Newspaper Page Text
.BJaWAa-- -aB If.
O. J9U WOLFS CO., Proprietor.
Let us have Faith that Right makes Might, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as ure understand it. Arbaiiam Limcolv.
TERMS Tiro Dollars Fer Annum
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30, IS72.
WHOLE NUMBER 695
f t Eatltara.
mndns kit Street; First Door Sato PoslOfiUx
f One lonr mm vmt
Meat 1 ii i i am HliaiA Ar maiAriftlAf the latest
,aud having employed experienced and
reiui wurnitieu, we arc prepareu w
Jem lor every variety of Flaw AM KaKci
h Pkihtiku wlLh ueatnM and ulHfAaAch
avu. I ition of tMeam Power to oar establish-
l-nt aflorrta us great ad vantages over mom
untry otneeam m way 01 w prmuw
I work flail wtlB imwnmmwo.
I KMT fx KHBI TJCS I A N CHURCH. Rev
li':o'clock.A.Mand7o'cloclc, P. M. Kab-
lath ttchool 12 o'clock:, A. M. Prayer Meet-
is T o'clock P. ML, Thursday evening. Cor-
ler of Main and Hardin streets.
t8T CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH.Her.
r.H. Petersen, Psslor.Bervices every Baubath
i ut o'clock. A. M- ana 7 o-ciock, v. St.
Lboala benool t o'clock. P. M. Prayer Mwt-
Jk 7 elock Tnaraday evening. Broadway,
uta of Main-Cross street.
rnoDi8j episcopal bubch, rt
I ver Kennedy, Passat. Carritif every Bao-
iin al lux o eior , a. aa., aaa 7 oetoca, a.
rbaratiac eVeuThs. Jaau-
r of Main street.
tERAN CHUBCB, Rev.
. Services every baubatn
1L, and 7 o'clock, P. M.
o'clock. A. M. Prayer
Tnaraday evening, craw
of Main street.
I REIT IN CHRIST, Rev.T.
Pastor. Service every feaubath
A. M., and 7 o'clock, P.M.,Bal-
fat o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meet-
.mcIc Thareday eveninc. Corner of
d and West street. . .
JcHOl U O O.Kront street, wentof Mai n
m ,1, A A. . Daa Uat. i UAl
xkLii at iiisi o'clock. A. H.. ana 7 o cioc,
Kabbath-scnool at z r. M. rrayer
alnc every inura day evening at 7
f MICHAEL'S CATHOLIC CBVBCB.toerr.
B. Yooko. Pastor. Every other Babbatn,
.irst Mass at o'clock, A. M- uian aiaasat
r.i a. u I'AtlAvJiUmmtLf.ll. Bervioesin
tSnKliab, iierman and French. Mass every
r morning at 0 o'clock, A.M. west ena 01
Maln-txrosssueel. . ..
t'l UK MA NLUTHKRA M (. Joh,t)CHURCH,
lu-v. M. Baerkla, Pastor. Beryices every
other Baboath at ID o'clock, A. M-, SabbaLh
ttehool at o'clock, A. M. biiiii Society at
7 o'clock Friday evening. Corner oi West
and Front streets.
' vfj r.JdffRIf OR MID (flL Anr) CJTUR CH,
Rev. Josian May. Pastor. Bervlees every
other Baboath at 10 o'clock, A. M. ast end
of Main-Cross street.
uroiii ti BKtnttM KD nHTTRCH.Uvw. J.G'
taaiAr Hrtrtrtoea everv omerisaoiMitn
at . o'clock, A. M. BeWatii bchool at S
o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meeting at 7 o'clock
Ungton. Pastor. Bervlees every Sabba tn
at 10 o'clock. A. M and 7 o'clock, P . M.
Prayer meeting Wednesday venlng. Ban'
dusky street east of Main.
w 1 ,t t v . v mmemT. wn fin R. A &. M.
Uegnlar Convocation second Monday In each
uionth. Jamfs Wiijsoh. I. 1. U. M- B. B.
FIND LA T CHAP1XR, NO. 68, M. A. M.
HeKuiar Convocation, First Monday In each
FINDLAT LODOK, NO. 227,
Hegular Ctommanlcation First and Third
Wednesdays in each month. M. B. PATTKJt
8o W MJ.O. t. UkWoWTA, Secretary.
b LAS CHARD LODQB, NO. M.
liiular t5oiumunleaUon beeoud and Fourth
Wednesdays in each month. B. F. JLlil
soi,W. L, F. W. FttJUii, Becretary.
UOLDB.N BOLK ENCAMPMENT. AO.
. O. O. t. Btated meetings on the second
aud loui-Ui Fridays of each month,7 o elock,
t M in Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C.F1SHKB
i f and D. T. WlDkBS. Scribe.
HANCOCK LODGE, JVO. 7S, J. ft O. JV
Ktated meetings eveir -Tjeay evening at
7 o'clock, P. M in odd Fellow's Hall. J. F.
BoRi-lT, . H. J.C Powai-K feec'y.
Departure and Arrival of Kails at the
Findlay Post Office.
Cure Bmrh CO. A C RK f-"1 ,
Ha. m. Arriveat4P. M.
M sioaeaurd. HourJctotrn and Rwing 1 Comer
Taesdayand Baturday, atl p. m. Aamve
0ta&PiCo. Brf and OU-tloa-oesday
and Friday, at 7 a. m.
iVitti nauwfc Jtadisfcw-Friday,
Maturday, at 1 1- m Arrive Li M.
idla Tuesday and Friday 2 p, m. Arrive 1 1 .M.
O pen at 7 a.m. and close at p. m.
same within the ni
hnvMimast nay rent on the
m tn davso tjach quarter.
Uualr. cin.'nenoe Jan, April, July aud Oct.
UPersons taking papers through the office
musTpey IhTpostage On advance, or Uiey will
daUnneaVThe following are .thequar-
-rJrrrirt! 775l,t : PaDers published sev
!T-r a weelrTIi eeuU ; Unies, W cents
mea a week. Si eenU ; Uniee, w ceuia,
tesd cents ; twice a week, 10 cents ; once
iek ' ioent. monthly, over ounces,
.... sewesi Usiea latacrtesl this
prr A SBSM.
auxrrflX A eAJriXa.T.
A TTOBSEJB A COUEIBaAT
ed to their care
Findlay, Ohio, omee in
BulUin.: NorU.o Court Honse
AprU 1W, li
A. r. AHBEaUMK
a TTOBNEY AT LAW, wUl attend prompt.
A lvtobiiQ6s Special attenUou given
,Tll?tUAAroffioein Corey's Building,
YZJ?. VShSSin A Corey's Hardware BtoreJ
Main Street, Findlay, Ohio.
eu to eoiiKu -- --- on noi.il
ATTORSET AT LAW COLLECTION
J,.ut Office in Cariln's Block, oppo-.-VJLKnAsclal
en we j Loans I
JAKES A. ;
. TTORNEY AT LAW.
Offlee over W. UDaTi. tM 8to. Mala
rjlreut, Findlay, uuu. i-t '
HEOWI X DUNN.
A TTORNEYS LAW. J&J
A, wTniWbiw Corner," first door South of
ZtrtH."d VlU give prompt per
iainutmli. all legal business entrusted
to their care.
JACOB r. BCRJKET,
A aud Notary Public Will attend prompt-
ii T o all business entrostea w ,--UoubS
atteuSon given to CoUetmns, Parti
tlSnm.inaadrand business in Probate
Or-I. K on Mat. Street. Ksst of the Court
House, in room formerly occupied by Brown
Surket. lmT '
OROAV BuSHArKB. AA0 . SHATFkB.
RAVING formed a co-partnership for the
pracUceof Law. wliTpracUce in State
aud United states Courts, and will giys
j .,,,,1 to all boslneas Disced in
tUeir uands. Offlce in Wheeler's Block, Find
lay, Ohio. imayi.
D. B. BEABJMIaET,
A TTORNEY AT LAW and Claim Agen
A Will practlee law InStateand U.S.Cou rt
aud atteud promptly to business Intrusted to
bis care. As Justice of the Peaee will attend
11 Conveyancing and taking deposit tons, othoe
Room No. L MelodeuB Ballding, Findlay, U.
JOUM U. UAKLLK.
TTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public
A. wW practice in aU State and Federal
Cuorta. OAoe in Patterson's Block, Corner
lata and Saadoaky Sveaia, Findlay. Ohio.
os. r. pebIaEtk.
