Newspaper Page Text
TIXIX: U CI to lira, U Utucl
apt. f 187
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C1YCCZ3 Si CT-Ifj
Camera. (Mtfl DMJ-HOS. CHA8. KjSTEB.
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SWsss KTTTOH GBAT.
Ci ' a A. BAXXABJK -
THE GREEN MOUNTAIN STATE.
TfaMOU ofUoHj SUA havs. cover
ed tteBMelfW with glory bx.JDting
nriority el 23,000 for the Kepubll
eaatatatfesstapia of 5,000 over
the ajdtif;1870. The -old
wfcite hat tat Vpoatod soother dent,
ad to omr a pmninm 'beat.7'
The aplrlt of Ethan Allen aad Molly
8 talk atd nrriTM among the Green
Xioantala Boys, and they will stand
by the Taanssr ef Galena .aaj-be
Kattck OUJer. ThmtiaiHe
and a tfaar for old Vemont, jS.
THE GREEN MOUNTAIN STATE. IS HE FOR GREELEY.
The CWisr,-with floarjsh of
trumpet, charjrea Chat -Granutea
have been busy reporting that J. 'D,
Slabop 'mm la sympathy
and the editor; or that paper lays
that he la aathorlaed by Mr.BJshopto
aay that "he aerer bolta nomina
Uoa and nerer expects to." Now, m
we haTa it from good authority that
lfr. Bishop baa declared repeatedly
aVVaafr - wavf1 amawt amnnAaf TTWAai
wmmm mm - waw awe vmw aavaawv
Greeley for Praaideat. aad whereaa
we hare alwaya eoaaidered Mr. Biah
op a man of hia word, therefore we
wonld prate to bear direct from Mr.
Bishop, iaataad ef through Mr. Gleaa
aar. It wonld be more aatiafactory
to hare Mr. B. aay it hlmael&over his
owaaigBatare; not that Mr. Gleaner
woou pre?aricata about sunn an on
important matter, bat ba smgb.fr J
ltiisUaea. aad we aH bare a laudable
cariosity to know.yoa know.
GIVE THEM A WIDE BIRTH!
Look oat, farmers, for . travelling
Bfaaraala of the Greeley "persuasion"
waoarearonnd asking yon to alga
pledges to vote for Greeley, Sloane,
aad aack recreant Bepublkans !
8 tend by Grant and Foster men who
i as trae to their principles as they
.former thrM foul,
- vj.wwhA the latter
their famQes at home. Sloane insults
the Intelligence of our people when
be declares that be baa $25,000
spend la getting himself elected
Congress. When his aatellitea ap
proach yon, treat them -with the oon
tearptthey deserve. Let them un
derstand that you are not selecting
renegades to represent you !
"RECKONING WITHOUT THEIR
eorraspoadent writing San
dsaky City to the Cleveland Ltader
ao attention t" t imttihh
P14 to PrZlIsT contest,
erinf on the Congress-
It is conceded on all hands
that Sloans will carry tbia city by
matoritv. but ha u represented to
hooeleeelv weak in the balance
Krie countv aad the district,
the exception, parhapa, of Hancock
We venture the assertion, and
alaotion w01 verify it, that Hancock
county will not fall one whit behind
bar aiater Seneca in her support
Cbas. Foster. He is personally
alar here. In the northeastern
of our county his name is a house-
bold word, and is a synonim for
that makes a maa Honored and
spected- Oa the other hand,'
hia opponent, Sloane, may not be
wall known personally, his avaricious,
aelnsh management of the Carey
Branch baa made him unpopular
arary buaiaesa maa in our county.
