,
nnharmed by the wolf, who was still
straggling in vain endeavors to rid
itself from the quilt. With one hand
she threw tbe ladder back Into the
room, and then a cry of thankfulness
fell from her lips at the success that
bad attended her cffjrts to save her
Tbe boy not knowing tha meaning
this behavior on the part of the
mother, and somewhat frightened
withal, began to cry ; and while she
tried to hash him into silence again,
she did not take her eyes from tbe
wolf, who, completely blindfolded,
wss spinning- about th room in the
most eccentric manner.
It was more by its subsequent
action than by the fortunate throw
ing of the quilt by Mrs. Sloey that
the wolf became entangled eo hope
leesly in it. At first she watched his
actions with satisfaction, but as each
circle brought the wolt nearer the
fire, a new terror took possession of
her heart. Should it blunder therein,
it seemed fated to do, would not
the cabin be set on fire thereby and
death as horrible as the one from
which she had just rescued her child
their late. Trembling with fear
she watched every motion, and at
last that which she feared occurred.
Each circle, as the wolf frantically
endeavored to free itself from the
covering, had brought it nearer to i
Ereplice, under the mass of
glowing c aibers. A howl of rago
and pain ioiioweu ah it sprang out
again upon the floor, its covering a
sheet of fire. Another bound and it
landed upon tbe bed, where, by a
frantic etTort, it threw off its fiery
w A A 1 m
cover, ana uttering yeips or pain u
sprang again to the floor and rushed
around tbe room for a chance to
The bed was all on fire in a mo
ment, and Mrs. Sloey uttered a cry
despair as the llames caught in
every direction and a dense volume
smoke rolled up through the aper
ture in the loft.
"Father in Heaven, mast we per
ish! exclaimed the mother aa she
pressed tbe child to her breast.
"Husband, husband! why do yon
not come and save your wife and
child from this horrible fate?"
No answer to toe frantic ejacula
tion came to the ear of the distracted
woman save tlie crackling or the
flames as they caught upon the dry
wood of the cabin, and sent their
forked tongues up to the spot where
she stood, while her ears were filled
with ths snarp cries ot the wolf as it
ranged round and round in its vain
endeavors to escape, while ever and
ancn tbe names would eaten upon tbe
the for, where it was not already
scorched off in its first attack with
the fire causing it to utter a howl ot
Although death stared her in the
face, Mrs. Sloey was not a woman to
give up so long as there was a chance
for life left to her. As we have al
ready said there were no windows in
the loft, so that avenue of escape was
denied her. The roof was covered
with hewn plank fas'.ened to the
bridge pole and the top log of the
sides by means of stout wooden pins.
To remove one or more of these was
ber only chance of escape, but to do
this with her own unaided hands
seemed to be impossible. Half
choked by the smoke, and ber child
clinging to her and crying witn au its
power, she felt about her to find some
instrument to aia ner in me accom
plishment of her purpose, but all she
, , . . . i i- ,
coma nna was a stout buck oi woou
that her husband had placed there to
season for an axe-helve. Inserting
this between the log and cne of the
planks, she essayed all her strength
to raise it from its place, bnt without
success. Finding this one immova
ble, she tried another, with like result.
Hotter and more stifling grew the
air about ber, loader crackled the
flames below, and fiercer became the
cries of the imprisoned wolf, while
the cries of her child rang aboTo all,
and rendered herwell-nigh deaperAte.
Hope was fast leaving her. But one
more dank untried, and she had
cone the leneth of the front side of
the cabin. With the energy born of
despair she inserted the stick, and
pried upward with all her strength,
and to her great joy it moved slowly
and the welcome fresh air of heaven
came pouring in upon them.