. rMiiiiK V A IMIUNSELLOB AT Li
A. odlM over the Red Corner Drug store,
NofUiot Court lloose. jan aa, va-ty
ClARLINS CO BANKERS. Banking
House In Rawsoa's Block, No. Sk, Main
street, Findlay, Ohio. Banking Honrs from
to 14 a'eloek, Mcmd from 1 to t o'ciorJt, . if.
A veneral banking business done. Interest on
1 apeciai deposit.
b. p. GAOB. FAKLBB (11U1
JoHB A. Mebks, Cashier.
HAKCCM-'M. BASK, .
- a. vwnRRSON'S BLOCK. Flndlav. ru,in
1 Set la Drafts on England, I reland, Irei-numy
And ell principal cities of Europe, In sums
uit mu t haeors, sii" - r-'--" wuiamgous-,alipiw-i
H. P. UAUE A CO.
riBUST A1TOBAI. BalSar FISfDLA
A XedIepo-ato'T of the United States.-
t&MHouirafroai to 12 o'clock, M and
Hff v if J Sectors H H. Jones, W. ILWueel-1
uir7Diwii4AAN 1 1
""7Vjoaa, Frea't- .Jt AlLaa,lali.
UK. i.A. KUNEXBEKU,
1 r given to liie treatment of natural teeth.
Teeth Oiled with gold-foil, tin-foil and silver.
Satisfaction guaranteed in all case. Office
over weuu s&Uoe store. Mam Street Findlay
Oct, 4. Ib.o.
C.E. Bl IIL,
yvPERATIVE AND MECHANICAL DEN-
J list, croin ley's Block. All 0eratlous
pertaining tn the pmffNsion,
Kcsidcnce, NoZJ, West
IK- J. ( ASK,
OPKGEOX DENTIST, havln? nrartlced twen
kj ty-nve years in Kiml In v mui vii-initv will
insert teeth in all Uie dillereut styles. ItiNeas-
ea leeltl and Ouins treated in awieuUncnian
ner. Teeth extracted without nain. Olticein
Henderson's Block, over Hancock Bank.
. A. KELTS KK, 1. U. H.
SA. Keltnek. Operative and Mechanical
Dentist. Artificial teeth inaileof all styles,
natural teeth filled with gold, silver, Ac. and
teeth extracted without pain with laughing
wcuiuniiuniic Braucii omces. tAKlr Ita
ay of each mouth. ADA.Xd Fridav of each
month. Offlee in Findlay. over Baker (Jo's
Suoe store, same entrance to J.yle's 1'icture
uauery liny 10,
CIORNEB MAIN AND CORY BTBEETS. A
first-lass house- In every particular.
km.Ulrvin Al'n lAmnrf.tnK 1 . . . .1
In Urauuies. Wiues. L.iuuors.i:i!frM. Ibiuriurti
and Uye Whiskies, Etc
ami: kj caw iiqpbm;
C-J'",CEK, Proprietor. Corner Main
O.aud Main-Cross Streets. Klndlav- uliio.
1 Ue central location of this Uou makes it
the most desirable place to stop at in Findlay.
The tables are always supplied with the best
n we maraeu ooou stanies and nosuers.
J.S. BALLKSTISk. W. 8. POST
BaLLESTISE a post,
TVEALEBS IIv FOREIUNandDomesUcDrv
At UooUs, Ladies and Uenllemen's Furnish
ing uoous, ians.ee isouons. Millinery ooods,
Wuite Goods, Oioves aud liuslery.SUiticinery,
etcetc Specialty Oood goods and low pri
ces. ISo. ;v. Main Street.
BiBSET, BSYDEB CO.
THE GREAT CASH HOUSE, "Old White
Corner," by Court House. A complete Dry
Goods Store, Clothing Store, Boot aud Shoe
Store, Hat and Cap Sture, Millinery Store, Fur
Store, Carpet Store. The place wiiere close
buyers buy. Follow the crowd.
PATTEK&OH A W1KDEKS,
DEALERS IN DRYOOODS,MillineryUoods'
Ladies' and Gent's Furs, Clothing, Car
pets, Hats, Caps, ettx, IS os. 97 and W Main St.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
In Grocereis, Floor, Fish aud a General
variety in the Grocery and Provision line.
Good prices paid for Batter, Eggs, and Coun
try Produce generally. East side of Main SU,
first door north of Goit House Block, Findlay,
umo. lApru 13, 'u-ii.j
ISAAC DAVIS. BIXET B SKIU,
DATIS C BEES',
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and Commiflsion Merchants and Dealers
In Floor. Salt. Fish. Wooden and Willow Ware
&, Ac, Corner of Main and Sandusky Streets.
W. 1 DATIS. J. W. DAVIS. M. I CETWII.EB
DAVIS BEOS. A CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour, Provisions. Wooden
Willow and stone Ware, Confectionery, Fruits
Notions and general variety. Goods at Whole
sale, at Cleveland and Toledo prices, Kos. 21
and Xi, Main btreet
KCTDKCFF A CORY.
DEALERS in Agricultural Implements, Iron
Nails, Glass, Sash, Puuy, lieut Work, Cut-
mvmj, ahiuwi aiu ucawn, in.ii 111 .uu r. aaaaa
stock of SheU Goods. No. to Ewing's Block,
ghSiJiriaos and nrgron.
J. A. KlMakL, M. D. C R. CAKLIS.X. D.
KIXXEL A CARLIN,
PHYSICIANS ASURUEONS, FIndlny.Ohio.
Otlice in rooms formerly occupied by lit.
IL. 1). Ballard, opposite Odd Fellows' Hail,
August 2. "72.
a. W. GALLOWAY, SI. t.
pHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
OFFICE First door North of Hubert Drug
Store. laug lo-lC
F. W. F1KMIN, If. I
TlYSICIAN AMD bljltGtOM.
J. in Ewing's Block, overCrystal Front Drug I
Store. Residenceon East Hardin Street, 3d I
bouse cjtstoi A'resuyiunan cuuicu.
CBAS OBTIKUS. W. K. DtTWILKB I
TTOMCEPATHIC PHYSICIANS A SUB-1
n GEONS. Office and Residence Main SU, I
opposite the "Goit House." Findlay ouio. -
ESTBIMIS Ac HILXEK,
PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS. Surgical and
Chronic eases desiring to consult Dr. En-
trikin will find him in the office on Wednes
days and Saturdays from lu o'clock a. m. to 3
o'clock p. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays ana r nuays at same neurs. uuict
tn room formerly occupied by Dr. tntrikin.
rNVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA-
1 dies to her fresh and desirable stock of M 11-
linery Goods, rlats. Sonnets auu iriiuiniugs;
in fact, a general assortment ot Ladies' Fur
nishing Goods of the latest styles, bought al
the late decline, and will be sold ateorruSKn
ding prices. Lanuerl's Block, East side Main
Street, Findlay, Ohio. April 5, 70-tf
W.S.OSBOBS. I.. A.BALDWIB
OSBOR9 A BALDWIX,
GENERAL PRODUCE MEKCU ARTS, Deal
ers in Butter, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, beeds.
Dried Fruits. Beeswax, Pelts, Hides and Colin
try Produce of ail descriptions.
1 IT HOLESALE AND RETA IL DEA LERSin
YV Cigars. Tobacco, Snuff and PiiHss. A
Dlendid stock of Fine Cut. Short's Plug and
Smoking Tobacco A full line of Bale Uoods I
eoustantiy on hand. XSo. o. Main btreeu
T. V.. BALLARD. I
. " . " I
All calls promptly attended. I
8. A J. M. BCBEB CO.,
)EALERS IN DRUGS, Stationery, School
pounded at all hours day or night. Perfectly
pare Drugs guaranteed. Corner Main and
THYSICIAN AND SUROEON, HAS PER-
A manentiy located innoucaiown, tor me
practice of his Drofessiou. "A lull supply
of Drugs constantly on hand.a All calls
promptly attended to.
nOW iiOSL, HOW nOSIOrea I
Just published, a new edition of
DR. CULVERWELL'S Celebrat
ed Essay on the radical cure
fwlthout medicine) of Sperma-
TOHRHckA, or Seminal Weakness, Involunta
ry Seminal Losses, linpoiency, .mental auu
Physical Incapacity, impediments to Car
riage A4 also, Consumption, Epilepsy, and
Fits, Induced by seli-indulgeuceor sexual ex-1
Price. In a aealad envelope, only 6 cents.