The free uae he is making of money
aaay win some of these Democrats
bit aoDDort. bat there are many
eaaaot buy with either free rides
soney. Sloaae will ma far behind
hia ticket, j , s -
Foam is opposed to tha Continen
tal Railway is the hat Demo-Liberal
DoDy Tardea report la Pleasant
Portage townships. Tee, and Foster
is ia favor of the potato rot and
Colorado Bug, and Sloane is a
minded Christian gentleman, and
a fortune in furnishing trans
portation to the soldiers' orphans,
if yoaeWt believe all this ask the
of the Cbatfitr, and yon know
Gar. Giaaon's telling epeeeh
had a splendid . effect , Were
fruits af hia effort sot visible every
wbare,ooe baa only to examine
II M. M.W www . r liPQ
ia aa aaawer to bis
" A noxnixn oSiaen of Sandusky
City says that with all his wealth,
Jadge Sloaae did not contribute one
doCar to the Soldiers Aid Society, or
tor the benefit of tha soldiers during
tha ratsalBoa. So says the Somali
, LeflHtor.. Aad yet ba expect sol
diera to vote to send him to Congress,
' i - -
A VeluUa Tree. Mr. JonaW'Hart-
aa- eat a warn! tree on hie farm. In
lUtownahip, ona day last week,
w-Vmade 48.000 fact of one men
HrAAn ntcbaa into National
Baaka. an4 yt iwtaiaa hi etock ia
te Tbird Eaitoaal Bank of Saaduaky
cv. Vr- r-'-t Sloaae I
GRANT, FOSTER AND VICTORY!
The Bepublicans of Hancock coun
ty must not, in the present political
campaign,under-eatimate the strength
of their opponents. Bush B. Sloane
waa nominated by Hsncock county
Democratic politicians in the Fremont
Convention solely because be would
bleed liberally for campaign expenses
and aid the "old court-house ring" in
another attempt to regain the power
they hare lost in tbia county. Hia
money is being poured out liberally,
aad will ma hka water while tne cam
It behooves every memberot uie
party to labor unceasingly to defeat
these hireling tools of a shameless
mercenary politician. All past differ
ences among Bepnblicana should be
buried from sight all personal feel
ing laid aside for the present, if not
forever and every member of our
grand old organization should fall in
to line, and give earnest, hearty help
to the cause, as though it were him
"On whose aole arm hung victory."
Aa unbroken front, a determined
effort, and no "lattinz up" until the
last vote is polled, will win a glorious
victory. "Forward guide-center
march J - - -
THE LOUISVILLE CONVENTION.
This gathering of the straight-out
Democracy which convened Tuesday,
nominated for President, Charles
O'Conor, of New, York, and John
Quincy A tarns, of Massachusetts.'
lfr, O'Conor bad written a lengthy
latter to the Convention, warmly en
doraing the movement, but declining
to bea candidate Nevertheless the
nomination waa unanimously conferred
upon him. Great enthusiasm and
stern determination seems to pervade
the deliberations of the assemblage,
and the election from Vermont seem
ed to rather increase and intensify
the feeling than otherwise.
At this writing (Thursday forenoon)
tne Convention la Bull m session,
awaiting O' Conor's ultimatum
Should he persist', in declining the
honor, it appears to be the determin
ation of the Convention not to adjourn
until they have made a nomination
that will stick, and afford a rucleus
around which Democrats who love
principles more than spoils can rally,
We suppose out of respect for old as
sociates the Courier of next week will
give full proceedings.
"GAGE H. P."
Tna Jarp calls upon IL P. Gage
to resign," says the Cornier.
A mistake ! It is only those who
gave him the position, and whom
he no longer represents. We are en
gagod in discussing living issues, and
"warnot with the dead." His un
certain, weak, vacillating course has
so completely killed him, it would be
cruelty to pursue him. He is, harm.
lass, politically, for good or evQ
and we cannot afford to spend time or
waste words upon him. The Courier
is welcome to a monopoly of that
kind of business. It is a clear case
of political hara-iari, and it would be
sacrilegious to', disturb his remains.
Requicscat in pace. Gage.
r- , j
Whea the Rebellion waa seeking
he life of the nation, Chas. Foster,
ate for Congress, was
our can-xfcii mtm,
Jwhile his opponent,
holding a promineLt position
the Administration waa using it
enrich himself. It is even said
when a poor, disabled soldier
his endorsement for a position
Mail Agent, he waa charged $100
this "extortionist, without a souL"
The Cleveland Herald remarks:
The Conglomerates do things np
the handle in the Tenth District
wwva. T. a as a
if nen auan oioan wamaDjgg'CTeeTey
meeting in liajgut interest aa
onal candidate, be runs a
train. Whether that is
for the interest of Rush Sloan or
the railroad stockholders, is a
for discussion. Last week
train carried from Sandusky to a
Democratic meeting "over a
voters by actual count, the
without charging a cent. When
was in flames some time
this Bush Sloane charged fifty
for the transportation of a fire
from Sandusky to Tiffin, to save
property of hia own road, which
Tn recruits all Democrats
to the call to enroll
in a Greeley Club at Arcadia
last Saturday night Fields' pathetic
peals, backed by Glessners eloquence,
couldnot raise another one.Themeeting
then adjourned until Tuesday
when) four more were drummed
Grant Tanners recruited seventy
the spot That looks as
Washington township Democracy
were waiting to hear from Louisville.
