Newspaper Page Text
Let us have Faith that Bight makes Might, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do ourlhtiy as we understand Abraham Lwcour.
TERMS Txco Dollars Per Anuuv.
VOL. xvht-no XVII.
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6, 1872.
t I MiMri.
asuiiuty Street. AK Door XaMof Pott Offlet.
( On op7, one year-
ment In Mm snap of material of the latest
style, and having employed experienced and
careful wuraiueu, we am urepared to execute
orders lor .very variety of Plajji ahd Fahci
i-e PtturriMO with ueatnees and dispatch.
fu. adtlltion oi Hteam Power to onr establish
ment allorda as treat advantages over most
etaatry otBnesla the way of low prices and
worlt with ns and be convinced.
FIRST TBKSB YT&RIAJT CHURCH, Rev
Pastor. bervices every Babbath at
10 o'clock, A. an17 o'clock, P. M. Bab
balh School 12 o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meet
I uc 7 o'clock P. M Thursday evening. Cor
ner of Main and Bardia streets.
PI ICS T VOTfQREUATIONAL CHURCII.Ker.
WJU.PeteraonPastor.Hervioes every Babbath
at 10S o'ciosk. A M and 7 o'clock, P. M
SaboaLk hchool X o'clock, f . M. Prayer Moet
ng 7 o elorit Thursday eveulug. Broadway,
toutn of Main-crow street.
MIKTUOD1B1 EPISCOPAL HURCH, Rev
Oliver Kennedy, Pastor, berviees every rieb
batft at 1UH o'clock, A. Kn and 7 o'clock, P.
M. Babbath Schools o'clock, P.M. Prayer
Meeting 7 o'clock Thursday .veiling. Ban
doaky street, west of Main street,
KVULJSR LUTHlRAlt CHURCH, Rev.
Oeo. Mil ier. Pastor. Bervices every bsouaia
at 10H o'clock. A. M., and 7 o'clock, P. M
Babbatb Bchooi at o'clock, A. M. Prayer
sleeting 7 o'clock Tbnrsday evening. Craw
ford street, wast of Main street.
OSITKD BRETHREN IS CHRIST, KeT.T.
J. liarbaairh.Pasior. Bervices every Babbath
at le o'clock, A. M and 7 o'clock, P. M., Bab
bath Bchooi at o'clock, A. M. Prayer MeeU
ns 7 o'clock Thursday evening.
Crawford and West streets.
CHURCH Of OX),Front street, westof Main.
Kev. 1. W. A wkerman. Pastor Bervices on
Babbath at WK o'clock, A. M, and 7 o'cloo,
P. M. Babbath-sebool at 24 P. M. Prayer
meeting every Than day evening at 7
AT. MICHAEL'S CATHOLICCHORCB.Bay.
J. B. Yodmo, Pastor. Every other Babbath,
First Mass at t o'clock, A. M., High Mass at
10, A. AL. Catechism at 2, P.M. Bervices in
Eugliah, iierman and French. Mast every
morning at 8 o'clock, A.M. West end of
M ai n-Cross street.
Kev. M. bnerkle. Pastor. Bervwes
other Babbath at 10 o'clock, A. M,
I treks' Bj aAAl. I
Corner of I
Bchooi at o'clock, A. M. BlngingBoclety at
7 o'clock Friday evening. Corner of West
and Front streets.
JLIBR RtfORMED SLPaHTt)CHURCH,
. Rev. Josiah May. Pastor. Bervices every
oilier Babbath at 10 o'clock, A. M. JLastend
of Main-Cross street.
HERMAN RfLfORM KD CHURCH. Rev. J. Q
Uuhl, Pastor. Bervicfes every other Babbatb
at o'clock, A. M. Babbatb Bchooi at t
o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meeting at 7 o'clock
Wednesday evening, .feast end oi Alain
a SATiUKLltAL CU URCH.Rer. Wm.Whlt-
tlngton. Pastor, nervices every eaooatu
at 10 o'clock, A. H. and 7 o'clock, P. M.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening. Ban-
dusky street aioi stain.
riNDLAY CtsUBClL, JTO. SO R. ' 0. M.
itegnlar Convocation second Monday in each
'iionlh. JAMrs WtLHo-r, T. L G. M B. B.I
Bavaxnsur. Beeonlar. -
HXDLAY CHAPTER, JiO. 58. JL A. M.
Begnlar Oonveeatton, First Monday in each
month. B. F. KmiiOKS,li. P il. B. Bbajumi
wjt, no. m, r. x, ac
aunieaUon First and Third I
Wednesdays in each month. M. B. Pattkk- I
aox W AI,0. 1. De Wolfk, Secretary.
HI.ANC UARJi LODOJC. JVO. 403. P. A A. M.
Heenlar Coouuuuieation Beconu and Fourth
Wednesdays in each month, ft. F. Kim
hons, W. M, r. ,W. FntMUf , Beeretary.
OOLDMS RULJi XXCAltPXEXT, HO. 92,
I.O.O.. Btated montings on the second
and lourta Fridays of each month, 7 o'clock,
P. M. in Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C.FIBHSB
c l' aud 11. X- wxaDBAS, Bcribe.
.1 s.scui k Lonax, no. ts, i. o. o. p.
coaled meetings every Tnemisy evening at
I i'elock. P. M., in Odd Fellow's Hall. J. F. !
c'caKCT, , N. G J. C Povut, Bec'y.
I II I II ii il n in
i' ' Vj,
mmA nunUrh Tuesday
AT m . - sws
ttudJs ron uuce,
Rniaea At. a RR- 530 a. m
Caret r-rA C. & A
Pregnane UK.UR- " n
8 a. m. Arrive at 4 P. M. ,
TueldayTnJ Katurday, at 1 p. nu Aarrive
Findlay 12 a.
and Friday, at 1 r -Oak
folate, and PmdieHm-Wy,
Open alTa-m. audciosealtp. m
Persons boidlnf boxes must W"
same within the first ten days o leach q-J-quarters
commence Jan, April, J nly ana uew
terly rates of postage: raperso
Relmore a ad UU-
.1 .. ir mill.
enuuws- ,: A..t iucenta:i
llf ljrnu;; montblyTover- iouuo
VSSl ounce. f?Jusi. P.
mes. su cents
-..est usiea IwaerfeA 1" this
jTJs-i-t.lTlie paper at Bia Vllar.
Attorneys at Law
tauKSTOI A MeASELLT.
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
AswkHudlayTohio. Office in "Head
.. ,iarBulldin North-eastof Court House
TirSJend proutpU, to all
trd HI WW" - "
" A. F. AKDEMHOH.
MSctri. . OfflcHn 4W. Buiidjug
(over RulbrauO A Corey 1
Main Street, Findlay. Ohli
. .. vvr AT LAW A COLLECTION
A AKenU Offloe in Carlln's Block, oppo
u.,., Knclal attention KlV-
"lScUonli Ttown andeountry. Loans
eon iavoraWe term lOcu2u,l71-
JAMES A. BOPE.
TTORNEY AX tAW.
. 1 1 II 1 '.. Ill 1 A . ...
mreet, Pindlay, Ohio.
ATTOBNKVa AT LAW, Findlay, O. Will
ViwlZv. la attendaLee at their office,
always ueu"" A HmiUi of
to their care.
j ices F. BUSEET,
ATTORNEY AKDOOUNHKLLOK AT LAW
andMuiary PobUo. WU1 attend prompt
lv loiu business entrusted to his eare. Par
ueolar atleulhm given to Collections. PerU
MonVug if lands, and boalnest. laTprouaW
.7VU'Eou Main Street, East of the Coart
Jt'L 'V.?.m wruierlyoooupled by Brown
iiuu-, - - - Imava
.iiuv n.aBAFJUt. AABOH B.SHAFFAA.
- - . . on ft.rmwl a eo-nartnershlp for the
H uraitu-.rf lw.wlll praouo. .in Btate
aud Dulled Mates tXHiiu, ano
. .(.... Al Kusiuesl
nmium. rtJ' ' .
usbceln Wheeler's Block, Find.
P. B. BUBDSLET,
TTORNEY AT LA W and CI si in
A M.Y.. . ..i. inKuusud U.B-Cou rt
Sa attend promptly to business Intrusted U)
tielre: AijoiMloeof the Pesos, will attend
isna M. HAM LIS.
...... v a 1 T 1 W nrt IfAtarV Public
4 i praotic- l" all (Mate and' Federal
turL ScTli Patterson's BiocA. Corner
UJtCa-d Muidaakr HutaU. FindlayTOblo.
a Ki. r. PKX DLET OJf.