The celebrated aulbor, in this admirable es
say, clearly deroonslratos, from a thirty years'
BiMWuifnl nm.tliu tlial t llH Jftlarfni a COIANA.
onenoHiofseK-abuse mav Ire radically cured I
without the dangerous use of iuternal tnedi-1
cine or the application of the kuile; pointing
out a mode or cure at once simple, certain.
and effectual, by means ol which every sut
ferer.no matter what his condition may be,
may cure himself cheaply, privately, aud
a-Tbis Lecture should be In the hands ol
every youth and every niau lu the laud.
Menl uuiler seal, in a piaui envelope, io an)
address. Postpaid on receipt ol si x ceiits,or t wo
post stamp. Also.Dr. CulverweirsMarrlaee
Uutde," priocTOwucs. Address I he Publishers,
CHAN. J. Ki.lS K A CO.,
Vi7 How cry. new isrs.
41-y Post Oilice Box -38.
fXJ WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Sports
JL men and others are hereby uolilied tbat
Uiey are forbidden to shoot game ol any kind
on the premises of the uudersigued, unless it
ne uy specui penuuseiuu.
. . . . . . ... . . . . . . . n 1 1 iu'l'll . w
1 A lll w A L.1 E aa. ia. ri i r r ..i i- ,
tl. W. POWELL, WM. hTKVK.NHUN
DAVID SHKKIt'K, AhK'M t.HAHLE
WM. MARTIN JAS. IlE'K.ER,
J. R.TliSSiNO, R. BEACH,
S.U WOOD. A. PW-.LL.
ii. W. VAN HORN
FISH ! FISH ! !
ALL KINDS OF
I QUANTITIES TO SUIT
STRANGER THAN FICTION !
JNO. ADAMS & Bro.
Beat the World In the Price and Quality of
3 to v s
Agan Example, call and exam
ine the Improved Katlve
Dram Cook Store, Flat
Top Xorlli Star Cook
Stove, and other Cook Par
Tin, Copper & Sheet Iron
Work, Done to Order.
TBKT ABE ALSO AGKBT8 FOB
1 'S PUM
Iron, Well and Cistern Pomps,
Dinner Bells, Clothes Line
Wire, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Are also pntting op Genuine
Star Galvanized Lichtnlns
Bods, at 15 cents per root.
HAiNQ EITHER TOWN PROPERTY OH
Fanns ro Kent, can have attention di
rected to the same, by leaving word with us,
AM.uuh him co ciiun me uwLer or renier.
march 22 BAHN D BROTHERS.
Wood-Sawing Machines, and
AM NOW MANUFACTURING HORSE
POWERS, adapted to the running oi
t'll'l-JK MILLS, WOOD AND CIRCULAR
SAWS, aud other purposes requiring, similar
power, can ana see me ueiore purchasing
elsewhere, at the Jackson Foundry." near
JOSEPH SC7I ANN, whose residence Is un
known, will take notice that David J.
Crry, ol the county of Hancock and State of
Ohio, did, on the id day ot J uly, 1S72, hie bis
petition lu the Court of Common Pleas with
in and for said county of Hancock,against the
sHiu josepii nnann, setting lortn mat oy a
written contract, dated April 13, 186s, he sold
said Schann in-lots number 111 and 112, in
continuation of Vance A Cory's addition
Findlay, lnsaid county of Hancock, for
&74.00, payable, one-third Oct. 1st, lbtis, one
third Oct. ll,l( and one-third Oct. 1st, 17U,
with interest from date payable annually ;
said purchaser to pa taxes; that said pur
chase money aud taxes have not been paid
any part thereof. Plaintiff asks for the
specific execution of said contract and for judg
ment for S !71.0u, with annual interest from
April 13, lhtih, and for (21.41 taxes paid and In
terest, and tllKl said premise may be sold to
said judgment. Tue defendant is notified
that be is required to answer said petition on
before the 21st day of September, lt72.
DAVID J. CORY.
Whitkxev Blackfohd, Att'ys.
July 23, l72-26w
The Basis of Civil. Socibtt. Essays for
Young Men on the honor and happiness of
Marriage, and the evils and dangers of Celib
acy, with sanitary help for the attainment ol
man'strne position in life. Sent tree,lnsealed
envelopes. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA
TION, Box P, Philadelphia, Pa. noy
13. IT. T&obiiisoii,
General Collecting Agent,
OFFICE With Stutter Broa, Wheeler's Block,
"1TTILL attend to all business entrusted to
his care, aud make promptreturns. Re-
fersbvperuiiKdo to W. H. A J. J. Wheeler
Winteicy A liiacnnru, j. n. raiierson, euaier
Hros 11. Browu, D. C. Fisher aud many oth
ers. I non-u.
A. & J. Parker & Co.
Doors, Sash, Blinds
All nf thfl REST OUALITY. and at
Office on West Lincoln Street
Findlay, O. Fe . y 871-3 mos.
TO T rS SUFFERING.
The Rev. Williazi U-Norton, while residing
Brazil as a Missionary, discovered in that
d of medicines, a remedy for Consump
tion, scrofula. Sorb .Thboat, Coughs,
Caii.iw. asthma, akd Nikvous Wxaknbss.
This remedy has cured myself after all other
medicines had failed.
Wishing to benefit the suffering, I will send
the recipe for preparing and using this reme
dy to aU who desire It FREE OF Cli Altun.
Please send an envelope, with your name
and address on IL Address,
Rev. WILLIAM H. NORTON,
678 Broadway, New York City.
mHF. Board of School Examlnersof Ilatinoca
I county will meet at the Ninth Distru-l
S7. 1 uaaaiaaa in Vimllav for I lie examina
tion ot Teachers, on the following days
during the year lo72:
Saturday, March 2d,
" March lath,
" March aid,
" April Until,
' September 21st.
a" November 23d,
Examinations to commenceat half past nine
foreuiMu. .v.. !.,! . ,
Kacb applicant in aawa v"j aaa., k".
filly cents, for InsUlute Fund, upon entering
f.acb applicant IUU auaaaaaau wo wimwtiip
futorv written evidence oi good moral cbar-
....- iwf,An a eertincate will Issue: and
teachers must ue recoinuieuueu uy nicir last
employers. ,. ..m,, ;
roBiniiai' aaa .......
linn within tnree mouiusaiier tue kcuaiu
All a pj i ha ii in ...... ..
the Common School liraucbes, auu good sue-
UKU. A- . A mi uii.Awa, I
John Bowman, V Examiners
J. R. KAGT. -
Jan 26, "7a-Ly.
GRAIN CRADLES AMD
to.,,., NAirili of the L. B. A L. K. R. Hien nr
I . ..A ... L'i...llAU tAl.... A AA.U...
t tna uig crauie, r aaau.j , vaam. a aji a oxn
S. T. I860 X.
This wonderful vegetable restora
tive is the sheet anchor of the feeble
and debilitated. As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
it is superseding every other stimu
lant In all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a specific
in every species of disorder which
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the animal spirit.
Jan t, 72-lv.
Far Preserrlaz Beaatirylaa; Ike
If "man Hair. Ta Preveat Its Fall
las Oat and Tarmlag Gray.
A well-preserved Head of Hair, In a person
of middle age, bespeaks refinement, elegance
AAsaAnd beauty. It may truly be called
Woman's Cfoiiiiigg' ttum a. while men are i ot
insensible to its advantages and charm.'!
Few things are more disgusting than thin,
frizzly, harsh, untamed Hair, with head and
coat covered with Dandruff, Visit a barber
and you feel and look like a new man.
This is what a-YOSTS KAT1IABION will
do all the time. The charm which lies In
well placed Hair, Glossy Curls, Luxuriant
Tresses, and a Clean Head, Is noticeable an
Sold by all Druggists and Country Stores.
Farmers, Consult Yonr Interests,
BY BUVING ONLY TUB
JACKSON PLOW !
Read what your Neighbors say of it I
I bought a Jackson Plow and have been us
ing It, uud think it the best I have ever used.
would not lake tii lor it, if 1 could not get
another. It is just the tlilug.and 1 auvise far
mers to buy it. J ACOB SEARFOSS.
Aiigie ixntwny, juay in, isi.
Ta the Public ; I have one of the Jackson
Steel Plows, made bv Wolt A Powell, aud 1
dely the world to beat It. Without any excep
tion it is the best Plow lever used, farmers,
buy no other, for it is just the Plow we have
long been wanting in this part of the coun
try, ana it is noiue maue. us an patron
ize home custom. GKOUUE STOW.
Alien Township, July IS, 1K72.
The Jackson Steel Plow, made b Wolf 4
Powell, Findlay, 0 is the best I have ever
used. I lay the Pittsburg Plow aside.
av r. AUI-AKZ.IL1.