"Its a choice between Republicans
anyhow, and we know Charley
and wiH support him, is the
frequently heard, particularly in
northeastern part of the county.
any man read the record
Sloane, which appears on the
page, and then see how it contrasts
with the reputation of Hon.
Foster, wherever that gentleman
Rav. A. B. Fikldb in his speech
Arcadia, last Saturday night, said
"did not believe that a ainglejj.'
of the National Debt hjj
paio.- wnaimg- inteUent
uuhnk of such an assertion?
.imply that the man who made
must be either a fool or a knave.
A "LITTLE TOO THIN!"
Rash R. Sloan es sleepless anxiety
in regard to Findlay getting the
ledo c Columbus Railroad. Those
who are inclined to bite at such
will do well to remember that
The derll took slcMhederll a monk would
Tbe derU cot well, Uie derll a monk was
Woas out party hacks, "without
any visible means of support,
perambulating the county, drumming
np recruit for Houest Horace"
Sloane, "the extortionist without
soul,'' aa the Courier calls him.
Sloane's money foots the bills.
Cuantoxs, the street preacher,
an organ, u lacauea ut Hancock
Ctmritr. Another convert - to
DoUy-Varden Democracy. Clemmoas
ud Fields! rar nobUs frairum
"One by one tha roeee fade."
The Vermont Election.
Republican Majority Increased.
26,000 the Figures This Time.
So it Goes Everywhere.
More Unpleasantness for Horace.
Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette.
NEW YORK, Sept. 3-Midnight.
Special dispatches from "Vermont
up to this hour indicate a probable
Republican majority of over 26,000.
The whole anti-Bepublican vote
leas than 20,000. Some towns have
made very heavy gains, and only a
very few have gone behind the vote
of last year.
Dispatches at Greeley headquarters
ssy their ticket is defeated by about
20,000, and the result Is not at all
Dispatches from Portland aay the
anxiety to bear from Vermont is very
great, and the result will hare an im
portant effect on the election next
The latest estimate of the probabil
ities in Maine makes the Republican
majority about 20,000, bat the prob
ability is that the effect of O'Conor's
letter and the Vermont election will
greatly increase these figures.
Naw Yon, Sept. 4. The World
special estimates the Republican ma
jority for Governor in Vermont at
at twenty-six thousand. The Htratfi
latest dispatch gives twenty-seven
thousand. The Trilmru special places
the msjority at about twenty-five
thousand, on rather a full vote. The
limn puts it at twenty six thousand.
MoMTPaxixB, Vt., Sept. 4 Suffi
cient returns have been received to
indicate that the Senate will be
unanimously Republican, while the
House of Representatives will
be ten to one Bepubican. lie-
turns from a hundred towns gives
Converse a majority over Gardner
larger by 1.P0O than Stew
ard had over Heaton in 1870. Towns
to be heard from will probably give
a larger increase to the Republican
majority than those already received
and the total majority in the State
will not be less that 25,000.
Bosrov, Mass. Sept. 4. Some ad
ditional returns from Vermont con
firms the previous communications
that the Republican majority reach
about twenty-five thousand in the
Rutlahd, Vu, September 4.
3 A. M. Tewntvoar towns in Rut
one more to WTmara
4,468 and Gardner, Democrat, 2,025.
Fifteen towns in Windsor county,
give a Republican gain on the major
itvofmo over 700.
Burlihoton, Vt. Sept. 4, 3 A.
Returns from 169 towns give
following figures :
Ke publican gain over 1870.
The remaining towns in 1870
a Republican maiorilr6F4,325.
IuJilifteaTTmajority this year will
BuBxnraTov, Vr September
Returns from 169 towns give the
lowing fignrea ; Converse, Republi
can, 33,841; Gardner, Democrat,
a Republican msjority in
towns of 20,392, a Republican gain
3,412 on the vote of 1870. The
towns in 1870 gave a Repub
lican majority thi year will be
SoTLAjro, Yr , September 4.