. rr,,ASH,X A COUNSELLOB AT LAW.
A odlJ over the Bed Corner Drug btore,
. . ii I -n OH "KLlv
Pi orul M liuun J '
1AKLINS A CO, BASKEKM.
, ii.Mua in Uawaou's Block, No. so, Maiu
Street. Findlay, Olilo. Banking Umtn from
LTiti'doek. U end from 1 to e'dock, P. Af.-
A ceuerat baiikiug uuslna
ii. r. OAOF.
sdone. Interest on
UASCUCK BAB It,
XN M KN UKBrJON H BLOCK, Findlay, Ohio,
Mells ltrallson England. Ireland, tiermauy,
-odali principal cities of Europe, in sums to
..,iTrarGiMcrs. and do a general hanking bus-
-" ii. P. UAUi. m to.
r I SUIT ATIOM At BASK OW FISDUIT
s OTHOBIZED CAPITALr-fI00,im Deslg
A nabtd LteDOsitory of tbe United States
f (TiUoursroiii to 12 o'clock, M., aud 1
.T75 J liMn.- K. P. Jones. W. 11. Wueel-
ury Brown, J". H. Wilson and Isaac lie vis
pres'U C K. Sum, Cash.
MK. U. A. BOSESDEBV,
I S'ven to the treatment of natural teeth.
1 2 n"ed with gold-toil, tin-foil ana stiver.
Satisfaction guaranteed in all eases. Office
I iihi ouoe store, Alain street r lntilay
Oct. 4. 1170.
V PRR A TIVP m vn irivm . vrn a
I - ?H t-'romley's Block. All operations
C. E. BCIIL,
Pr''ning to the profession, carefully and
skillfully perform e
Residence, Ko2a, West
DR. t. CASK.
C PBOBON DENTIST, having practiced twen-
J ly-nve years In Fiudlay aud vicinity, will
Insert teeth in all the dinereut styles. Diseas
ed Teat h and Oums treated in a scientific man
ner. Teeth extracted without pain. Office in
n-euuersun s mocc over Hancock Bank.
S. A. KELTXDU, 1. U. H.
SA. Kelttcer. Operative and Mechanical
Dentist. Artificial teeth niadeofall stvi
natural teeth flUed withhold, silver. r- ami
teeth extracted without pain with laughing
KWtcuiuniiunuc. uraoca onices. 1AK1Y 1st
uay oi earn mouth, A DA, 3d Friday of each
month. Office in Findlay, over Baker A Go's
BaoeBtore, same entrance to Lyle's Picture
waiiery- aiay m, -7Z-tf. ,
i lOKXEB MAIS A-Xi COB YJS1
J nrst-class house In everv iirLicular.
S in. Uarvin IJrvfc.i-l..,.. 1 . J . ... i ..
in ursuuies, wines, Liquors, Cigars, lloarbon
AXERICAX II U I NC.
SKK.NMNUEll, Proprietor. Corner Main
.aud Main-Cross Btreets. Findlav.oliia.
XUe central location of this House umkes it
iue most uesirauie place lostopatiu Fludiay.
The tables are always supplied Willi the best
u iue niaraeu uood statues and hustlers.
Dentists Hotels Dry Goods
Hi LLCVTIl'E Ar PAST.
TEALEB IJI FOREIGN and Domestic Dry
1 9 Goods. Idldies aud Uentlelueu's Kurnifch.
lug uouas, laukee Aotlons, Millinery Goods,
Wulle Goods, Gloves aud iisiery,Btuliouery,
etc., etc Bueciaity Good goods aud low pri-1
qiHE GREAT CASH HOUSE, "Old White
j. txirner," uy loun House. A complete Dry
Goods Btore, Clothiug Btore, Boot aud Blioe
Btore, Mat aud Cap Btore, Millinery Btore, Fur
owjro, arpei, otore. i lie place wuere
buyers buy. Follow the crowd.
PATTERKOS A WlXUERft,
TAEALERS IN DRY GOODS,Milllnery Goods'
XJ Ladies' aud Geut's Furs, Ciotiiiuic. Car-
Hats. Cans, etc- Kos. U7 and Us Muii hi..
D. CUXE BOSS.
"ITHOLESAXiB AND RETAIL DEALERS
IT in u roc re is. Flour, Fb.li and a General
variety in the Grocery and Provtsion line.
uooa prices paid for Butter, Egs, aud Coun
try i-rouucei;eueraiiy. rastsioeol Main Bl
nrst door norUiol Goit House Block. Findlay,
ISAAC DAVIS. fiNST B OBEIX
XtTHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
7 Y aud Commission Merchants and Dealers
in Flour, Bait, Fish, Wooden aud Willow Ware
Ac, Corner ol Main and Bandusky Btreels.
W. Jm DAVIS. J. W. DAVIS. X. L. DKTWII.IB
DATIS BROS. A. CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour, Provisions, Wooden
Willow and Blone Ware, Confectionery, Fruits
Notions and general variety. Goods at Whole
sale, at Cleveland and Toledo prices. Nus.21
BCTBKITFA t OBY.
DEALERS in Agricultural Implementation
Nails. Glass, Bash, Put ty. Bent Work, Cut
lery, Rubber and Leather, BeltiuK aud a full
stock of Shell Goods. No. sii
Hardware Physicians and Surgeons
i. A. KIMMEL, M.D. c. s. CAKLIH. M. D.
KIVMEI. A ( ABLiy,
Oliioe in rooms formerly occupied by Dr.
- at. naiwm, vpposiie iaiu r eiiows Hail,
August 2, "72. .
f I TT fllll T
- . . 1
IUCSICIAN AND SURGE
OFFICF First dootNorth of H
F. W. F1WIN. M. !.,
j-SICIAN AND BURGEON. OFFICE
in Ewiug's BlclrovertrystaI Front Drug
Btore. Residence our-ast llsrdiu blreel, dd
bouse East of PresLj.erian cuurcn.
F.XTRIKN A: MILLER.
THY81CIAN8 A CRGEONS. Surgical and
. . 1 d 1 I l,u.OiM. ..1. M'.l 1 .i
L11S1U Will 111 HI ii' " "
daysandSaturdaj-fmmlOo'ciock a. 111. to 3
Clock p. m. 1 T auier nu u. wuBuiif, wu
Tuesdays and Fridys at same lieurs. Oilice
room formerly ccupieu uy ut. xuu uuu.
CHA8 OBBTIBXIS. ) W. at. SkTWILEB
HOMCEPATHIC 'HIH1UASS ruti
liKilNH. oificcuid Residence Main UU.
opposite the "Goit juuse." Fludiay Ohio.
IR8.1 '. LISDSAT,
VITES THE TTEN TlON OK T11K 1.A
dlea to her fret aud desirable stock of Mil
linery Goods, HA, Bonnets and Trimmings:
fact, a geueralssortment ot Ladies' Fur
nishing Goods of lie latest stylus, bought ai
late deciine.ud will lie sold ateorreon
ding prices. La'iert's Block, East side Main
Street. Findlay hio. (April 5, '7t-tf
OsVRil A BALDWIN,
GENERAL jtoiiULti.sir.iu.riAivin, near
era in Butr, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, Seeds,
Dried FruiU, jeswax. Pells, Hides aud Coun
Produce olU descriptions.
rHOLESLE AND RETAIL DEALERSln
Cigars Tobacco, Bnuli and Pies. A
milenilid stot ol Flue Cut. Bhort's Plug and
BmOklUK l aiCCO,. A I Ull line imiruuuil
constantly baud. No. o, Maiu btreet.
fj. J. M. BCBEK 4c CO..
11 Books. tC ririi
Bounded at 11 noul
. (successor to
practice of his pit
jEON. UAH PKR-
louckUiwn, lor the
t-A full Kum-iy
iaud.-a All colls
Manhood i How Lost,'How Restored
Just pnhllshed, a new edition of
.... T lTL'UWL'l I U i .
vvl. v 1. 1. civtt r o veieorati-
d Kiksv on I tie radical nr.
witliout medicine) of 8nui.
TuauuiLA,orrJeuiiual Weaknesi, Involunta
Beminai Losses, impoienry, aientai and
Physical Incapacity, impediments to Mar
riage Ac.: also.Cousummiou. Epieusv. and
Fits, induced by self-indulgence u sexual ex-
Price, in a sealad envelope, oily 6 cents.