Eagle Township, May i, 1872.
I am usins one of the Jackson Steel Plows.
and think that it is Just the Plow the farmer
need. 1 don't tntna mere can ue a oeuer
Plow made lor all purposes.
Findlay Tvumhip, April 2, 1&72.
When I purchased. I took out a Jackson
Plow, made by Wolf A Powell, and a Bail
Plow, for which Ruthrau fl A Cory are Agents.
tried Itoth to mv satisfaction. 1 returned
the Ball Plow and kept the Jackson. It is tha
best I have ever used.
DAVID M, I-UWCaIaL.
Liberty Township, June 20, 1872.
For a Kood Plow I advise my neighbors to
buy the Jackson Steel Plow, Wolf A Powell,
makers, it is undoubtedly the best yet I m ro-
duced. A. U. HKXTO.N.
turn Joumthtp, June 10, 16.x.
Iam nsine one of the Jackson SUel Plows
and think it cannot be lieat.
It or tin iuktsah.
Union Township, May i, 1872,
I have tried the Jackson Steel Plow, manu
factured at the "Old Jackson Foundry," by
Wolf A Powell, to my full satisfaction, and
finds it is Just what the farmer needs. It
works well in both loo ground and sod. it
in short, the best plow 1 nave ever nseti.
Findlay Township, AprU JO, 1872.
I have tried the Jackson Steel Plow, about
which I have heard so much, and 1 believe
that it Is all that Is claimed for it.
I I1U.11 A9 A1 LAJIL
Liberty Township, June it, 1872.
The above are onl v a few of the hundreds of
recommendations our Plows have received.
All who have used them tell the same story.
The above are all we have time or space to
enumerate. Call and see for yourselves. We
can lurnish you as good a plow right at home
you can get.
Repair Reapers and band wood aw
OLD JACKSON FOUNDRY,
East Railroad Street.
aw Office in Blufiton.
W. H. .ANDERSON,
IAVING REMOVED TO BLUFFTON,
A lien County, will practice law In Han
cock, Allen and Putnam counties, and will
regularly attend the sessions oi louru in
Findlay, as neretoiore, icia-m
J. IX. QIVIITII,
-s-nrttFRI.Y of Barnd A Turleys
Si4 (Healiiarters) desires to infoim
3 the public that he has opened a -
"MVattt tlrnnntTT RfnTA
rniicw V4 s. uuua j p-a mt' w f.
Aril uusr i i,A ..n rjff
J HaiD St.,
Where he will be happy to meet JT
rz his oldf riends and as many new ones -
1 ....... aI.iwaa Iaa favnr him With f"D
. a.a. ,,"',. rr
t riAir naironaKe. aad ia.b
gThe Highest Cash Price, .
W For an kinds of Produce, (apr. lT2.-
The i.GRKi.r..s'T3 that,
PfiMPOSE ROSAPAUS are
published on every; ackage, there-
tore it is aor a secret jiiujKw",
pniSICUNd PBESCRIBK IT
It is a certain cure for Scrofula,
Syphilis in all its forms, Rheuma
tism. Skin Diseates, Liver Com-
nlaint and all diseases . of the
OKS BOTTLE 0? E0SASAXI3
will do more good than ten bottles
ofthe , Syrups . ot aaraapanlla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
at, , - . i : a: I
tiave usea ivosaiiaiiB m uiot piatu
fi.. h mat three vean and free)
endorse it as a reliable Alterative I
and Blood Purifier.
DR. T. C. FFGH, of BaKlmcra.'
DR. T. J. BO 1 Kin, -DR.R.
. . . 1 a . t AT U I T t,
i n.. r . yj. at,.. a.a.a. a ,
DR. J. S. SPARKS, of Nicholasvllle,
K V. . .
DR. I. L. HcCARTHA, Columbia,
DR.A.R. NOBLES, Edgecomb, N. C.
USED AUD ENDORSED BT
J. B. FRENCH fc SONS, Fill River,
a Mas. 1
F. W. SMITH, Jackson, Mica.
A . w KS l.r.rl, IaUbs, utuo
n HALL. Lima. Ohio.
rSKVrS A CO.. GordonsviUe. Va.
SAM-L. O. McFADDEN, aturfms-
tm bora, lean.
r Our space wiU not allow af any ax.
tended remarks ia relation to Us
virtueaof Romdalis. Tothe H edira
Profession wo ruaraoteo a Fluid Ex
tract mpsrior to any I bej havs avfci
usea in roe (reaunrai 01 ui j..ai 4
Blood; and to the afflicted w say try
Rosadalia, and you will be restored
' Sosadali is sold bv all Drareiata.
price aa.au per Douie. ju'oreaa
EE. CLEMENTS ft CO, a
July 21 I87i 1-
a A m V a
Administrator' S U OtlCe.
IHE undersigned nas oeen appointed and
oualilieda. Adm.uiMralor ol UmEslale
ieai.- J AMKft m. VANMojtN.
Dated thiaiath dav 01 July. a. u. isB-is sw.l
h e place where they keep the largest stock.
and nail the cheapest in Fludlay. at
A DARK MYSTERY,
Jim. Blaine's Wonderful Story
BY MARK TWAIN.
The boys used to tell me I ought
to get at Jim limine to tell mo tha
stirring story ol his grand fatber't
old ram : but they alwnva adaed that
I must not mention the matter unless
Jim was drunk at the time just com
fortably and sociably drunk. They
Kept mis up until my curiosity was
on the rack to hear tho story. I gof
to hunting Blaine ; but it was ot no
use; the boys always lound fault
with his condition; he was often
moderately but never satisfactorU
drunk. I never watched a maa'st
condition with such abeorblri? inter.'
est, such anxious solicitude ; I never
so pined to see a man uncomprcn.
.singly drunk before. At last one
evening I Lurried to his cabin, to-1
learned tbat this tip- situation
was such that vca the most fastid
ious coubi -ffid no fault with it ; he
was traruuuly, serenely symmetrical
ly drunk not a hiccup to mar his
voice, not a cloud upon his brain
thick enough to obscure his memory.
As I entered, he was sitting upon an
empty powder-keg, with a clay pipe
in one hand and the other raised to
command silence. His face was
round, red, and very serious; his
throat was bare and his hair tumbled ;
in general appearance and costume
he was a stalwart miner or the pe
riod. On the pine table stood a can
die. and its dim light revealed "the
boys" sitting here and there on bunks.
candle boxes, powder kegs, etc. They
"Sb ! Don't ; he's going to com
mence.' 1 round a seat at once, and
Blaine said :
MI don't reckon them timea will
ever come again, mere never was a
more bullier old ram than what he
was. Grandfather fetched him from
Illinois ; got him from a man named
a tea Bill lates may be you
might have heard of him; his father
was a deacon Baptist and he was
rustler, too ; a man tad to get op
ruther early to get the start ot old
Thankiul Yates ; it was him that put
the Greens up to jining teams with
my grandfather when he moved West.
Seth Green was probably the pick of
the flock ; he married a Wiikerson
Sarah Wiikerson good cretur she
was one of the likeliest heifers that
was ever raised in old Stoddard,
every body said tbat knowd her.
She could heft a bar'l of flour as
easy as I can flirt a flapjack. And
spin? Don't mention it ! Independ
ent ? Humph ! When Site Hawkins
Came a browsing around her, she let
him know that for all his tin he
couldn't trot in harness along side of
her. You see, Sile Hawkins was
no. it was't Hawkins, after all; it
was a galoot by the name of Filkins
I dis remember his first name ; but
wag a stump come into par'r-
meeting drunk one night, hooraying
for Nixon becuz he thought it was a
primary ; and old Deacon r erguson
and scooted him through the win
dow, and he lit on old Miss Jeffer
son's head, poor old filly. She was a
good soul bad a glass eye, ana usea
lend it to Miss Wagner, that
hadn't any, to receive company in ;
wai-n't big enough, and wnen Alias
Wagner warn't noticing, it would get
twisted around in the Bocket, and
look up, may be, or out to one side,
and every which way, wmie t'other
one was looking as straight ahead as
spyglass. Grown people didnt
mind it, but it most always made the
children cry, it was so sort of scary.
She tried packing it in raw cotton,
but it wouldn't work, somehow ; the
cotton would get loose and stick out
and look so kind of awful tbat the
children couldn't stand it no way.
She was always dropping it out, and
turning np her old dead-light on the
company empty, ami making them
uncomfortable, becuz sue never could
tell when it popped out, being blind
on that side, you see. so somebody
would have to hunch . her, and say,
Your game eye Las fetched loose.