Tventy-four towns in Rutland county,
one mora to be heard from, give
Republican, 4,468 and Gard
ner, Democrat, 2,025. Fifteen
in Windsor county give a Republican
gain on the msjority of 1870 of
Sous poor silly friends of
are trying to work np a little enthuc
iaam for him by representing that
favors the western route of Jthe C.
T. Railroad and yon know "Char
ley Foster is always working
Fostoris" they asy. And the
ier gathers np this little silly,ienseless
whine, and puts it in type.
flapdoodle" is insulting to men
Is 1870 Chas. Foster run ahead
his ticket in his own county of Seneca
nearly 200 votes with a regularly
nominated Democratic opponent
run against How much will
be increased when he runs against
out a soul candidate, Bush R. Sloane?
HOW WORKINGMEN VOTE.
With no other class is Gr
strong to day as withthj
and tbe fannjw-f - a bs
jD "'"Lmunces, and then where un
'M influences are brought to bear.
the mechanics in our factories and
workshops express an unqualified
preference for the success of the Re
publican party. The Cleveland Plain
Dealer a few days since gave a list
lawyers of that city who would sup
port Greeley, The Leader very hap
pily responded to the lawyers
sending a man to take a test vote
the following manufacturing establish
ments of Cleveland with the following
Cleveland Boiler Plate and Ohio
iirklne Company . 70
Lake Bbore mployees, Toledo
J. Blurtevant Co'a Planlna
Mill, all bat five ..
and biiiih a
White Manufacturing Com pan; I5"
HouaedtlJav!ason,saii and dour iU
Cleveland Furniture slaul'as't K
Union Herew Works S4
Telegraph Bupply Manafactnr'g
Unrvin'i Machine 81
Adams, Jewett a Cobag factory U
Ueeokle A Krleger, numblne
Oeenpants Atwater Buildings....
OeeupanU Roues Block 2S
Crane. 8a wteUaOo-.msfhlnWs. SS
Basara. xtame ipmpany u
Reader, look at the fignrea 737
for Grant to 95 for Greeley. So
wUl go all over the land when No
vember reaches us. Sandutky Rig-
SLOANE THE OPPRESSOR OF SOLDIERS
Every friend to the soldiers aje,
..... .. i 1 1
every friend oi numanity, sooiua
read the letter of Chaplain Collier,
published on our firat pagu, in which
that gentleman bears evidence against
Rush R. Sloane aa to hia dastardly
act. in refusing to join with other
railroads in tha State to aid in trans
porting tha orphana of soldiers to the
home prepared for them in Dayton,
If tbia act of Mr. Sloane Is an index
to bis character, aa we have addition
al and overwhelming proof that it is,
certainly no one who has a particle of
svmDsthv for the b'vinz soldiers of
the land, or the widowa and orphans
of their fallen comrade i, can give him
Sloavb, smarting under the prob
ing he is receiving from the Tijji
Tr&vne, in his speech at that place,
the other evening, had the bad taste
to charge that the editors of that pa
per were hostile toward him because
they had been.refused passes over
"My Road" as he terms it The pub
lication of the C S, d; C. time card
is ample remuneration for passes, and
the "extortionist, without a soul,' as
our neighbor of the Covritr pronoun.
oes him, only makes an ass of himself
in making such a silly charge. But
this only goes to show that Rush R
ha reduced aasinine performances to
the dignity of a fine art t . -
Tbb Courier last week published
the following as the Liberal Central
Committee in this county, vis :
H. P. Gage, Dr. A. Hurd, A. R.
Belden, Dr. L. Firmin, C. Chad wick
and A. uraber.
As two of these gentlemen have
been heard to say that they did not
know until they seen It in the Cottier
that they were acting in that capacity.
We would like to know how that
committee was made.
These names, gotten under false
pretences,will be published aa converts
to the "Dolly Varden' party.
It Is the heighth of impudence for
Judge Sloane to ask the citizens of
this district to honor him with their
votes. He who has coined his wealth
from the sweat of the brows of more
honest men ; who charged the citi
zens of his own town for a train to
transport an engine to saw Ait own
properly; who refused the soldiers'
orphans of tha State of Ohio, the poor
privilege of transportation over his
road a prmtegijrmlod ly tnry othtr
railroad tn the Statt.