Tue celebrated autbor. in this aiUiirable
say.clearly deioonslralos, from a tlirtv years'
successful practice, that the alarm nit conse
quences of sell-abuse may be radically curvd
wituout uie aaueerous use ot liueaial nmli-
cineor the application of the kiiiie,1Kiiiiiiiig
Muipiuiwoi cure at once siiuia certaiu
and eueclual, by means ol whirii eerv sill
lerer, uu luaiier sum Ills cuuumuuniay imi.
nay cure utilise u cueapiy, pnusiy, aui
-Thi Lecture should be in the tinds of
every youtn anu every mau in tne lai,
eeutunuerseai, in a plant envelops o any
add rem, postpaid on retfiploiMXct-iii.ortwo
post statu p. A Iso.lir. t:ul verwcll's- 34rria;;e
Uuide," price.Viceuis. Addrewt lie Pursuers,
lilts J. KI.IXK o
137 Bowery, .tew K,rfc.
tl-y Post oflice Box .56.
flO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 'Kfcrts
I iiiiiii and others are hereby notitlnlii-nt
Uiey are forbidden to sliool game of any (i ml
the premises of tbe uudersigned, uula a
by special permission. ,
DAVID WALTER, H. B. IH'FFM A Hi
O. W. POWELL, WM. KTKVtM'?
DAVIDHHKKICK. AHR'M till ABLE
WM.MAUTIN JAS. liECKEK,
J.R.Tl'HSINti, R. BEACH,
8.H WOOD. A. P' 'WELL.
ALL fcl.NKS OF
IS UUANTITIES TO SUIT
JNO. ADAMS & Bro.
Beat the World In the Price and Quality of
IfcO "V S3
Asan Example, call and exam-
Ine the Improved KaUve
Xrp.iu,Cla Store, Flat
Top North Star Cook
Stove, and other Cook Par
lor and Box Stores. All kinds ol
Tin, Copper & Sheet Iron
Work, Done to Order.
TI3ET ABg ALSO AGENTS FOR
Iron, Well and Cistern Pumps,
Dinner Bells, Clothes Line
"Wire, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Are alBonuttlns an Genuine
uods, at IS cent per foot.
vuu kju, wiiiji ou.ttl.Alljae8, ana I
HAViNG EITHER TOWN PROPERTY OR
Farms ro Rent, can have alteution dl
reciedtp the same, by leaving word with us.
Wlllmilt. IHIul t.. all l.o. 1 1 -
AM NOW MANUFACTURING HORSE
POWERS. adapMHl to the ruunlnToi
J.Ii'l.H AllLLS, WOOD AND CIRCULAR
n nc,BuU omer purpames requiring similar
i.aii auu mtti iiim iiAifin miM.iiuwi.iA
where, at tlio "Jackttou Foundry," uttur
Viu ww aiCHUUVw
l-tf.l JESSE WOLF
1 ... i ,M nmulr.il to I
JOSEPH BCH ANN, whose residence is nn
kuown. will take notlcn thm li.ul.1 I
tr?'' 'iue county of Hancock and State of
"""1 on me iia aay 01 July, lK72,Hie his
petition in the Court of Common Pleas with
in aud for said COUIll v of Hanravb-
.... .umrpj onaun, seiung Hi nil that by a
written contract, dated April 13. 186H. he sold
tosaidSchannin-lots number 141 and 142, in
continuation of Vance A Cory's addition
nQUT. nuiii Mum " 1 1 . - -
1374.00. payable, one-tbird Oct. i ism.
third Oct. 1st, lst and one-Uiird Oct. lstl lico.-
purchaser to pa taxes; that said pur-
".""j .u win uave not ueen tiald
any part thereof. Plalntfrr ask. t. ik.
speciuc ezeeotion of said contract and for iudg
1len, r.rl4-00.wlln Annual Interest from
April 13, IbHH, and for (21.41 taxsaoald aad In.
natsal4'vnuaK.iiT baanH So
i I kjiiuwmMmwwr
Oelura Ui. HI daj- "f "J'.A v" l'7".: 'C1U ,
Basis of Civil Socirrr. Essays for
Hen on the honor and happiness oi
Marriage, and the evils and dangers of Celib
acy, with sanitary help for theattainmentof
true position in life. Bent tree,lnsealed
envelopes. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA
TION, Box P. Philadelphia, Pa. noy
XS. TP. Xttobinson,
General Collecting Agent,
OFFICE With Buafer Bros, Wheeler's Block,
ILL attend In all business entrusted to
hiacare, and make proinptrelurtis. Ke
iienuiNsio toW.lt. A J. J. Wheeler
A lllaci ord, J. S. Patterson, rihafer
Ii. itrowu. D.C.Fisher aud many oth
& J. Parker & Co.
Doors, Sash, Blinds
of the BEST QUALITY, and at
Office on West Lincoln Street.
Findlay, O. Fe i r,ltf71-3 mos.
July2, 1K72-U. . '
i j i
TO 7 US SUFFERING.
Rev. WUUaai H. Norton, while residing
Brazil as a Missionary, discovered in mat
of medicines, a remedy for Consump
8C BO FTLA, rJOBBj laKOAT, COUUUS,
ASTHMA, ANO NERVOUS WKAKHCSS.
remedy baa cured myself after all oiuer
medicines had failed.
Wishing to benefit the suffering, 1 will senu
recipe for preparing and using this reme
to all who desire it FREE OF ibakue.
Please send an envelope, who jum
address on It. Address,
Rev. WILLIAM 11. UKTU.
676 Broadway, New York City.
Board of Bchooi Examinersoi
County will meet at the Mnlh District
i u..nuu in h'imllav- ror tue eaamiua-
of Teacnera, on uie J
during the year is72:
Baturday, March 2d.
" March 25d,
" April 2utb,
" May 4th,
" May 26th
Heptember 2 1st.
' November 23d,
aminations to eommeneeat naif past nine
Knoti armlirant must nay tbe legal tee ol
eenu,for Institute Fund, upou entering
s ni-l, annlicant mum lurnisn us wiiomiiw
factory written evidenee of good moral char
acter before a certificate will issue: aud
teacbersmustuerecouimeuueu uy tneir last
' ,.iiMnf will tftA sHmlttAH Air.vimln,
tion within three months after the second
All aimllcanismuHi cnnie wen quaiinea
Couimwu School Brauches, aud good sno-
cess in tearutng will always merit ana receive
UKO. tr. i-FWDLETOJV, 1
Johx Bowm A, V Examiner
J. R. Kaqy. 1
Jan 26, "7J-ly..
CRAIN CRADLES AND
Chop North of the L. E. A L. R. R. Hie;n or
S. T. 1860 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
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.
Jon 19. -72-lv.
at.fimenlil anil s?aaaUflaig ike
Ha maw Hair. Tm Prevent tta Fall
Ims Out and Taralag ttray.
A well-preserved Head of Hair, in a person
of middle age, bespeaks refinement, elegance
health and beauty. It may truly be called
Woman's Crowning Qlorv. while men are ot
Insensible to its advantages and charms.
Few things are more disgusting than thin
frizzly, harsh, untamed Hair, with bead and
coat covered with Dandruff, Visit a barber
ud you feel and look like a new man.
This Is what LTOSH KATHARIOBT will
do all the time. The charm which lies in
well placed Hair, tilossy Carls, Luxuriant
Tresses, and a Clean Head, Is noticeable an
Bold by all Druggists and Country Stores.
Fwrs, Consult Tour Interests,
BY I1UYIXO OMLV THE
Ll A rLfCAN Dl fAt I
w-awiwwi -W WW a
Read what your Neighbors say of it
I boueht a Jackson Plow and have been us
ing It. aud think il the best 1 have ever used.
would not take f 1UU for it. if 1 could not set
auoiuer. il is just tue iuiuif.anu i auvise tiur-
mers loiray il j acoh BEAKFUBB.
juiijic luwiunip. May lt, IKli.
To the Public: I have one of the Jackson
Steel Plows, made by Wolf A Powell, and I
dely the world to beatlU Without any excep
tion it ttt lh.lM.t 11. .u, I AVAr Sr.nn
nnrllbuy,,.00"'er' '"'itiBjust the Plow we have
luug been wanting in this part of the coun
try, aud It Is home made, isel us all patron
ize nolue custoiu. UKOUGfe, BTOW.
Alien Tuu tuhiji, July 15, 1972.
The Jnrkson Bleel Plow, made liv Wnlf
tii, r iuuihj , f., in ,,irj urni a nave ever
useu- 1 lay tue I'lttsburg I'low aside.
a. jr. J.icjtiL
Eagle Totetuhip, May 4, 1872.