Miss Wagner, dearand then all them
would have to sit and wait till she
jammed it in again wrong side be
fore, as a tzeneral thinu. and green as
bird's egg, being a bashful cretur
auu easy nut unva ueiuio liuuijiauj.
But being wrong side before warn't
much difference any .way, becuz her
own eye was sky-blue, and the glass
one was yaller on the front aide, ao
whichever way sne turned it it didn.t
match nohow. Old Misa Wsgner
was considerable on the borrow, she
was. When she had a quilting or
Dorcas S'iety at her house she gen-
'ally borrowed Miss Higgins'a wooden
leg to stump around on ; it was con
siderable shorter tban tbe other pin.
but much she never minded that. She
said she couldn't abide crutches when
had company, becuz they were so
slow ; said when she had company
and things had to be done, she want
ed to get up and bump berseir. she
was as bald sb a jug, and so she used
to borrow Ansa Jacobs s wig Miss
Jacobs was the coffin peddler's wife
a ratty old buzzard ha was, that
used to go roosting around where
people was sick, waiting for them ;
and there that old rip would ait all
day, in tbe shade, on a coffin that be
judged would fit the candidate ; and
if it was a slow customer and kind oi
uncertain, he'd fetch his rations and
blanket and eleep in the coma
nights. He was anchored out that
way in frosty weather for about tbree
weeks ' once, before old Bobbins'!
place, waiting for Lim. and after
that, forasmuch as two years, Jacobs
was not on speaking terms witn oiu
on account of bis disappinting
- 7 - j
him. Ue CfOt One Of hlS feet f rOZe.SbO
lost money, tOO, becuz old RoddinS
took a favorable tarn and got welLThe
next time Robbins trot aick. Jacobs
tiled to make nn with htm. ana vr
nisherl nn tha sama nlil Minn and
fetched it along with him ; but oiu
Bobbina waa too many lor him ; be
had him in, and 'peared to ba power
ful weaa ; be bought the coffin it"
ten dollars, and Jacob was to pay it
back and twenty-fire more besides it
Bobbina didn't like the coffin after
he'd tried it. And then Robbina
died, snd at the funeral he bunted off
the lid and rix up in bis shroua anu
told tbe parson to let np on the per
formancea, becuz be could not aianu
such a coffin as that, Yon see be
bad been in a trance once before,
when he was vonnc. and he took tbe
chances on another, cal'lating that H
be made the trip it waa money in nia
oocket. and if he missed fire he
couldn't lose a cenu And, by
Georsre. he sued Jacobs for tbe r-iino,
and got judgment, and he aet op the
coffin in his back parlor and aaid he
Howed to take his time now. It was
alwavs an atreravatlon to Jacob, the
way that miserable old thing acted.
"Mi moved bank tn TnrliannV Dret-
tv soon went to WeUeavUle- Welles.
rule waa tbe place the Hogadoms
I was from. AllgtUV fine family. Uld
7" , , af" Jn.A V ,,
I dom could carry around more mixed
Ucker, and cuss better than most any
man I ever see. His second wife
as the Wldder Billings ahe that
was Becky Martin ; her dam was
Deacon Dunlap's first wife. Her
oldest child Maria, married a mis
sionary and died in grace et np by
savages. They et him, too, poor
fellow biled him. It wasn't the
custom, so they aay, but they ex
plained to tnenda of his'n that went
down there to bring away his things,
tbat they'd tried missionaries every
other way and never could get any
good out of 'em and so it annoyed
aU his relations to find that man's
life was fooled away just out of a
dern'd experiment, so to speak. But
mind you. there ain't any thing ever
really lost ; every thing tbat people
can't understand and don't see the
reason of does good, if you only hold
on and elve it a fair shake : l'rovi-
dence don't fire no blank catridges,
boys. That there missionary's sub
stance, unbeknowns to himself, actn'ly
converted every last one of them
heathens that took a chance at the
barbecue. Nothing ever fetched
them but that. Don't tell me it was
an accident that he was biled. There
fc-V aaia moli thina aa an aviiAnt -
, ;u When My u ncle Lent was leaning
up agin a scaffolding once, aick or
drunk, or snthin', an Irishman with
a hod full of bricks fell on him out
of the third story and broke the old
man's back in two places. People
said it was an accident- Much acci
dent there was about that He didn't
know what he was there for, but he
was there for a good object. If he
hadn't been there the Irishman would
have been killed. Nobody can ever
make me believe anything different
from that Uncle Lem's dog was
there. Why didn't the Irishman fall
on the dog 7 Becuz the dog would
a seen him a coming and stood from
under. That's the reason the dog
weren't spplnted. A dog can't be
depended on to carry out a special
providence. Mark my words, it was
put-op thing. Accidents don t
happen, boys. Uncle Lem'a dog
l wisn you could a aeen tbat dog.
Ho was a regular shepherd or rather
he was part bull and part shepherd-
splendid animal; belonged to Far
son Hagar before Uncle Lem got him.
l'arson llagar belonged to the West
ern Reserve Hsgars ; prime family ;
his mother was a Watson ; one of his
sisters marriod a Wheeler; They
settled in Morgan county, and he got
nipped by the machinery fn a carpet
factory and went through in less
than quarter of a minute. His widder
bought tho piece of carpet tbat had
his remains wove in, and people came
hundred miles to 'tend tho funeral
There was fourteen yards in the piece.
She wouldn't let them roll them np.
but planted him just so full length.
The church was middling small
where they preached the funeral, and
they had to let one end of the coffin
stick out of the window. They didn't
bury him they planted one end and
let him stand up, same as a monu
ment And they nailed a sign on it,
and put put on put on it sacred
to the m-e-m o r-y of fourteen
of threeply car pet
containing all tbat was m-o-r-t-a-1
of of W i l l i a-m W-h e "
Jim Blaine had been growing
graduaby drowsy and drowsier his
head nodded, once, twice, three times
dropped peacefully upon his breast,
and he fell tranquilly asleep. The
tears were running down the boy's
eheck they were suffocating with
suppressed laughter and had been
from start, though I had never notio
ed it I perceived that I was 'sold."
learned then that Jim Blaine's pe
culiarity was that whenever he reach
ed a certain state of intoxication no
human power could keep him from
setting out, with impressive unction,
to tell about a wonderful adventure
which he had once had with his
grandfather's old rsm and the men
tion or tbe ram in tbe first sentence
was as far as any man had ever heard
him get concerning it Ue always
maundered off interminably, from
one thing to another, till his whiskey
got the better of him and be fail
asleep. Wbat tbe thing was tbat
happened to him and his grand father's
old ram is a dark mystery to this day,
for nobody baa ever yet found it out.
A poor demented ereature, who
deserved substantial reward in this
life, has passed away, thankful in hie
lastboura for the great services be
had rendered to a public who first
laughed, then pitied, and finally ap
preciated his singular jKnchanL Few
our readers wno nave passed
through or stopped at Harrisburg,
Pa., will fail to remember the ec
centric negro boy called, for want of
better name, ,4Urazy Dick."
For years he had lounged about the
depot, feeling that he bad a life com
mission at the one spot.- There is
c-uite a network of rails at the place,
and a stranger would be puzzled to
guesB on which set of rails a train
would pasa. Not ao poor Dick, lie
knew every inch of the ground, and
when cars were about being rushed
past or brought to a halt, he always
A . 1 - , A
nneared on me proper iraca, anu
waved his hands and shouted until
tbe wsy was perfectly clear.
He was in every aenae a public
benefactor, and there are trienda who
will tell you the number of deaf per
sons, lame persons, and youthful per
sons, ne nas savea irom aeun, or
frightful mangling, by bis excited
tresticulations. With all oddity,
must have been largely developed.
He left bis post but once : then a
railroad friend invited him to ride to
Pittsburgh and return. The poor
fellow remonstrated long, but regret
On reaching Ilarrisburg, alter bis
ride, he was told that a baby, tod
dling about the rails, had been killed,
and he never forgave himself the
negligence. It was the first acci
dent that had happened aince he as
eumed bis self imposed respensibili
ty, and if be bad only been there,
instead ot seeking pleasure, there
would be one less unfortunate. .