Inspired by hope she attempted to
tart another one by its aid, but with
"hu in nardiy mor
'. to t . aw aSnilpi
ancTwILh his strong
another plank, an
all her ttrwgih she found it ininossible,
and yit the per ;u re was
Itre enough to admit her passing
through, aud again the panrjs of de
,nir seiziu noil upon her heart.
tne ueai was becoa.no- tom'l.To
and the opening she had made in the
root scemea cn:y an outlet fnr th
smoke, which, as it poured out, well
igu Buneti ner. tJla-minn- hr ,.',:i,i
k7. ,1 .a...
uc turusi n:m inrocgu the opecin-r
and holding him on the roof fora
moment sue was about to let him slide
use irom J113 body, when the sound
of rapid footsteps was heard, and the
uezs moment tlie well-known voica oi
her husband sounded like music in
her earji, as he came across the clear
ing, and by the light of tha flumps
that had begun to break out in spv.
era! places, saw his child and the liparl
of his wife on the roof. -
Quick husbend. for the In vp nf
God shouted the mother m he
still retained a hold upon her child.
ua in bardly 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 !
assy a upon me roor, ana
arms had torn up
and sprang to the
ground with his child, and in a mo
ment more his wife was by his side,
with a heart overflowing with joy at
The cabin waa burned to the ground
witn ail its contents, including the
author of all the mischief. A new
one was erected, and therein, ia after
years, the story we have narrated
was often rehearsed to those that
claimed their hospitality. .
HORRIBLE TALE OF SUFFERING.
The Horrors of the Passage from Europe
in an Emigrant Ship-Five Hundred
HalfStarved and Half-Frozen
HalfStarved and Half-Frozen Passengers.
[From the Louisville Ledger.]
We have heard many stories told
ot the snfrerings of a tup in an cmi
grant ship from Europe to America,
ana read details ot many very shock
ing cases of barbarity practiced upon
the poor emigrants by barbarous offi
cers of ships ; but we have been fur
nisbed the particulars by several
Germans, who arrived in this city a
few days ago from Germany, of a
scries of barbarities practiced upon
the passengers of the emigrant ship
Holland, of ths Liverpool and Xew
York line, that exceed in infamy and
outrage anything of the kind we have
heretofore heard or read.
The Holland arrived at New York
on the. 24th of March, after along
and boisterous tiip, hb five hundred
and fifty passergers aboard, all emi
grants, being at least two hundred
more thau she had accommodations
for. A number of these emigrants
were for Louisville, where they ar
rived the. litter part of last week,
and from some of whom we get these
particulars. The vessel had been at
sea but a few days when it was dis
covered that tbe stock of provisions
was not only ot tbe poorest quality,
but was also very light. In less than
week all the fijur, potatoes and
other vegetables were exhausted, and
the passengers were reduced to a
diet or ship buscnit and horse beef,
and this of the poorest quality, and
doled out in the smallest portions.
btarvalion began to stare the
wretched emigrants in tho face, al
though the ship's officers and crew
seemed to have plenty ot good and
healthy food. To all appeals for a
fair division of this food among the
emigrants the officers and crew ans
wered only with curses and blows.
Sickness broke out among the cmi
grants, and in their desperation some
of them made an effort to secure
more food, but were knocked down
and kicked and beaten by the crew.
Many of these miserable people, men,
women, and children, were exposed
on deck to the cold, and were badly
frozen. Our informant states that
the captain and mate of tbe vessel
were particularly cruel in their treat
ment of tbe poor emigrants, and as a
consequence ot all their sulljnogs
there was much sickness and rainy
deaths during the trip.