I am usitiK one of the Jackson Steel Plows.
aud thiuk that it is Just the plow the farmer
neeu. mou iiiuna mere can be a belter
now maue lur an purposes.
J AC-OB lATia,
Findlay Tuumthip, April 21), 1S72.
When I purchased, I took out a Jackson
Plow, made by Wolf A Powell, aud a Ball
which Kuthraull A Cory areAKeuls,
tried both to my satisfaction.
1 kept the Jackson, it is the
iue nan flow and ke
best 1 have ever used
DAVID M. POWELL.
Liberty Toumthip, June 2i, U7i.
For a sood Plow I advlsA niv nettrhtMira t.
buy the Jackson Steel Plow. Woll A Puwell.
makers. it is undoubtedly the liest yet Intro
duced. A. G. bkXl oN.
Ltuun Jtitcmhip, Jane 10, l67i
I am uslnc one of the Jackson Surel Plows
and thiuk 11 canuot be beat.
I have tried the Jackson Steel Piow. manu
.... ,uieu ai tne -old Jackson Fouudry." by
." f J'fe. to my full satisfaction, and
finds It is just what the farmer needs. 11
u .mi iu Man loose ground and sod. It
"snort, the best plow I have ever used.
Ihavetrieii Su-ksou K7""ii believe
I have i. -d so much.
it is all that is claimed for it.
Liberty Township, June 2S, ISTi.
The above are only a few of the hundreds of
recommendations our Plows have received.
who have used them tell the same story.
alMive are all we have time or space to
enumerate. Call and see lor yourselves. We
lurnish you as good a plow right at home
you can get.
Bepair Keapers and balld W ood-ttaw
. las Machlaes.
WOLF & POWELL,
OLD JACKSON FOUNDRY.
East Railroad Street.
inunjio lAiliiOi I
Liberty Township, June lS7it I
Law Office in Blufiton.
W. H. ANDERSON,
A VINO REMOVED TO BLTTFFTON,
Allen County, will practice law In llan-
Allen and Putnam couuties, aud will
regularly atteua tne sessions oi t.oun in
Fiudlay, as heretofore. febil-U
J". H. STaU-'X'XX cd
fjiORMERLY of Barnd A Turleys c-r
Uie public that he has opened a
11UVV VjI. WV J w
'jseas vwr mm mmwv , rp
Where he will be happy to meet
Llils oldf rienda aud as many new ones
uiay choose to tavor mm wu iw
r . II.. ... I f 1
l 1."1 B3
izThe mgiie&tJJseajLft g-
nll bln.ta Af 1FYMlnrA. fajaW2;
m - .
HIE INGREDIENTS T11AX
mvPOSE UOSADAUS are
(published on every ;ackage, there-
loro It is aui a ww!; j""r --j
PHTSltlOi PBEBCEIBK II
It is a certain cure for Bcroiuia,
Syphilis in alliU forms, Rbeuma
tism. Skin Diseases, Liver Com
plaint and all diseases of the
CXE 20TTLS 0? S0SAHALI3
will do more good than ten bottles
of. the Syrups oi Darstpanua.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
have used Rosiailism their practice
for the past three years and ireety
endorse it as a reliable Alterative
and Blood Purifier.
DR. T. C. PT7GH, ef Baltimore.'
DR. T.J. BO vain, "
DR.R. W.CARR. "
a . 1 - T . r .
DR. J. S. SPARKS, of NicholstTill,
DR. J. McCARTHA, Colunbis,
DR. A. B. NOBLES, EdgscoBb, If. C
USED AID EHD0BSED BT
. B. FRENCH k SONS, Fall JUvsr,
Mass. . i
F. W. SMITH, Jsckssa, Mica.
A. P. W HmXAJt. I.imi, Oiuo.
B. HALL. Lima, Ohio.
..n . . i b. . f- 1 i i Till Vm
tSAlLil vu.wnuwTiiw, '
SAM L. a. Hcl AXiliti, jaaruaes.
Onr roses wiU not allow sf say ax.
tended remarks ia relatioa to the
virtues of Kosadalis. Totbs Jfadicsl
ProfeasioB we gusranlae a Flnid Ex
tract superior u say taey nave
used in the treatment ef disss
Blood; and to tbsatmrted ws say try
Rosadalis. snd you will be tastorsd
' BosadiUt ia sold by all Drarcists,
price ss per imue.( asanas
vio, WLf.Mf.wia m tw. a
July 21 1871 1'.
e place where they keep the largest stock,
and sell the cheapest in i'lndlay. at
lunz 71 JsiJtJaxuL-B
mil Enndersucned has been anrjolntad and
X qualified as Administrator of Ihe Estate
of refer Auraau, iau oi nancoca county
ceased. J A xi r,-i m. V AMUORN,
ii K. Haxami-Er. Aitv.
DaiedthisUlli day of July, A. D. W72-1K1W.
RUSH R. SLOANE.
HOW HIS NEIGHBORS REGARD HIM
Will the People Endorse Such a Man?
He Refuses Passes to Soldiers'
HIS VANITY AND EGOTISM.
[From the Sandusky Register, Aug. 26, 1872.]
Chaplain Collier, know him to be an
honest, noble christian man who has
for ten years devoted himself to the
interests ot tne soldiers of (Jhio, and
since the close ot the war, to the or
bans, of those who tell fishtine tor the
union. . in 1808 Mr. UoUier waajuv
pointed Chaplain of the soldiers' or
phans Home. Alter that noble insti
tution had been adopted by and placed
under the charge ot the State and a
board of control appointed to manage
me institution, jur. uoiuer was re
appointed Chaplain on a smaller salary.
As a part ot his duties Mr. Collier
visited different portions of the State
to collect beds, bedding and other
articles necessary to the orphans at
tue Aenia iiomo. wnereverne went,
men and women of all conditions,hotel
keepers, railroad managers, and offi
cials extended not only hospitality to
him but gave him encouragement in
his noble work. The railroad compan
ies furnished him tree transportation
tot himself and the supplies he accu
mulated, and the hearts of the friends
of the soldiers were made glad by this
tjenerous display oi love tor tbe unfor
tunate victims of a slaveholders rebell
ion. Among all the railroad officials
ot Ubio there was one solitary officer
who turned the cold shoulder on Chan-
tain coiner, me orpnans' tnend. l lea
der can you imagine who this cold
blooded railroad man was ? Will you,
men ana women or oandasky turn
your faces away in shame when we Ull
you that Itush E. Sloane, President
ot the Cincinnati, bandusky & Cleve
land Railroad.and now the Democratic
candidate for congress was that man ?
When applied to for free Dassarre or
nan tare passes lor ittapiain (Jollier,
and, when asked if he would not trans
port to Aenia free of charze or at re
duced rates the supplies furnished on
tne line ot bis road for the soldiers'
orphans he refused the passes, relused
the free transportation, refused to
abate one jot or title of the enormous
rates he charges for the transportation
of freights over his railroad. While
our gallant soldiers were fighting and
dying on southern battle fields, and
the homes ot our people were beintr
desolate by the lossot husbands, fath
ers, brothers and sons, this man Sloaae
was growing rich of the proceeds of a
fat government office, given him by
President Lincoln. When the war
closed he was a rich man, untouched
in his home or friends by the rude
hand of war. Unmindful of the debt
he owed the men who had died for
him and his home, nnmindlul of the
wifiiO UoEl ot cratitade he
tbe 11V1DZ soldiera who bail
at Bizteen dollars
the cold shoulder
desolation that had come nponao manJjuhlUii
households in ourcity V0nn6ltAtfin'
fought for him
month, he turned
ujxin Chaplain Collier and relused to
Rive tree UansportaUon to supplies
donated by our people for the orphans
.ul i as
oi uio nauon's aeaa neroei. jn ow this
man asks that we elevate him to tha
office in our gilt. Satisfied
as. i 1 lit v. i
, -i. - . i.-uuMia wtaiut uo lias wa-
.,rfid dUrinrtha5SL8 rebellion,
wiehes to add to his nam
of a national representative. "&4-?
diera, and friends ot the soldiers of
Erie county, we ask you to remember
Sloane even as he remembered Chap
lain Collier and the orphans at Xenia.
Turn from him as you would lrom the
tyrant ot Andersonville or the jailor
Salisbury. Give not your suffrages
the man who could steel his bean,
against the claims of the dead defend
ers of the country.
[From the Sandusky Register, Aug. 27, 1872.]