He lived upon the generosity of
tne railroad officials, and bis wants
were extremely humble, lie waa
seldom off duty, for he felt that his
mission confined bun to the length of
tne platform, it is but a few days
ago tbat be died, exhausted by the
Intense heat snd his unremitting de
votion to tne Barely oi ue general
And when the intelligence of his
death waa apread through the citv.
rich and poor expressed an eagerness
to do bia memory honor. His fu
neral was attended by over two
thousand persons, who did not deem
it an evidence ot weakness to let fall
tear after tear over tbe remains of
tbe faithful negro. Odd aa be waa
when off duty, he certainly had
heart free from chill and overflowing
who aympatny. ue waa a person of
one idea, and eminently faithful in
the exercise of the few talenta with
which he waa blessed.
Many traveler and resident, old
persona and little children, will
wnen tbe traina rattle along that
platform, breath a prayer for the
quiet repose of the aoul that led
Crazy Dick to auch a self-sacriflcibe
An 7"..l.-'. 117 . I t.. 0
a a j . ac,ag rrccacy
MR. GERRIT SMITH.
MR. GERRIT SMITH. His Reply to Mr. Greeley's Mouth-
Piece, and His Advice to the Negroes.
Mr. Gerrit Smith has replied to the
criticisms leveled at him through the
organ oi Mr. ureeley, and in coarse
ot his letter he makes the following
remara. tie la apeakine of the Dem
ocrauc rartv :
a bis infamous partv ia aa much
worse than it waa four years ago,
its sympathy with and practice of
Knkluxism since that time wonld
naturally and necessarily make it
Within these four Tears Kukluxism
haa ripened into the moat revolting
crime the world ever saw : and the
Democratic party, which ia the
prompter and the very soul of Ka
kluxism, haa ripened into the most
depraved party the world ever aaw.
Withtn tbu time thousands of per
sons, simply because they were not
Democrats, have been shot or hung ;
many dragged from their beds and
whipped ; not a few of the men mu
tilated, and not a few of the woman
suffering the greatest outrage which
woman can suffer. Say not that I
am wrens? ia fiharffiruz all this uoon i
uib vgiuwrsuu A arc, A uau nam
is the Democratic Tarty, and the
Democratic Party is Kukluxism.
Cheerfully would we all admit to the
world'a esteem the Democracy of
former timea. But modern Demo
cracy ia hell-born. Abundantly did
it prove its origin by its treason in
our civil wsr. Far more abundantly
haa it proved it by folliwinecup that
treason, aa indeed it would entirely
natural and consistent it should do,
by tbe far more foul and murderous
crime of Kukluxism. Who that ob
serves tbe spirit of the Democratic
party, aa it la revealed in its purpo
ses and policies, and especially in its
wboie frees, does not bold this party
responsible for Kukluxism r who
that glances at the solid votes which
this party cast even in tbe last ses
sion ot Congress, against all legisla
lion to protect the poor innocent
helpless objects of its Kuklux rsge,
and against tbe Civil ltights bill also,
can fail to identify Democracy with
I may have been wrong I proba
bly was wrong in my willingness in
1868 to help tbe Democratic party
elect even an old abolitionist. But a
very dull scholar should I prove my
self to be, it, after all tbat the lant
four years have taught me oi tne "op
pression, cruelty and murder" of the
Kuklux Democratic party, I should
still consent to help that party elect
any man be it even that oldest and
worthiest of all abolitionists, " William
Very desirous am I that justice be
done to woman, and that the land be
relieved of its maddening and mur
derous dramshops. But my first du
ty is to my colored brothers and sis
ters. Pronounced opinions have I
on many aubiecia in tne reaim oi
political economy. Nevertheless, all
tbeae subjects weign wun me out aa
"the email dust of the balance," ao
long as I ee a great party .encourag
ed by its disaffected recruits from an
other party, continuing to strike at
the liberty and life of the black man.
It is true that ivukluxlam la no
longer rampart and defiant. It is
quiet now nearly everywhere but
aimply because nearly everywhere
is under urant a iron nana. Aei,
however, that band be withdrawn
and then whether it be Greeley or
any other Democratic candidate who
shall aucceed Grant, the South will
acain be a hell of horrors. What
0 . .A. . .
nonsense, tbat ureeley wul ii elected,
change tbe character ot the Demo
cratic Party ! That party will change
him. It has already cbanged mm.
Uia New York Tribum haa already
become a Democratic newspaper.
Both it and he are already construed
advocate the Democratic interpre
tation that the white men of a State
have tbe right to do what they will
with the black men of the State; My
dread, however, of Greeley ia not ao
much that he will become President,
aa that by availing themselves of the
power of bis name over many sleepy
and aleazy Republicana and over not
few aelf-seefcing uepnbiicans, tne
Democrats will be able to obtain a
majority in the House of Represent
atives. A similar cbange in tne
Senate would soon follow. And then
a fa A -IS la.
our antt-siavery worx, wiin ait its
cost of treasure and tears and blood,
will be undone, and our freemen be
surrendered to their old oppressors.
Black men, be not deceived by this
. at. -sxw 1 J
cry for "rconciiiaiion j ' lour oiu
oppressors will never be reconciled
to you, nor should you be reconciled
to them, until they shall have quit
the abominable Democratic Party
and taken their stand with the Re
publican Party for all your rights.
Oh you Democratic knaves and Re
publican dupes, who dwell on the
duty and delight of "reconciliation''
between the Democratic i arty ana
the negro ! Some profane interpre
ters of Scripture wittily say that the
only condition on which "the lion
shall lie down with the lamb" is tbat
the Iamb shall be inside of the lion.
However that may be, it is not wit
but sober truth that the only condit
ion on which the Democratic Party
will consent to be reconciled to the
negro is tbat the negro shall surren
der all his rights, snd accept in their
stead such gifts and privileges as the
white man shall please to dole out to
Nothing is more cruelly and mur
derously deceptive than this cant
about "reconciliation." Heaven for
bid tbat any black man shall be car
ried away by It! That miserable
man Voorheea, of Indiana, haa also
come out for Greeley and "reconcili
ation." Aa he still cries out against
letting the blsck man vote, we can
learn from him what is the Democratic
meaning of Greeley and "reconcilla
tion" with the negro.
Black men, be not deceived by this
cry that Grant is a Democrat and
Greeley a Republican. It was Grant's
misfortune, aa it was the misfortune
of many wise and good men, to
brought up la the Democratic Party.
But be quit it in time to be your
aavior and the savior of bia country,
He ia now at the head of the Repub
Mean Party of that party which
broke your chaina and which stands
up for aU your riizhta. On the other
hand, Greeley, who was a Republican
UtUU VV1VJ . w uw ww wa vvaavw
ia now at the head of the Democratic
Party of that party which haa ever
been your enemy ; which kept you
slavery aa long aa it could, and which
would rejoice to bring you back into
Let it not be supposed that in speak
ing of the Democ ratio party, I include
in it all who were once in it. Many
have quit it forever, not a few
whom, by the way, have proved them
selves to be among the most eminent
and uaeiul servants of the country
Gen. Dix sounded the very key-note
of the war when be threatened death
to the traitor who should pull down
the American flag. . Gen. Butler's ser
vices in Maryland and New Orleans
were above all price. Judge Orr,
South Carolina, whom, tor nearly
twenty years, I have felt honored
numbering among my friends, is in
advocacy of Grant and Wilson, setting
an example ot wisdom, magnanimity
and patriotism aa happy as it w
in its inuuence.
While I am writing, tho gratifying
news comes up from North Carolina
Very gratifjinir is it, because :
lint Our success in that State will
promote our success in tne comin;
elections in the other States.
Second From the vote in North
Carolina we may safely arzue that the
tho black vote of the country will be
almost solid tor the Kepubucan party,
Indeed, I havo yet to hear a black
man say that ha will vote against it.
It Is true 1 see that two or three such
have turned up in tha newspapers
Better than these unnatural men that
these worst enemies of their race
had not been born than be rruiltv (for
nowever temptin? a Price) ot such
treachery to their race and auch in
gratitude to their ingratitudes to their
benefactors. It is true, too. that a few
of the black men in the South are
asking me, and doubtless other old
abolitionists also, to advise them how
to vote. The poor fellows are op
pressed by a sense of their slavery
begotten and slavery-enforced igno
rance and incapacity to iudsre for
themselves, home of them are
Some of them are told
rf vnci en ni ot 1 afta j m3-!ri rnnnv,rlar
out tor Greeley, and this adds to their
embarrassment and confusion. My
advice to all who so modestly distrust
tneir own judgment is to observe
which way the Democrats and their
old oppressors vote, to the end that
they . may themselves vote the other
way. Jn this wise they will have the
superior intelligence of their enemies
to guide them, t or it tbe enlightened
enemies of the black man vote for
Greeley, how plainly does it follow
tbat be should study his own safety in
voting against ureeley :
luril Very gratifyius w the vote
tbe black man for the Republican
party, because it is a grateful and
beautiful return to that party for hav
ing put them ia posession ot tbe right
vote and for having, too, in the
face of the determined and incessant
opposition ot the Democratic party.