We merely inquire, you know, of
the Democratic Central Committee,
whether or not the $2,500, deposited
with them by Sloane, to aid bis elec
uon 10 uongreaa, ana wmcn la now
being circulated by men who have
no other visible means of support,
would not make more votes, or at
least more friends for the Judge, it it
were invested in stock of the Toledo
Ss Columbus Railroad, on the western
"Tbb burial of Sir John Moore"
must have been a festive occasion
compared wlthhoisliog of the Greeley
and Brown banner on Main street
last Satutday evening. A few old
staersand a hH a dozen bovscom-
prised the force, and not a single
cheer rent the air as its folds kissed
the breeze. The participants looked
as woo-begone, aa did the candidates
for County offices who were bled
Will Judge Sloane, or hia
fugleman here, the Courier, or some
body else give the people the facts
in regard to the attempt of said Lib
eral'Sloane,to get a controlling inter-
gartlTin the L E. A L. RalTrdaa7ao
that he might take np the Iron
here to Fremont, and thus leave
farm era of Hancock county at
mercy of his Carey Breach ?
all speak at once.
Tna Courier is in a sad way
Mr. A. F. Naus, the one-armed
soldier, failed to ba nominated
our convention for Sheriff.
says, "Aaron don't know the
We aay, he knows the ropes
than to think that the Courier baa
sympathy for a one-armed or
other kind of a soldier that
nnder the "stars and stripes,''
Sloahb has a right to control
road in any manner he sees
and for hia own interest As.
Granted ! So hare the voters
the Tenth District a right to control
their votes aa they aee proper,
for their own interest, and they
ly see that it is not to their interest
to cast them for Rush B. Sloane.
FAKMK&sof Hancock county,
member that "Charley" Foster haa
direct interest in the early completion
of the L. E. & L. Railroad, and
he ia now assiatlag both by time
money in the work, and when
we will be in some degree
from the power of tbe "soulless
extortionist" of the C. S. & C.
Will the Courier man stop
billingsgate about B11 Gibson
enoighto tell its readers just
particular thing, Sloane,
a a. a. a. a aa
uonut wiwous a soult, doBe
Hancock countVgfifr. ia w mnch
""Sf puu twi us wast v sMWa
Wax tha Courier, or any other
man, tell as aa nearly aa possible
about how many milea of railroad
Judge Sloane aver built, or assisted
in building in Hancock county ?
Ob. what a friend to railroads
Hancock county 1
Fixld8 and Glesaner are perambu
lating the county insisting that Chas,
Foster ia a high protective tariff man,
and asking votes for Horace Greeley,
the maa among all others who hu
ont-heroded Herod in his demand
high protection. How consistent T
Ir it coats $2,800 to indorse
Democracy to support a Liberal
Congress, bow mnch must ba paid
for the same vote for a Liberal can
didate for the Presidency ? Can the
Democratic Central Committee an
As the question of Tariff haa,
suggestion of "Honest Horace" been
left to the people in their choice
Congressman. WiU the Liberal Sloane
rise aad explain hia position?
Fifty Grant Tanners enrolled them
selves at IfcComb, lfonday evening.
Our Courier neighbor will find that
they are not all boys either.
Aug. Public Debt Statement,
WASHINGTON, Sep. 2.
PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT.
The following is the public debt
statement for the month ending An
gust 31 :
ftlz percent bonds..
rive per cent ooni
Total coin bonds..
Lawlnl money debt
Legal tender notes..
Total without Interest.
Cash in treasnry, coin.
Total In Treasury..
Debt leas cash In Treerary 2,177,322.020
Decrease during the month 10,73ttsaS
Bonds tasned to the Pacific Ball
road Compny, Interest payable
In lawful money principal out-
Interest accrued and not yet paid
Interest paid by the United stater
Interest repaid by the transporta
tion 01 mails, mo.
lance of lnt
Balance of interest paid by the
The official exposition of the rednc.
tion of the national debt shows a total
decrease from March 1st, 1869, to
date, of 1348,141,239, and a decrease
in the annual interest of charge of
LARGE AND ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING
AT BENTON RIDGE
Eds. Jarr Bills were sent out
for a Greeley meeting here, Sept. 3d,
Mr. Mungen and Rev, Fields came as
speakers. After hunting for some
time four Greeley Democrats were
found. One,on being asked "to rally1
said be was an invalid; another re
turned to his 'Tittle bed' and said
nothing. Two taps on the school
house bell was sounded, but no meet
ing and no speeches. The crow
wont go down in Blanohard township
worth a cent. Bon.