Sloane and the Orphan's Home-
When we wrote the article con
cerning Sloane's treatment of Chap
Iain Collier we hesitated to mako tne
statement that Sloane had refused
to furnish free transportation to the
soldier's orphans until we had Mr.
Collier's testimony. Indeed, we
could not believe it possible that a
man who had been honored by the
Union party could be guilty of such
cold-blooded selfishness towards these
dependent orphans of tbe nation's
heroes. Knowing Sloane pretty well
we still gave him credit for a spark
ot humanity. To satisfy ourselves of
the truth of the statement we tele
graphed Chaplain Collier tbe follow
ing question : "Did Air. Sloane re
fuse you free transportation for the
orphans of the soldiers?" To this
question Mr. Collier answers by letter
ss follows :
"TiFFur.O , August 24.
F.nVaclf, Sandusky Desr Sir
In answering iAhe rtuestion I wil
give a brief history of thejmoyement
to secure a home for the dependent
rphans of Soldiers. In a state con
vention ot Soldiers held in tbe city ot
Dayton, it was resolved to secure a
home for the helpless children oi our
dead comrades. The Committee ap-
ennted to lay the claim before the
egislature failing in their applica
tion, the Soldiers of the State resolved
to make a direct appeal to the patri
otic people of the State. I am asked
to leave my duti a aa a pastor lor
the time, that I might become the
advocate of the helpless children
whose defense and help had been
taken away in defending the life and
liberty of their country, As I was
supported entirely in this work by
the soldiers, a applied to tne rail
roads of the State to aid the Soldiers
in the prosecution ot this work, and
it ia with pleasure that I record the
fact that not a road in the State,
without respect to sect or party, re
fused to grant the aid except the
railroad leading from Sandusky to
Dayton, ruder the control of Mr.
Sloane. Althoujiu I stated that the
road could accommodate us more
than any other in the State as my home
ws at Fremont, yet no aid was ren
"When we commenced sending
children to the Soldier's Orphans
Home, at Xenia, I again applied,
thinking that a prominent Republican
will not certainly refuse to transport
the orphans of the men who died in
their country's service. But in this
was mistaken. I was compelled to
take children from Fremont to Tole
do, and have them ride during tbe
ni?ht to Davton. when they could
have left borne in the morning ana
made direct connections by Clyde,
over the Sandusky and Dayton road
but I bad to take tbe children over
the roads that would take them free,
as most of the soldiers of the State
were Door men. and I must save the
expense. In presenting this claim
traveled twenty thousand, three bun.
dred and sixty-eight miles, and but
the on a road either in or out of Ohio,
refused to aid me In this work. I
it proper for me to say In this
connection that it was not a party
movement. Among the Democrats I
found a warm welcome and most
liberal aid. The uniform sentiment
I found among all oarties was "we
have made the pledges, wa owe the
debt to the children, and we will pay
it.'' bince Mr. Sloane has become a
ljbxbal Republican of course ha will
exercise that "charity which never
My friends must excuse me from
the strife ot party politics. My call-
ingis to-treacn i;nnsc ana mm
crucified." As pastor I have no
desire or time to leave my proper!
work. Ton asked me a plain qaes
tion. It seemed proper that I should
give you a plain and full answer. if
the facts are not desirable I have
this comforL that neithnr m vsdf ,
my Democratic friends are reinon-
sible for their existence."
G. W. Colli ra. i
W wish these facts kept before
the people of the Tenth District, and I
we wish it disUncUy nnderstood
that it is with no pleasure that- we
Dnbllsh to th r,rl,l thn' fsr th.tr .
citizen of Sandusky could prove hia-1
self so recreant to the demands of
nntir-a .nrl th d.im. Knn.nti.
We do not believe that C. L. VaUan-
digham, traitor as he was to his coon
try, would have disgraced himself as
did this contemptible renegsde Re
publican R. R. Sloane, the pampered.
We do not believe that tha tvrant f
Andersonvllle 4!onlil hav shown ;a
sDiritof hatred towarda th fTninn
oldiery surpassed by that shown by
Slnano Tha inf.rr.. f hi t....!
of Chaplain Collier and the soldier's
orphans will cling to Mm through
life. We do not wonder that he U
to-day sleeping in the same bed with
Doctor Stanlev.ths oopperhead. We
do not wonder that the opponent
the war and ex-prisoner of Johnson's
Island is the fast friend ot the hater
of soldier's orphans.
[From the same Aug. 27, 1872.]
A Sample of Sloan's Public Spirit.
alarm created In this city last spring
when the report came over the wires
that Tiffin was on firs and likely to
Dc destroyed, in response to the
cry lor ueip juayor uaniei, ot this
city, ordered one of our fire com-
panies to take a fire steamer to Tit-
fin. The steamer snd the men were
transported by the Cincinnati, San-
dusky and Cleveland Road, and
reached Tiffin in time to be of some
service in saving th vroptrbj of tin
Cincinnati, Sandutlcy and Uevtland I
Company. Soon after the fire Sloane
presented a bill to tbe City Council
Sandusky for $50 freight on steam-
to and from Tiffin. The bill pre-
sented by a member of the Council
now working actively for Sloan. Ob-
jecUon being made to taking the bill
out or its order, Judge Sadler sta-1
that he had been notified that at
unless the bill was paid that evening ine
would be sent to the Tiffin Conn-
The bill was paid rather than
have the city disgraced by being sent
Tiffin. Do we need to comment
upon tuu coniempuDie act Oi ibis
;itad nlllaen? Do wa need
rll the noble geneneroaity of
evrr railroad running into Chicaflo at
time ot the fire which destoyed his
half of that cit)? Comment is useless.
Tne act speaks for itself as one of he
tbe smallest, meanest, and most con- ass
tsmptlble in the history of railroading. (
But tbe man who could refuse to not
a. It I
carry a soiaiers orpnan is capaDie I u
any act of meanness.
[From the same Aug. 28, 1872]
A Lame Excuse Worse Than None.
Sloane's advertising sheet seeks to
its candidate out 1 pqblioiplrt-
aitiaaa U the matter of the bill for
transporting the fire steamer to Tiffin
saying : "Before sending the bill
the Council, Judge 8Ioane
instructions to Superintendent
"Buxton to get at the actual cost of
affair, and charge nan oi it to
railroad company and the other
to the city, which was done.''
let us see how ridiculous this
excuse is in the light of fscts and
wbich cannot be disputed.
put this question to three practi
railroad men: "What is the
cost of running a train of three
cars seventy-two miles?" , The high
est estimate was aa follows, allowing
one full day for the trip
- Two Brakenti
Cost of eight stops..
1 '.wt 1 I HIiHf BI1I1 Ur. ,11 UU fUU
iue stocE. - II 00
Cost of fuel 10 U
The wages allowed' the engineer in
the above should be at the rate of
165 per month. Instead of two brake
men there should be allowance for
one. Fuel would not exceed $7, and
wear and tear would not exeeed to,
The actual cost of running such i
train to Tiffin and return, alxty-six
miles, is not to exceed 125. Sloane
save tlOO. and chargee $50 to the
city, a clean profit ot $25. So much
for tbe answer to one charge against
tbe disinterested, publio spirited man
who sold himself to the Stanley ring
of the Democracy. After Sioane's
sheet made its appearance hia friends
were swearing abont tbe sheet, at tbe
imprAarice ot lis aeiense oi tneir pet.
"nplivrifra from tne tender mercies
f mv triends7"it?XI the Crow candi
date, and well be
delivered if their sole defens
master is to occupy themselves
attacking the Register.
nTMrjray to be
[From the same Aug. 28, 1872.]
concerning the freight tarifr from
Wheeling to Sandusky, we simply
obeyed a rule we have endeavored to
follow in the treatment ot men and
measures in this joarnal. We have
made no statements concerning Bush
R. Sloane which we have not, at the
time they were written and printed,
believed to be true, and we have pro
posed to follow this rule even in our
. Ji w
war upon Sloane, euner aa an inaiviu
nalor candidate, and we nave not
knowingly said ot him an untruth.
We should be recreant to our trust
were we to keep back what we believe
to be true. While it is no.'pleaaure to
ns to state these things, we can do
nothing else and do right. Believing
him to be a villain, we shall proclaim
it, no matter whoae feelings are hurt
therebv. uaa ne aousnt taatouacur-
ity he deserved, we should Lave left
him alone. As he seeks a prominent
political office, we ahall do our best
trt nrevent nis securing tt. n mw
bnt a bad man at heart could treat
soldier's orphan aa Sloane treated
those placed in .Chaplain iouiera
hands, and no man but one wholly
selfish and mean could charge the
city for transporting a steamer, sent
tn aavA A burn ine city. A man bad
at heart, mercenary ana eeinsn, aoes
out deserve public support, and Bush
Sloane is sucn a man.