To such a degree ot starvation
were luese emigrants reduced tbat
when their scanty allowance of food
was issued to tbem they had to fight
for its possession, the desperation of
the half-starved passengers, under
the impulse of self-preservation lead
ing tbem to try to lake by force from
the weakest their share of tbe
wretched food. Tbe horse beef, our
informants state, was absolutely half
rotten, and its stench almost stiMing;
yet the emigrants were forced to eat
to save themselvet irom a horrible
death by starvation. Tbe limbs of
msny women and children, as well as
number of men, were so severely
frozen that in many cases amputation
will be necessary. A report of the
sufferings of these emigrant was
made to the authorities at New York,
but our informants say no attention,
far as they know, was paid to it
is a case tbat requires tbe most
rigid investigation, and, if the facts
are as stated to us, the captain and
other officers of the ship should be
brought to the speediest and severest
Washington never never made a
speech. In the zenith of nis fame
he once attempted it, tailed, and gave
up confused and abashed. In fram
ing the Constitution of the United
States, the labor was almost wholly
performed in Committee of the Whole
of which George Washington was
day after day tier day the chairman,
but he made two speeches during the
convention, of a few words each,
something like oneof Grant's speeches
ed the master spirit, and historians
affirm that had it not been for his per
sonal popularity and the thirty words
of bis first speech, pronouncing it the
best tbat conld be acted upon, tbe
Constitution would have been reject
ed by the people. Thomas Jefferson
never made a speech. He couldn't
do it- Napoleon, whose executive
ability is almost without a parallel,
said that his greatest difficulty was in
finding men of deeds rather than
words. When asked how he main
tained his influence over his superiors
in age and experience when commander-in-chief
of an army in Italy, he
said, by reserve. The greatness of a
man is not measured by the length of
his speeches or their number.
Tna Unitarians are likely to have a
church in Cleveland. The Rev. Mr.
Forbush has been preacbing ior teem
for several years, and now Mr. J. H.
Wade, the telegraph man, 'makes the
following offer to the congregation :
It the society and its friends will raise
$73,000 to 5100.00U, ne win aaa
thereto a sum equal to twice the
amount paid by all others, two-thirds
of which whole amount shall be used
in buying a lot and building a credit
able and substantial chnrch aud par
sonace. Of the remaining one-third,
" , n. i .1 i i
or what may De leu. aiw r me cnurcn
and parsonage are competed, j,000
shall be expended for a library for the
ne of the society, and the balance to
be placed in the hands of a board of
trustees, as a perpetual enaowment
fund. ' .
Amoo the warmest friends of the
one term principle are the convicts at
THE BOESEL RAILROAD BILL.
Tin following is a copy of tbe Boe
sf 1 Railroad bill which passed
Senate last week aad is cow a law.
It is a very important law.
sliouM be read by everybody :
A BILL to authorize counties, eiliet,
Incorporated villanta and totenshin
to betid Railroads, and to lease and
Ojierate the tame. .
Section I. lie it enacted ly
General As.ismfy of the State of Ohio,
l nat it snail be lawtal ior any county
to cons-r uct a railroad, and to bor
row a9 a fund fcr that purpose.
sum not exceeding five per cent,
tbe assessed valuation there last made
of the real and personal property
such county, as 1 two-thirds! of the
electors of such couaty voting at
meeting called for that purpose shall
determine; provided, that the total
amount ot outstanding indebtedness
ncuTTOcjLfpr anr and all raIlrodaKji
Sed valuation of such county at any
one time ; provided, that tbe amount,
exclusive of interest, which shall
have become due and collectible in
any one year, shall not exceed cne
per cent, ot the assessed valuation of
Sko. 2. It- shall be the duty of
the commissioners of any county to
call meetings of the electors of snch
county at their usual places ot voting,
whenever a written request to do so
shall be made by one hundred tax
paying electors of snch county ; and
the said commissioners shall give
thirty days notice to the qualified
electors thereof, by publication in a
newspaper of eeneral circulation in
said county, requiring said electors
to vote for or against the construction
of tbe Tiroposed road and of the time
of said vote. And the opinion of
said electors shall be expressed on
their ballots, -'Railroad Yes," or
Railroad No;' which ballots shall
be counted and returned by the
judges and clerks of elections as In
other cases ; proviueu, tuat bucu re
quest and notice shall specify the
termini of the proposed road, the
amount to be appropriated towards
its construction, the conditions, rate
interest, time of payment, and
f ' vocn-ino- the bonds, and
LIlAllLlCl A .vv.- B
other particulars ia regard to such
appropriation not otherwise provided