Yesterday Mr. Charles Thompson.
employe of tbe Louisville & Nash
ville Railroad, and hia wife, only
lately married, treated himself to a
little game ot hide and seek for pas
time. When it came Mr. Thompson's
turn, he resolved to hide where there
was no possibility of discovery. At
the signal to "come," Mrs. T, began
look eagerly from place to place,
but nowhere could her husband be
found. The house was lanaacked
from garret to cellar. A tour around
the premises was made, ouVhouses
and fence corner examined, but the
truant was not to be found. Mrs. T.
became alarmed and called loudly
for her husband, but there was no
response. A half hour was spent in
fruitless search, when she determined
make a second search in the ward
robe. She had tried the door once
before, and finding it locked, could
not believe that he had hidden him
self within. However, the opposite
door was opened, and cautiously she
inserted her hand, when it came in
contact with human hair in the midst
the clothing. She called the name
her husband, but there was no re
sponse. The wife, horrified at the
thought that her husband was dead
and locked up ia tbe wardrobe.
scroamed and ran to a neighbors.
The lady and gentleman quietly ran
and opened the door, when Mr.
Thompson was discovered doubled
in a hair-sitting posture, cold,
motionless, and to all appearancea
Dr. Griffith was sent for, and the
body was taken from its hiding-place
and atretched upon a bed. The pulse
was examined, but no beating could
felt respiration had ceased, the
limbs were cold, the eyes set, and
there wss little doubt the man was
dead. Upon a close examination of
the heart, however, the doctor dis
covered a faint and almost impercept
ible movement. The clothing was
hastily removed. A heavy friction
the limbs commenced, and proper
restoratives administered. Gradual
ly the circulation increased, warmth
was restored, and in about three-
quarters of an hour after the arrival
the doctor,' Mr. Thompson wss
able to speak.
Mr. Thompsou had entered the
wardrobe and bolted the door on the
inside, doubtless thinking soon to
come out of his hiding-plaoe. But
before be could come out he bad
fainted from want of air. It ia al
most a miracle that his life was pre
MARRIAGE OF THE OHIO DWARFS.
The Springfield, Ohio, Adtertittr
Lol. Joseph i.ellel is known by
everybody in this vicinity. He is one
of the bee kings of this country, and
his success in the management of these
industrious insects has been the sub
ject of much comment among bee fan
ciers. Col. Leilel is forty fave inches
high, weighs fifty five pounds, and is
thirty-eight years old. He sports a
handsome mustache and imperial and
unlike tbe other diminutives ot Thumb,
Nutt, Dot, et al., his face is manly and
bis features strong ; his mind is fully
developed, strong and vigorous as his
years demand, lo love is human, to
marry is divine. 1 he lady whom Col.
Leffel selected as a partner of his joys
and sorrows is Miss Eveline Beasley,
who is but hve or six inches taller than
himself, weighs seventy-five pounds,
and is twenty-three years ot age.
lbe wedding was solemnized at tbe
residence ot Mr. Reuben Leffel, about
three miles from Springfield. Only
the relatives of tbe bride and groom
and Alr. Harrison, of tbis city were
present The groom wore a broad
cloth dress suit, with white vest, and
the bride a pink tarletan, with flowers
tastefully arranged. The marriage
service was performed by R. J. Steck.
of the English Lutheran Church, and
was impressive and appropriate. The
congratulations of a host of friends
and relatives are extended to the
Tna nomination of General Dix
for Govorner of New York is enthus
iasticaily endorsed by the Republi
cans of that Stato. Tbe Buffalo Ex
We believe tint the Convention
has placed the result of tbe election
in this btate beyond a doubt in cbooa
ing as the Republican standard bearer
one whose fidelity to bis country led
him to issue tbat memorable order,
"If any man attempts to haul down
the American flssr, shoot him on the
spot." Those burning words thrilled
the people wnen tne nation was in
peril, and Ihey will not be forgotten
now that their author is a candidate
for the highest civil cilice in the Era
Is Shelby connty,(0hio.) the Dem-
ocratie dissatisfactiou at the nomina
tion of Greeley is widely extended
In one township with three hundred
Democratic voters, a prominent man
of the townshio says two thirds of
them repudiate the bargain made at
Baltimore, and utterly refused to
vote for Greeley.
Little Tim Pails.
r in ike etoae, sticky, ropy
God bless those little tin pails ?
To-night we aaw them going home
a thousand and more of them.
They were carried by men who toil-
by the working-men who are sneer
ed at, and snubbed, and jostled
against and pushed aside by the gilt
edged fashionables whose hands are
soft and whose hearts are hard. The
little tin pails went out this morning.
and they went in to-night. The man
who had one in hta hand a winging by
bia aide, waa weary, and footsore,
just as we have been a thousand
times, and no one to pity ua save the
one who waited our coming, and God
who has pity for all who need.
We saw the laborers go by this
morning. Their little paila foil
their step quick and elastic, tor it
will not do for laboring men to be
late. The rich, who carry furs, and
gold-clasp parses, and who pet their
poodles, may be late or not go at all;
but the honest man with hard palms
and an uncertain future be must bo
on time. Way up stairs, down cel-
r la the erose, atieky, ropy, tUeJx-
ened ar of the tenement bouse,
where humaati tv ia huddled like sheep,
their little paili-waere filled. A wife
arose while her tire) husband was
sleeping "just a momtismore, and
with silent step walked Jai tin
the scanty meal of the morn aw
ready. Then she called him and tu
tired man arose, wishing he did not
have to go forth thus early. And
while he ate hurriedly, the band he
once bo loved to kiss filled that uttle
paiL A slice or two of bread, a lit
tle cold meat,aome salt and mustard;
and, perhapa a piece of pie or cake;
mayhap an egg, or cold potato ; and,
perch an oe, in a little cup on tne top
ot the pail a pint of ceflee. Then the
knife and tbe spoon are supped
In and be hurried away
Work, work, work ! Hour after
hour. Thinking of thia and that
of the past, ot to day, of to-morrow.
Hammer, aaw. pound, Drusn, autcn,
file, drill, shovel, lift, watch, strain
muscle and strain mind. Hours go
by noon cornea. Tho uttle pail is
welcome treasure. It cornea at tbe
hour of rest with its fill of food. The
tired man eats, and he thinks of
home and the loving hands that fill
ed hia little paiL And hia heart
growa strong, and when the oon
hour ia over he works, and works,
and he worka for her and for them,
and for a better home, and a time
when to reat a day is not to rob the
And he looks bsck over the years
to the time when he wondered if ahe
loved him, and to the Saturday
nighta when he hurried home, and
washed bis face, neck ana ooay;
when he puts on his best, and no
matter how tired, hastened to meet
her, to put hia hand in hers, to take
one, two, three a acore of kisses
from tbe lips ao loved, and to iook,
Oh I ao far down into the deptha of
the eyes, which were hia choicest
mirrors, she waa young then, a ow
she is old, or growing old. He
worka in the ahop. She toils in the
house, and, perhapa, goes out to la
bor, to help him earn a home.
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Thursdav Fridsy Saturday ! Six
dayaoftoiL of waiting, ol working,
of hoping, of doubting, of hard labor
for tbe loved ones, ana tne me an
prize. The little paila go and come,
day after day, till they build houses,
stores, churches, towns, cities, conn
tries. And they last often after
those who carry them have gone
home to the land of leal and the rest
that knowa no more disturbing. Up
in shops 'way np stairs, and down
cellars, on the streets, here, there,
everywhere thev eo and eome, till
they have worn out the laborers and
enriched the employer.
And the men who carry them, and
all who toil, are the ones who build up
the cduntry.city and fiinish the town.
The miser looks at bis gold or bia
bonds the bondholder rides in hia
carriage, quails his wine, lolla back
on hia sofa, sports his jewelry.counts
his bonds, fijrurea on his income,paya
no taxes, and lives like a lord. He
builds bo bouses, lie erects no
stores. He piles not one onca. above
another till a beautiful improvement
be made ; but he robe the little tin
pail of all it earns, and empties the
sweat it holds on Saturday night in
to the crucible of Congressional pro
tection, then pours out perfumery for
himself and hia loved ones, who are
mincy, and nobby.and stylish, and
soft of palm who wear silks, ana
catch their skirts in nana as taey
pass the little tin pail lest the robe ot
aristocracy be toucnea wun nonest
pots. We do not like tbe mincing
worshippers of poodles, and the onea
who sneer at tbe laborer and rob him
of hia earnings.