[From the same August 28, 1872.]
We understand that Sloan pro
nnaea to return to the city treasury
fh fiftv dollars he charged for trans
porting the steamer to Tiffin last
spring. If he does, we deserve
credit for forcing the great aocumula-
tor of other people's money to diethink
gorge. We are doing some good
now, and shall do still more before
the campaitxn doses. Perhaps we
may be able to persuade Rush to re
turn to the railroad company the
profits on the lands one of hia nliant
J tools bought of him. Perhaps we
I ahall induce him to restore, now thai
I he Is worth 1800.000. the three or
I four thousand dollars given him bv
I various anti-slavery men some years
ago. Perhaps we can induce him tn
pay over to the heirs of Hockino-
Hunter tbe attorneys' fees in tha r-ana
oi tne United States soainst Sloan-.
[From the Tiffin Tribune, Aug. 28, 1872.]
Sloane and Our Fire.
to onr citi-
"n that they owed him a debt of
I b"7 bad not been previously
I aware. Until he acknowledged it. not
40 eiM6 dozen had ever heard of it.
Judge Sloane said:
aunaersuma mat it is reported
here tnat charged $300 for a train to
""S sngme to yon, irom San-
ausJi y .3roup nr- it is not
h, " $.300 tra
reMS ' aownt aere
"Peed j-eqnired, but that was not
TV-,, e I was ''r
M 9,37ru ca' down 'wo
ana nnauy ut roaa assnmea one-nail
,l "a 1116 V0" L Banausky
city paid my road S50 00."
- Now, citizens of Seneca, that is
specimen of what Rush R. Sloane
capable of doing tor money. That
shows, upon his own acknowledge
ment that he is a cold-blooded pena
noM man, that he is ready to take
aavanisge oi the mistortonea ot
. " . . . " KW rmiTJ aoi
laTS m hlS POCKCt, "
. Whl " .ooneasion, that this
rono . " mad.e
. Vn "e 13in i fP"1 ,a8t we were
i , " M5rrl,U10 ue wee oi h
nd neTer ben Powa here- Ejer7
otmMar woman ana cmia in this city
MrM,f a wiu tostop its ravages.
A", worked faithfully, the firemen, in
tnelr atrength worked their utmost
all that it was possible to do was done
Itostop the tire. Human exertions
were m vain. It seemed that the
town was doomed. The fire rased
fiercer and fiercer, and finally help was
called from abroad. The Sanduskv
(engine was telegraphed for, just about
line time Sloane s depot buildings were
danger, uis wood pue was already
op fire and superhuman efforts were
being put forth to keep the flames
from crossing the track. In due time
the Sandusky engine reached this city,
and lent a helping hand to enr tired
and almost entirely exhausted Deccle.
At last the flames were auenched and
we rested easy. Sloane's depot had
been saved by the wonderful exor-
tions. Thousands of dollars of prop-
erty in the depot had been saved to
him and his road. All was well with
Where was this man Sloane who
talks about it bting worth 1300 to
send an engine and cars to this city
this critical time? Can you lmag-
? He was in his offioe at Sandusky
city. He was surrounded with his
comforts snd takine his ease. lie
was exercising his little, penurious,
miserly soul upon the question of,
wcai r -now much snail l charge
city for running thattrain with
that fire engine to thooTiffin1elI3rB?i
That was the subiect that ensrrossed
mind that is the manner of man
Judge Sloane is. And not alone did
do this this thing but the stupid
comes to this city and acknowl-
edges it. Yes, acknowledges it, snd.
only that, but attempts to justify
Out upon such a cold-blooded di-iv!
us show him that, compared with
freights, this coining a few dollars
our misfortune is a meanness far in
advance of that. . It simpjy shows that
There is another phase to this aues
Sandusky must be paid back
blood-money. We cannot afford
have a sister town, toward which
have always borne the most pleas
relations, suffer even so much as
on account of the terrible mean
ness of Bush R. Sloane, one ot its
Additional to the above, and mat
we have learned since its writing,
that upon the presentation ot this
to the council ot Sandusky it was
demurred at and threats were made
if it was not paid at once it
would be sent to our council for pay
ment. The -city council of that city,
rather than have such a bill presented
us under the circumstance t, rather
to have it known that their city
contained a man of so small a calibre,
such a penurious soul, paid the
paid it, well knowing that the
engine sent here was as muoh to save
property of Bush R. Sloane as
of any one else.
is depravity in fiU
[From the same August 28.]
"At my own home in Sandusky and
County, everything is for Judge
Sloane. I shall carry Erie County by
large majority and Charley Foster
not know be has been running
October. In Sandusky City,
where I live, they are all going for
Rush B. Sloane for Congress. The
element opposed to me is a few old
focnes who were rich when I was poor,
now that Judge Sloane has got as
much money as they have and is like
pass them in honorable position,
oppose me through sneer jeal
The manner in which this egotisti
ass said this is beyond description.
Laying aside the fact that the money
has got to put nirnseu upon an
with the "old toeies" oi san
dusky was corned or stolen from tne
m&ah-nics, merchants and
x vliAm ihftaa "i
They comprise the business porwML.01
Sandusky city, ana outers in wgu
standing. We give a sample of those
are tor tion. vnaa. roster ami
against Judge Sloane:
Messrs. Moss, Bankers.
Mr. Hubbard, Banker.
Mr. Woolsey, Lumber Dealer.
Ryan & Johnson, Lumber Dealers
Judge W. F. Stone.
Geo. Ileber, Attorney.
Mi-mra. Woolworth. Manufacturer,
Ceo. F. Barnev....
C C Keech. Wool Dealer.
John Youngs, Collector ot the Port.
W. T. West, West House.
John Pool, Manufacturer.
Mr. Post, " "
Judge Taylor, Attorney.
Geo. Worthingtoo, Sheriff.
Hon. J. M. Root.
ThaaA are a very few of the sub
stantial men of Sandusky City, who
dubbed old foggiea by the egotia
tirl. hombastio. soulless Sloane. We
never heard before such an idiotic re
mark from the mouth of a speaker,
anrl it was evidenoo that nia vanity
and rage warred with each other and
that the latter caused him to do a very
humiliating thm g.
A Tonao man hunting turkeys at
KAlamaroo. Michigan, thought he
saw one in the grass, but a coroner's
nrv decided that it was the head ot
the tanner who owned the premises,
and was taking ft nap.
SENATOR WILSON. Speech to the Citizens of Hudson-Facts
and Prospects of the Coming Campaign.
IIcdson, X. Y., Aug. 23. One of
the largest political gatherings ever
convener! in Trr,.tsnn oumkiij i.. ,
evening in the BDacious AsSemblv-
room of the Citv Hall on the occa-
sion of the grand ratification meeting
of the nominations for S'ate aad Fed-
era! officers. Mr. Henry A Dubois,
who was unanimously choeed to pre-
side over the meeting in a few ap-
propriate remarks "introduced the
orator of tbe evening Hon. Henry
SPEECH OF HON. HENRY WILSON.
Senator Wilson, who was received
with immense cheers, said : l thank
you for this kind greeting to-night,
I come here to advocate the Interest
of no man nor set of men, but to
party, the livintr present and the
coming future will unite la prcnouno-
iue tbe party of Datriotiam and
party of liberty. I am not here to-
ninh, v i . .v-
m una, sill BUUIUJTItJS IOr UlO
li.i: t.. r. " ,. .
iKjiuuiiuu a art jr. its UlStory is
known to the people of the United
Sutesand tothe intelligent portion
of mankind. It u not faultless, bat
measured by a high and exacting
owuuaru tue wuoie numan race out-
side the United States pronounces it
to be the party that carries the flag
of Christian civilization in the West-
era World. Brought into being
seventeen years asro. to maintain the
cause ol liberty then in peril, it has
in peace and in war stood bv the
country in all its perils, and main-
Ulned the rights of aU men of every
clime and race. Its platform is be
fore the country todav: its candi.
date for the Presidency is known and
throughout tha world
cheers, and that it will triumnh in
November next, I don't entertain the
the shadow of a doubt. That its ban-
shall wave gloriously in the com-
struggle, I am sure as I am of my
I come here to nisht. men of Nam
York the great Empire State to
ask you to take your part with the
rest of the country in the trreat strut?.