herein. Said commissioners, upon
oroDer reouest as aforesaid, are here
by authorized and required to call a
pecial election ior me purpose more
said, by giving l?e nonce requireu
hereby; piovided, that no connty
nnder the provisions of this act shall
hold more uhan one special election
. r i. ............ ,
in one year, a copy . mu .truest
and also of the notice and required by
the provisions of this section, sbau
be entered at large upon the records
nf anoli countv. tonctuer with a
statement of tae result and other
essential Darticulars. and a certified
conv of 6uch record shall be In all
all courts and places prima facie
evidence or the facts thercn set
Skc 3. Any county which may
avail itself of the benefit of this act
provided herein, shall, within
fsfxtTl days after the question of
constructing any road is determined
bv a vote of the electors ot such
county, as provided in section two of
thU act. issue its coanon ponus ior
the amount so determined to be ex
pended, which bonds shall be in sums
not less than fifty dollars each,
and not more than one thousand dol
lars each, and shall be payab.e at any
time ai determined upon by the
electors of such county, not exceed
ing twenty years from the date there
of ; such bond shall bear interest at
rate not exceeding eight (8) per
cent, per annum, and shall have at
tached thereto the usual and neces
sary interest coupons, corresponding
date and numbers with the bonds
which they aie attached, which
shall bo signed by written signature
the auditor. Such bonus shall be
signed by said county commissioners,
under tbe seal of said county, and
attested by the auditor ; of said
couaty. The bonds, and tbe coupons
attached thereto, shall bo payable
either at the oilice of the treasurer of
said county or fti the city of Xew
York, as shall be determined by the
vote of said electors, and said bonds
shall net be sold at less than their
Sec 4. Whenever any such bonds,
provided by the provisions of this
act shall have been issued as therein
specified, the same shall be delivered
said commissioners to the treas
urer of the state, who shall give a
receipt therefor, and hold the same
trustee for the county issuing the
same, and to be disposed of by said
treasurer in discharge cf his trust, as
Sec. 5. Upon receipt of any such
bonds from any county in aid of any
railroad, the treasurer of this state
shall immediately register or record
the same in a book, or books, to be
kept by him for tbat purpose in his
office, which record shall show tbe
amount, date aad number of each
bond, the rate of interest which it
bears, by what county issued, to con
struct what railroad the snch bonds
are issued, and the time when pay
able, whic'i record shall be open for
the inspection of any citizen of this
state, or other interested parties.
Such bonds shall be safely kept by
said treasurer for the benefit of the
parties interested, and be disposed of
him in tbe following manner, mat
to say: Whenever the county
commissioners shall present aa order
for said bonds, from the chief engin
eer, appointed by the county com
missioners, that there has been labor
performed and materials furnished in
pursuance of the contract, to tbe
amount therein specified, it shall then
the duty of the treasurer of state
deliver to the commissioners, or
tho person designated in their written
order, bonds to an amount not ex
ceeding eighty five per cent, ot tbe
amount of said order. The treasurer
state shall at all times retain fif
teen per cent- of said bonds until
the final completion of the road,
and the cir'jficate 1 the chief engin
ecr and commissioners is presented
certifying '.hat fact. Tbe treasurer
shall indorse upon each of said bonds
the date of such delivery and to
whom the same were delivered, and
shall notify the auditor of the county
issuing; the same of the date of such
delivery. And in esse any bond so
delivered to said treasurer by any
county shall no, within three years
from the time when the same was
received by him, be demanded in
compliance with the terms ol this
act. the same snan do cancelled cy
said Ueasurer and returned to the
auditor of the county issuing the
Sec. C In case any county shall
avail it-t'.f of the benefit of this act
bv the issue of bonds or other evi
dence of indebtedness, as by this act
provided, such county shall each
year, by its proper authorities, after
receiving tbe notice as tberein pro
vided, from the state treasurer of the
delivers ol iti bonds, as long as snch
bonds or other evidences of debt re
main unpaid, levy, assess and collect
upon the taxable property of such
county a sufficient sum of money to
pay all bends or interest thereon,
either tbe bonds or interest upon
same shall become due. And the
faith and credit of any connty
issuing any such bonds or other
dences of debt, is hereby pledged
the full payment cf both tbe princi
pal and interest thereon, and the same
are hereby made a legal and valid
charge upon the taxable property
tae county issuing the same.