For an hour we have Been them go
by. Little tin paila more precious
snd worthy than diamond necklaces.
The onea who csrry them seem tired,
aa we are tired from over writing.
God guide them who carry them to
happy homes, and give tne weary
man a night of reat. And to him we
say, God knowing we mean but good.
(,o borne ana reat. nang in a pan
on its nail, or atand it on its shell.
Then draw off your boots, it the
chorea be done. Kiss your wife aa
you did years ago when on Saturday
night yon told her yon loved her so
dearly. Call back tbe love lignt
lie eood and kind to ner. itest ner
palm in yonra. Smooth back the
. . a a a
hair from bar brow, ana noia ner
cheek to your neck aa in daya ot the
oast. She haa wosked ell tbe week.
In her room busy, busy, ever busy,
for woman a work is never done.
She has not had the company you
have. She haa counted the hours
waiting your coming, for the home ot
the poor ia sometimes lonely. Be
kind to her love her talk to her
read to her. Read thia chapter to her,
aud tell her you are tiying to make
your home and your loved onea hap
py. Save your money, ueamuy
vour . home, be it ever ao humble,
Do not squander it for rum or in ma
sipation, to weaken yonr strength,
shorten your days, and embitter the
final hour. And try, worktngman
and brother, how much you can do
to make home happier, and our work
will be to help you.
The Boston Advertiser says that the
Democratic revolt is rapidly spread
ing. Those who have charge of the
September convention are receiving
responses irom au quarters, ana mey
expect a larger and more enthusiastic
convention than that which nominated
A Ballot cast against levying a tax
for comoletintr the Hicb School in
Fond du Lac, Wis., declared the voter
did not "want no skole by a aam sue,
and another asserted that there was
"too much skule now." And yet
Fon du Lao wUl have more "skole."
A CYHiO suggests that the marrying
deceased wile's sister imp hes either
that the buBband has treated bis first
wife vT kindly or cruelly. If kindly
the sister wishes to experience the
Mm treatment; if cruelly, to avenge it.
[From the New York Evening Matt.]
be out of the fashion would seem
at present to be almost an impossibili
tyto be in the reicrning mode an
easy thing to do. Speaking in a gen
eral way, everything is worn, and al
most everything is iashionable.
The most elaborate displays of the
Summer toilets are to be found,at the
various watering places Saratoga,
perhaps taking tha lead in tha most
extravagant although, at tbe Mecca
of fashion and frivolity, there w less
People seem to navo oecotno ow
lutelv wearv of tho monotonoiw, nev
er ending subject of dress and to be
ready to accept a little comfort in lieu
of always making a display.
An hour of pure enjoyment awr
all worth more than tbe satwiuotion
of astonishing an admiring and envious
world with some new marvel ot tue
dressmaker's art, ' .
So that tha vonns lady who bad
only twenty-four dresses, and was in
despair because her wardrobe was too
limited for a season at Saratoga, may
find solace in the fact that she might
shine in all her witchery JLn.ono . ball.
tbat number of dresses, antr stul be a
success in beou monde.
To be well dressed at a watering
place does not now require by any
means the lavish expenditure and un
limited resource"? ot tbe toilette tv
fte demanded in
a a , constitution allr
lazy deeming it too much of an effort
spend so many weary boms before
mirror, that we may look we'd for
brief space of time, or endure the
mortification, after all our pains,- of
being eclipsed by soma brighter and
more regally attired society star ?
Two toilettes a day are quite suffi
cient for hfe at a watering place hotel.
A promenade dress ot either silk or
materials is substituted for tbe .
once favorite morning robe, since tha
walking costume has all tha advan
tages of being equally adapted to the
house or street.
Dressed for the street, one ia at
liberty to stroll out of doors at a mo
ments notice, not eveu a hat being
absolutely required at a place like
Saratoga, the parasol being enough.
The polonaise of either white piqae,
the various tints ot ecru in batiste,
worn with black or colored skirts, are
much worn tor morning.
A bright colored sash carelessly tied
one side, a tie to correspond,
which is folded neatly a pointed
collar of linen or lace, give a pretty
to the plainest costumes.
For those who wish a more dressy
breakfast or dinner toilette, thin dress
of white Swiss, puflfed and milieu, ,
trimmed with Nallenciennes lace,
worn over colored silk or muslin,
and blue being the favorite shades.
The efleot ot these dresses is usually
exquisite, as they are almost invaria
Among the grand toilettes which
appeared at the balls, the em
broidered robes seem to lead ia ele
gance ol style.
These are in oinerent tin is oi sua, ,
embroidered heavily with colors. The
patterns are mostly superb, tbo colon
blending with artistic euecu rnngo
generally used to finish the edge of
underskirt, the sleeves and cor
sage ot these dresses. , -
lain dresses oi bwibs or. 13n.iBi.au, .
trimmed Trith f ITriTtj 91 ItUiS J'
colored ribbons or flowers, are very
much worn tor evening dresses by
if or elderly dames and those who
still upon the sunny side ot forty,
shawls of either Chantilly or
white point are much worn in the eve- -
ning. Handsome lace always lends
elegance to the rich toilette.
The latest styles ot dressing tha
are all very high, the coronet be
the favorite. For this a heavy
braid is placed over 'the front of the
head and the back hair may then be
arraigned in classio braids or flowing.,
tresses, aa best suits the style of tha
wearer, A flower or bow of ribbon
correspond with the toilette is usu
ally placed upen one side ot the coro- .
Those who have jewels eapeci- ,
adapted for wearing in the hair,
golden butterflies with wings scat
tered over with diamond dust, beauti
ful green beetles with diamond eyes,
flowers with drops of emerald dew,
course wear such ornaments in
preference to the timple ribbon , or .
Very pretty waists of bght colored
as crimson pink or blue, are worn-
dark skirts icr morning, in ena
waists are often tucked the sama as
cambria waists, sometimes em
broidered and sometimes trimmed
Coquettish little jackets, blue, black
crimson cloths gaily, embroidered .
colors, are worn upon cool mornings
evenings. They are usually scol
loped on the edge and finished with
fringe. - -
William Tin was noted for digni
ot person and for power of over
awing associates. But he could play
well as rulo. One day be was in
high frolic with Lady Hester Stanhope,
James otannope,ana yv 1111am rapier.
They wera atruggling to bold him
down and black bis tace wun a ournt
cork, when a servant announced that
Lords Castlereagh and Liverpool, two
his associates in the Cabinet, bad
called on business. Ha said cooly,
"Let them wait in tba outer room,''
and went on with their sport. But,
finding himself overmatched, he said :
Stop, tbis wont do; I could very
easily beat you all, but we musn't
keep these grandees waiting any long
er." His associates wasnea bis race,
hid the basin behind tbe sofa, and tbe
grandees were usheied in- The man
ner of Mr. Pitt suddenly changed.
Hia tall, ungainly, bony figure seemed
to grow np to" the ceiling bis head
thrown back, his eyes fixed immova-
- "... i. : Intr.
bly in one position, as 11 gazim; mw
the heavens and totally regardless of
the two bending figures before him.
He waa cold and haughty ; tneyiutu-
bia and suppliant. In a tew roinuies,
Mr. l itt bowed tnem oui,
turning round, with a hearty laugh,
caught np a cushion and commenced
Is a private letter to a friend in
Washington, Wendell PhiUtpa, wilt
ing under date ot August 6th,aaya;
f have already written for Grant aa
againat Greeley, and shall jaSe a
more active part, for I teel what u
at stake. Greeley is simply wsx tn
the hands of traitors. How aad Sura-
ner'aact! lean not nnae." .-
1. . .v. nfti or nis uii
Ah SB AAAAA giv. .
a.ntKIa fall . - -
Old Uncle Henry, an Empona(Ka)
negro, gives it as his opinion that "any
colored man who votes for Greeley
ought to have 'one good blessed whop
pin' just such aa dey used to g't
when Horace's friend Jell, ran things.
RaphkalSkaO(S3, ot pirate faou.
paya thia tribute to Greeley : , , -
It it Horace Gredey who ha come
to the Captain of the Alabama, and
not the Captain ef the AUtbama tela
toe gone to Greeley. I eland vitre i
vlttay Jpnv " t0 V
star Democrat. :. - .
. .- ft