n nnnn whw.'i n , ;
come hero to ask you. business
men, toilicg mm, youne men. and ?
you who fought with him in the Afield
. , .V .. . .. ' th
consider the results in tbe event of
a Republican defeat. The Eepub
lican Tarty does not turn ita back
upon ita past ; it reverts to it with
pride and with hope : and it moves
right forward to ficht the future bat-
Uea of the country. Thank God.
gentlemen, tbe Republican Party
does not with to forcet ita nast.
cheers, and. while I am not here to
say it has not committed mistakes, I
maintain that, measured bv the jrreat
standard of devotion to country, to
liberty, to justice, to humanity and
Jumuan civilization, it has not got,
and never had in America, any polit
ical party that could claim to be its
Bevond tha limit, nf V Y.V -ol
turning to you. I am heretoaav
, - , - l
nave nut, a auauow oi QOUD. Ull I In
NovembernexlwiU. only one ex-
one ovthe twenty-one1
free States will be true fottSI"180
to you to-tight that, after readirfi
action of your State Convention,
the nomination of that great
soiuier anu "talesman. Uen. Dix,
New York can be carried by the Be-
nnblinan Ihia A . If ...
k slT ..7 J v - not
You have nominated a man who. in .ut
?it wSSSaSl?1- $VTira
,D?t0 ,nthe Cabinet, to
w!.n! r, VhftIl0U9e '.n e
Supreme Court, m the army, in the
CTerIw,ier?l "! --
thaannt i . , . . . uia
thrilled ue heart 01 tne country
dark Winter of 1851, by this
points to victory, and the
country will expect the freemen of
York to make Gen. Dix the next
Governor of the Empire State. I
stand here to night, I repeat,
the interests of anybody. The
question involved in the present con
flictisnot whether Gen. Great or
Horace Greeley shall be the next
President of the United Statea I
yon that question is, Shall the
Republican Party that haa governed
country during these last twelve
in peace and in war the party
saved the country and made It
shall tins party continue to
control the Government, or shall it
abdicate, snd let the Democratic
go into power? No! The
Republican Party, with ita three and
half millions of voters, stand on
same platform. North and South,
pledged to prrgie;s and re'orm. The
Democratic rartv, alter Having vain
essayed in lew and IsbS to ob
tained control of the Government of
nation, have fastened upon a little
of or till UUU disaffected
Republicans, and they have inaugu
a joint platform in which the
Democrats do not believe.
Mr. Wilson, at considerable length,
referred to the suddenly-formed
purpose of the Democrats for reform,
maintaining mat tnese ideas were
adopted for the occasion, and the
spirit of rebellion still influenced
Southern Democrats. A few Lib
Republicans, he said, had left
party from an honest motive to
correct sbuses ; these should be cor
dially invited to come back. Tbe
great mass of them were influenced
personal and ambitious motives,
their defection was more a bless
than a loss.
With reference to the alleged un
popularity of Gen. Grant, he main
tained it had no positive existence.
WfTafrAe asked, was Grant's history?
Enterinsluw ATav at tbe opening of
war, by valor, Lra, and the
development or the greatest - ."liiitary
. 1 u: 1 f 'A
aDllllies, lie raiaeu uiiuacn iu w
position of Commander-in Chief, and
earned the eternal gratitude of his
country by the suppression of the
When peace was restored he
not seek his present position.
nosition sought him, and be
maintained that Grant's Administra
tion was the best Administration the
country had seen in forty yeara. It
a reformatory Administration,
said, and an Administration ac
companied by a grand success. He
reierred to tbe reduction 01 toe na
tional debt by $140,000,000. the in
creased credit of the nation abroad,
Grant's Indian policy, bis relation to
colored race, bis action with re
gard to foreign citizenship and hia
general Administration, claiming that
was dictated py a men sense 01
natriotism and conferred untold
benefits on tue nation.
He had not an nnkind word to say
Mr. Greeley ; he was sn old comrade
his. He had not a word to say
aeainst Brown uod knows ne re
o . , : . 1. n
gretted oeyona expression me yv
aittnnMr. Greeley snd Mr. Brown
bail taken, but their success would
g'.ve a Democratic senate and House
Tlenreseatatives ; it would, indeed,
be a regular Democratic triumph,
.nrl arrain the voice of rebellion would
be beard ; but this time it would be
in Washington. Would the plausi-
dtnJ ontiiBWmM. It was
I was seen, it was breathed in
bUities of the Liberal Republicans
atfect tbe greU Eepublican Party?!
He asserted it would not, and ' that
the Greeley ticket would not poll
50,000 Republicans all over the Union,
His Republican supporters were
the at I
moepnere. ine uepuDiican iy
W"d New York to come oui oi me
bat of doubtful, and join the united
"trhood certain, Statea. Its
position would not affect the result
of the elecUon, but the Republicans
wanted the great Empirs State on its
ds and wanted it to occupy that
place In the Union lor which nature
intended it. Victory rested with
themselves. He called upon all,
pmrticnl,Iy the young men, to organ-
i anrl next November their efforta
would ha rewarded bv a slorious
triumph. Senator Wilson concluded
a verv ahl ancch amid mat an-1
plause. . ;
SPEECH OF HON. HENRY WILSON. THE TRIBUNE'S WAIL,
iilse where we copy from th Ifsw
thslzors: 2rt4ajjsA an artleisr- that has a I
T7. doleful sound,, in which Mr.Kha
npAsTav .h 4a nn rlnnbr tha . I
I """J " " 1 - w
hvt It toll. hi. a. . v I
" - uvw u
conduct the campaign in hia behalf.
As we have read the TrOw in lu
better days, and learned from Mr.
Greeley the character of the men to
""iivivMiut muyv. we
think the following suggesUons would
be much mors appropriate than those
contained in the Tribws article.
t drink too mcA runt jutt
sow. It is very well known that all I -,-ti
Democrats love rum sbove every-
thing else, but the hot weather co-1
operating with the delirium tremens
may reduce the vote unless precau- of
ls of sobriety 'be taken at once.
2. Don't kill any mggmrt. The
Democratic party hates niggers, but tt
the present is a bad time to kill them, l
Postpone your intentions for the
present, for tbe good of the cause, f
There will be plenty of time to kill I
8ers nd plenty of niggers to kill,
(ter we have won our triumph in
xv uvctuuer. i uty
3. Close your rat pits for th
present, i ou cannoi give ine neces
sary attention to politics if you de
vote a great part ot your time to kill
ing rats. It is a very healthful and
v '8e":u,'', Pr"
would be more profitable tojouand
eTnrp.iaA nf a little aplf-rlpnia vrtn I
will be able to close the rat-pits and on
devote your entire energies to ihe I
success of the ticket,
4. Do not commit any unnecessary the
burglaries, nrnrdsra or robbsriss. Al- He
though tbe laws are not very strin- the
gently administered, there la danger in
an occasional conviction, and a en,
consequent impairment of your 200
in November. It would be
well to appoint restraining commit-
tees in all the wards of New York I few
city, wnose nuty it snau oe to pro
tect you against temptation.
5. Do not burn any orphan asy
lums or school houses. There ia a
prejudice in this country against ar-1 She,
ain whfMi MnnAl Iita tf A I nu
. . . - -
urnaia neiora innrfimner. ana 11
.nnM tw. .i. u . tt..
VU1U UAA V jATV tV TAVVA fjl A1V
nreaent time. That-A will ha ahnn-
dent opportunity to burn every or
rPltprrttf phan asylum In the country after the
election of Greelev and Brown.
election of Greeley and Brown.
not say too tnmefi
enough to disci.. A, Jt yU- be time
party geta into power, rne pe
.1 la.n 1. ..... ,. .!,. .1
" UCJ u"
want to pay these pensions, and,
k : fl -n fTTiT. t, '
ilaa we inSnd
pay them, it la well also to keep
"ileut on that subject in the North. P
7. Ah GeLd fUm i.
UanUtm. It would be well slab
lauillT. uo lUllvram kuas iub
daughteha. be abroad, and that
nernana np.r mmninv naa nm naen
tha hast CVinanH (art
8. Promise mtsr i
a Post office, Thia plan
effective in strengthening the
Liberal cause thus far. There may
be post-offices enough to go
round, but that will not be determin
ed until after the election.
THE NATIONAL CENTENNIAL.