Sec. 7. If two-thirds of . the
votes cast ai sucn election snail be
favor of constructing said road, tho
county commissioners snail, within
thirty days, proceed to advertise for
not less than thirty days nor more
than sixty days, in one or more news
papers ot general circulation in said
county, that proposals will be re
ceived for the construction of said
road according to the terms of this
act; and they shall enter into con
tract with the lowest responsible bid
aer Tor th ayKat. fJ.A.
the greatest number of miles of road
for the sum appropriated, upon
bonds being given to the county with
security to bo approved by said com
missioners tbat said road shall
constructed according to said con
Sxc. 8. Whenever in the construc
tion of a railway under the provisions
of this act as herein provided, it shall
be necessary to appropriate land for
the foundation of the abutments or
piers of any bridge across any stream
ltbin this Mate, or for any other
purpose, or to appropriate any rights
or franchises, proceedings shall be
commenced by said county commis
sioners and conducted in accordance
with the act entitled "an act to pro
vide for the compensation' to the
owners of private property for the
use of corporations,' passed April
5th, 1852, and the acts supplementary
thereto, except that the verdict of
the jury and the judgment of the
court shall be so varied as to suit the
Sec. 9. The county commissioners
shall have the right to receive dona.
tions in lands or money, bonds and
other personal property and dispose
of tbe same in aid of said road, and
a - : I 11 1
rir J 17
Bewy u auu pcmuuai pruptuty
and franchises in this state.
Sec. 10. Said county commission
ers shall have the power, and are
hereby authorized to lease said road,
constructed nnder the provision of
this act, before or after its comple
tion, for a term of years with the full
power to use and operate the same,
to such person or company aa will
furnish security approved by said
commissioners ; or to sell the same
for such compensation and upon such
terms as may be agreed upon by said
commissioners and lessee or pur
chaser ; provided, that no such con
tract of lease or sale shall be valid
until tho same is ratified by a ma
jority of the electors of such county
voting at an election called ior that
Sec. 11, said county commission
ers shall have power to take such
security from any officer, agent or
contractor cho3en, appointed or em
ployed by them, as they shall deem
advisable. They shall not become
surety for any such officer, agent or
contractor, or be interested directly
or indirectly in any contract covering
said railway. They shall be responsi
ble only for their own acts.
Sec. 12. The provisions of this
act are hereby so extended aa to au
thorize cities, incorporated villages
and townships to vote lor the con
struction of a railroad, and to bor
row a fund therefor, to the extent
and in tbe manner and subject to the
conditions and provisions of this act
in relation to counties, and it shall
be the duty of the trustees of any
township; or incorporated villages,
and the mayor of any city, or it cor
ported village to call a meeting oi the
lectors of such township, villages or
city as provided in section two of this
ac t for counties. The bonds contem
plated in this act, if issued by a city,
or incorporated village J shall be ex
ecuted by the mayor and clerk cn
re. order thereof as the case may be ;
snd if issued by a township they shall
be executed by tbe trustees and clerk
thereof; and if aay city, incorpo
rated village or township issuing
such bonds shall have a seal, the same
shall be impressed upon each of said
bonds as provided for counties in
section three of this act. The bonds,
after execution, shall be placed in the
hands of the state treasurer as in the
case of county bonds and subject to
the same provisions, except as here
inafter stated, whereupon tbe trustees
of such, township or the mayor of
snch city or village with the advice
and concurrence of tbe council of
such city, oi village shall proceed to
contract for the road in question with
tbe same powers and governed by the
same provisions as in the case of
county commissioners under this act
The state treasurer shall deliver the
bonds of such city, incorporate vil
lage or township in accordance with
the provisions of section five ot this
act, and npon no other conditions,
provided, that in case of cities or
villages one terminus oi saia roaa
shall be located beyond the limits of
said corporation, if so determined by
a majority of the voters of the elect
ors of said city or incorporated vil
lage ; and provided that the aggre
gate of the indebtedness of any city,
incorporated village or township in
curred for railroad purposes nnder
this act shall not exceed five per cent.