In less than four yeara the nation
be celebrating what, with the ex
ception of the day of its birth, will
the day ol days in American his
tory. The one hundredth anniver
of American Independence is
to be marked by rejoicings and
festivities on a scale never before
on the continent. That memo
afternoon in Philadelphia will
having reached the turning
of the century, begin to assume
air ot antiquity unknown oeiore ;
theRjpublic will have passed beyond
nonage, will put on, as it were,
virilis ot nationality, will cease
be accounted a splendid out Haz
ardous experiment, and will be ao
- .... . . -
knowledge aa a grand Historical iac.
... -. n-n . 1 . ,
Tbe way jmy , 10 10, ia ceie urn-
in the United States will be
watched all over the world. Each
that is taken to do the occasion
honor, the taste ana purpose ot every
publio action, will be carefully scann
ed and rigorously criticised. It will
a matter of grave importance in
relation to the national dignity
tha national pride that no errors
should be made at a time so conspic
uous and remarkable.. Washington
very solicitous on this point and
connection with the national holidays,
although it may be said that in
modern dsys people are -leas
punctilious of etiquette and conven
tionalisms, it is questionable whether
thla regard the change is an im
provement. People may eschew
formalities, and be as free and easy
they like in their private or social
relations, and no great narm done.
common consent such freedom
be assented to with tbe loss of
little self-respect as seems fit to
interested. Bat In publio na
tional reIksona. in dealing witn ior-
powers, ort'king action of any
of broadly reortestative char.
..t.. it ia tint aaailw to DO lOil tir-
cums'oect or too delicate of the
and position of the Republic.
PEN PICTURE OF SPURGEON.
A London letter writer gives the
following pet picture of Spurgeon
is a men of MgracefuT appear
ance. He is short and laica-ae.. wita
high ahoulders and short neck. Hia
head is round and face fall, thick
brown whiskers circling nia wee, uvu
end upper up , wiuwwj
shaven. At Orataigut sue miproaoiuu
am of disappointment, aa 1. wuiuu
tmnoaaible to expect a ong-
- : a . 1-1
from ao ordinary uu material
looking man. ue rusueu into put-
duties aa if he was la a hurry to
through with them, not waiting
. . v t r m a Alfr In
tne nunutvua v. irvwvusi vusa
spat a who baa lust crowaea insnv
eeivee into the aisles and vestibules.
The bvmns were given out and sung
the sermon, two exvemuure
nrayers delivered, ana a enapier 01
tk. RiMa read, the speaker commenv
ing oa each verse ss he progressed,
making practical ar-" '-vand
axpUinina "d 'Tn"
DON'T LIKE THE DOSE.
Thousand otDemocmts have ra
pndlated- Greeley. Thoaiands more
will do so before November . , They
see through hia hypocrisy; and know
to reach the Presidential chair
" "w owjs, Jfrom -every
section oi ine. union we hear of lion-
York, the names of over one hundred
Demotsjre published jrho are In
favor of Grant and Wilsonw lathe
Stats of Georgia at least twenty five
thousand Democrats refuaa to vote
for Greeley. Throughout Tennessee
and Kentucky th disaffection is
equally strong- The Democrats who
atrrea tn awalitm Graalaw rlw.
the dose, but take & aa th boat thin,,
that offers. The LouIsvUIa TrrW i.
alraadv airk nf tha OH rniii.
attempt to ride two horses, v This is
. IWrnUbad ssijui i:va'iMU
a Wioind. the,
ni .f.. "-7l..WJtt.
WJnM triAIMTh tM. mwr.nU . T.
" " witu uu,
not SO. AOW. lOSt SS WS are an fen
Uoa fliat and helbless fronT tta
Seating effect ot the doset seems
the veiyreflnement of cruelty to be
thus drawn across the knee of the
eTira old man and soundly SDanktd.
Bat sjjythinaT to best Grant. -
They don't iika the dose, but -an v
z to i.. Grant" forces them to
iwtiIOw it Befors November they
rMn i. . it.t,. m.1
Greeley fitlssioods will b exposed
Tha tm natriot ni hu .v. tK-
ambitious pretender and the people
the South will seels the hero of
AprioimUtox the' true friend sf all
.J.h.- j ihsMW... Im.t
j, n4 ot BtUon.' -honored
ROGUERY AND SUPERSTITION.
The JetoisA Timet, aa an ffiustra
ner tion of the way In which ' unscrupu
ing lous rogues ofUa play upon the eredu ,
or ine ignorant lor tne sdvsace
ment of their own schemes, tells the
following story, the scene of which is
in a small Austrian town : ' ,
MA peasant woman of that p!
lately lost her husband, to whom she
wajionaiy aiutcnea. tier gnet wu
heartrending, and she rafoaed to be
quietea, nnui one nlgM she heard
nn.hal jnuu1r at tn etailsa
investigation, a figure - veiled In
white presented biiaaif, who ore-
tended to be no less a personage than
heavenly doorkeeper, St, Peter.
told tha widow that ha came at
request of her husband, .who was
search of a dweiling-placa in ileav
of bat could not find one not hating
florins, the sum required in psy
strength ment of it, The woman hastened to
-him the required money. 'A
evenings thereafter his holiness
again made hia appearance and la-
formed the woman that lor tna price
600 florins a house . ia . Heaven
would be secured for her in advance.
not having the money told the
... 1 -..I ii. .
in the Boning she went, to the
to get the money. ; The bank
ra suspected some trick, and
questioning the woman, wri
sr. UUi As UIA m tima ...
notioe to the MliftA anfsiJo'
Lrasusu, - j - wm
ortable aa the heavenly abode.
[From the Nation.]
[From the Nation.] THAT TIDAL WAVE-A FAILURE.
On the whole, the great tidal
wave" may be said, while arjeaitinz
Hibernically, to hang fire a little this
week, though the contest ia very ac
tive in Maine, and active, too, in the
West, where Mr. Trumbull and Mr.
Morton are giving assiduous atten
tion to their, personal affairs, and
with the help of various candidates
are getting the people out ia large
numbers at barbecues aad mass
?rioe. But there is a cessation
trrtri j-r-8100-." the
tn th intriflrna frornW
more incautious of the! ec
ans have already announced their
choice, while the cautious politicians,
and that body or the rank and Die
which likes to be on the winning
side, are waiting decj?ye election
returns. Then, too, a depressing ef
fect is exercised by a letter which
Mr. Greeley is charged with having
written, and in which he gave ii aa
his opinion that he could carry New
York, .New Jersey, Khode island,
Connecticut and New Hampshlre,bnt
that the rest of the work must be
done in the west. These are all
November States, however, aad as
things look now. the contest will be
practically settled in October, when
election will be held in Pennsyl
vania, which Mr. Greeley, It is al
leged, does not claim, Indiana and
Ohio. Let these States go for Grant,
and prophesy making aa to Con
necticut and New Hampshire will , be
more feasible than necessary. -
A FAMOUS SWORD AND ITS GUARDIAN.
the sword o. '
The Countess of Loudoun snd Mr.
Hastings, with Lady Flora Hastings,
have arrived at Kilmarnock from Eng
land, on their way to Loudoun Castle.
Tbe Countess, who (says the Glasgow
Herald) is always welcome in. this
neighborhood, was douply so on this
occasion, as heriladyship brought wtui ,
her from England the sword of Wal
lace. This sword has beee preserved
in Loudon Castle from the death of
Wallace until five years back, when it
was removed by the late Marquis of
Hastings to Ivooestershire- On the
death of the Marquis in 1868 it passed
into the possession of the present coun
tess, who has just brought it back to
itaoldhome. It will be remembered
that the mother ol Wallace waa a
daughter of Loudoun, and on the
deata ol his uncle, Sir Reginald .Craw
ford, of Loudoun (hanged by the En
glish Ayr.) Wailacead thecustody
ot hia only daughter, Susannah Craw
ford, Loudoun, who married a eon ot
Sir Niel LamplMSU. 01 Argyu, anu waa
of the present irounteas 01
. , . 1 r
t nrraAVJiereauarr ouswiuiau ot
A Nrw Yoax paper eaysr Tbe
musio publishing business ia becom
ing influenced by the season, and like
everything else at present, but the
races, is dulL Songs, m usual, occupy
a prominent pcaiUoa-sjaoog the new
publications, though none of thera are
especially important, xouinnu ana
amateur composers usuauy una vent
for the inspirations of their teeming
braise by song-writing, and they flood .
the conn try witn tneir proaucuons,
the moat of which have little or no
value except to the young ladies to
whom they are dedicated and to tne
composers themselves. - However,
song-wrtting aaaoag ne hae improved
of late, though there la a sufficiency
of callow composers still, who find
people ready to screech their dreadful
A wxak man wants aa much watch
ing as a bad one. - : '