of the taxable value oi tbe same,
including any appropriation which
the connty in which said city, incor
porated village or township is situ
ated shall make. Providing for tbe
sale of railroad stock now owned by
counties, and the investing of the
same nnder tbe provisions of this act.
Sec. 13. In case any city lor in
corporated village or township issu
ing bonds as heretofore provided in
this act shall fail to pay the bonds
or the interest coupons, or to deposit
with the treasurer of the county in
which such township or in corpora
ted village or city is situated, a suf
ficient sum of money to pay the bonds
or coupons which it may have issued
as aforsaid, which may be then due
us by the terms of said bonds or cou
pons, the county treasurer of such
countv shall certify the same to the
clerk of the board ot commissioners
ot said connty, stating the amount so
dne and unpaid by sucn townsnip or
city or incorporated village, l where
upon tbe board oi commissioners ol
said county shall cause the same to
be assessed, levied and collected from
such township or city or incorpora
ted village, I with other connty for
incorporated village or city "taxes,
and m like manner adding to the
amount there of interest at the rate
specified in said bond for one year,
and the same shall be paid to the
county treasurer, who shall npon the
receipt of said money pay to the
holders of such bonds the principal
or interest for which such money
may have been collected, with the
interest thereon, and, cancel and re
turn such ' bond or coupons to
the township or city or incorpora
ted village to which tbe same may
Sic. 14. This act shall take effect
on and after its passage.
Adam Poe's Great Fight.
The celebrated fight between Adam
Poe and the Shawnee chief, Black
Feather, has been spoken of in the
histories ot early Kentucky, bnt I
believe the particulars of the combat
have never been given to the public.
The fight was remarkable, not oniy
on account of the well known prow
ess of the parties engaged, bnt with
the exceeding stubbornesa with which
it was conducted, and the many pha-.
ses it assumed before it ended.
They literally fooght on the earth.
in the air, and under the water.
Adam Poe. one of the first settlers
of Kentucky, had often expressed a
desire to meet the Shawnee chief in s
hand-to-hand combat, and these
boastings having reached the ears of
iilack .Feather, he declared his inten-
tion of seekinz out tire darfnwMt
A .US lor two oeaaoua uu wuj
did, bnt circumstances combined to
keep them apait for a time, finally,
however, the opportunity came.
Adam Poe and his brother had
been oui hunting, and were return
ing, toward sundown, bearing a back
on a pole between them. -When
passing a small thicket, a
shot was fired at them, the ball lodg
ing in the head of the deer, which
hang next to Adam Poe.
To drop their burden and rash to
the ambush was but the work of a
moment, Adam taking the right and
his brother the left hand side.
The thicket proving much larger
than either thought, they, became
more widely separated than they in- .
tended, and Adam was on the point
of returning to where they had left
the deer, when, at the distance of a
hundred yards or so, he discovered
the gigantic form of the Shawnee
chief, who was just in the act of
firing upon him,
Adam had time to reach cover be
fore the shot was made, and then be
gan a series of tactics, such as is
rarely witnessed in those wilds, for
two of the most noted warriers of the
day were trying to gain an advan
tage over the other.
Foot by. foot they drew nearer
each other, leaping from tree to tree,
from stump to stump, from rock to
to rock as the case may be.
Imperceptible to each other, per
haps, they gradually worked round,
until both stood on the verge of a
high bluff-bank overlooking the river,
facing each other, but some twenty
Here, from behind trees, the wild
foeman strove to obtain a shot ; and
at last Adam, thinking he saw his
chance, fired at the exposed hip of
He missed his aim, and like an en
raged lion, the gigantic Indian rush
ed irom his cover, and bore down np
on the no wise undaunted white
Hair way they met, the Indian
wielding his tomahawk, having cast
aside his rifle, while Adam laid his
hopes and prospects npon the keen
edge of his hunting knife.
With a shock, they met midway,
and then began a struggle snch as ia
rarely witnessed between human
Poe was not quite ao tall as the
Shawnee, but he was fully as strong,
and more active ; and so the fight
was on an equal footing.
For many .minutes they straggled
back and forth npon the grassy level,
now closing in the attempt to throw
each other, and failing In this, again
resorted to blows, dealt with toma
hawk and knife. By this time both
were wounded in several places, the
chief probably the most severely of
At length, making a savage stroke
with his weapon, the grasp of the
red-skin slipped, and the light ax
went whirling far into the river.
In an instant the Indian grappled,
and a struggle, fiercer than any that
had yet taken place, ensued : each
put forth every effort, until, approach
ing too near the verge of the prci
pice, they missed their footing and
went tumbling into the stream lock
ed In deadly embrace !
The advantage now lay with
Adam. He was a practical swim
mer, and soon discovered that his
opponent conld not wim at all.
The Indian strove to regain the
shore, but was thwarted at every
point by Poe, who would jerk him
back into deep water, and then both
would go nnder together.
Finally falling farther Out than be
fore, the combatants were caught up
by the current, and quickly born
some distance from the land.
The fight was now all in the white
man's lavor, and would be soon end
ed, but for sn unlooked-for and un
fortunate circumstance. Adam's
brother suddenly appeared npon the
scene, and taking in his brother's
peril, as he thought, at a glance,
ventured uponthe dangerous exper
iment of finisning the chief by a
The ball sped, but not truly, for it
struck Adam in the shoulder, al
most paralyzing his left arm. His sit
uation became desperate now indeed.
He could force the Indian beneath
the current, bnt he conld not keep
him there, and seeing that his own
strength was rapidly departing, he
determined to try and ontwind the
With this obiect he suddenly
threw his arm around the savage's
neck, and they disappeared beneath
Adam's brother, standing noon the
bank, unconscious of the harm he
had done, witnessed the scene in
Long he waited for the appearance
of one or the other, until at length.
Decommg alarmed, he leaped into
the stream, and swara to the spot.
lie reacneu it not a moment too
Adam tad " out. winded" the In
dian, but, in doing to, had nearly
He came feebly to the the surface.
and would have sank again, bnt for
nis brothers aid.
They both reached the shore in
safety, but Adam Pee never folly re
covered from the terrible exertion of
Mb. Spu2geox is of the opinion that
when people, particularly preachers,
have nothing important to say, they
take a long time about it, but when
they have something worth telling
they "out with it at once. It was
It was Dr. Chalmers, who, on beino-
asked how long it took to make a
sermon, replied : "That depends np
on how long yon want it- It your
sermon is to be half an hour long, it
will take yon tnree aays. it it is to be
three-quarters of an hour, it may take
yon two days, or perhaps only one ;
out ii you are going to preach lor an
hour, why there is not much occasion
to think a great deal about it- It
may be done m an hour.
Aetesiak wells are being bored in
various darta of Texas. One is now
in operation at Corpus Christi, another
at San Antonio, and still another at
Th? man who couldn't find his
match1 went to bed in the dark.