We await the Hon. Wm's special
to the New Tork Iribuni with ani
ietv: "Carry the news to Horace.'
AT BENTON RIDGE-EDS.]
NEWS OF THE WEEK
The cholera is raging with great
fatality in India.
A telegraph line six hundred miles
long has been opened in Japan.
Andrew Johnson has commenced
stumping Tennessee for Congress,
Both factions of the Republicans in
South Cvolina will vote for the same
set of electors
The steamship Bienville, from New
York for Aspinwall, was burned at
sea, and 34 lives lost,
The fact that Greeley did write
letter giving up Pennsylvania is proved
in spite of his denial.
It is not true that the members of
the Civil Service Commission are re
ceiving 50 a day for their services.
The Liberals in New Tork City
have chosen John Morrissey a dele
gate to the State.oonvention. now is
that for reform f r
There is no need of a Minister to
Russia just now; no appointment will
be made at present to fill the vacancy
caused by Mr. Curtin's resignation.
About five thousand poor children
of Albany, New York, went on an
excursion down the Hudson, Thurs
day, under the auspices of the Toung
Men's Christian Association.
Agassiz's party gathered one hun
dred thousand valuable specimens of
mineraWy. botany, and natural his-
. . , . , i
tvvim f hA ArniaA riff 1 1 aaalnr A nr. I
ey of tiio liay ot Ban n ranoisco
be made and the party then break
most of them return east over land.
A dispatch from Sheboygan, Mkh,
says the schooner Louis Mescher,
Capt. West, struck by a squall onLake
Michigan, near Point Svible, and
in a few minutes. Capt. West,
West, Chas. Barker, E. Nelson,
the steward were drowned.
vessel hsd on board about 27,000
bushels of oats.
Ia it possible that any one is
enough to believe that
Sloane is really in favor of building
the Toledo & Columbus RR on
western or any other route.
your assertion to the effect that he
is rather too thin, even for
road la built, crossing this
extortionist's rosd at Kenton,
his present management of the
and the ahorteolng of the distance
the lake, all or nearly all
would ba diverted from his road
Kenton, and pass over the T. A C.
Has the Judge invested, or will
invest any money in the T.
BR? Until he does so-the
have a right to doubt his sincerity,
when he professes, if ever he has,
interest in the building of that
JcDoa Sloane has much to
about what "my road" has done
the people. The farmers of
county well remember that
were taxed to build a part of
road, and that whea the Branch
become worn out by the transportation
over it, at enormous rates of
tbe products of our county, and
condition of the road waa such ss
make it almost a daya journey
Carey and back, and yoaagV;
souiea exwruoms-Q Couri
wuaaawTaifl hiei sin at w At T f-Jiv
BBMSf SHlBjriVS -a a w
thousand doBart and I will
it. And yon farmers were taxed
12,000 for Mr. Sloane's benefit
wonder yon make haste to vote
him over the left.
Tiia most seilous charge that
Courier haa yet brought against Foe
tar is that he tmHet. Well we guess
"Charley" does lack that aristocratic,
manner of the great extortionist, can
didate. In fart "Charley ''is approacha
ble by all daises of our citizens,
one always feels at home in conver
sation with him. Not so with the dig
nified Dolly Varden. His associates
if he ia allowed to choose, are bsnk-
era, the aich, and those in office.
can smell a laboring man the whole
length of one of hia railroad traine.
He sever mixes wiui tne common
hands, unless he wants their rotes,
and be makes no concealment of
belief that these can be bought
Sloane carries his friends over
Tiffin to hesr Carl Schurz to-day
50 cents for the ronnd trip. Uany
will take advantage of the low rate
get a ride and see the town, and
will not vote for the crow candidate,
But when enr people offered 50 ex.
tra to get a train to bring the friends
to pay tha last sad rite ot sepulture
to one of pur .citizens, Sloane had
such regard for the Sabbath that
refuaed to let the train run. He was
not running for Congress then. That
mikes a difference.
[From the Worcester (Mass.) Gaz]
MODEST AND GENEROUS.
General Grant's Compliment to Gallant
Mr. Hoar told an anecdote of Grant
in hia speech the other nic?ht He re
marked in introducing it that he felt
some Hesitation, lor obvious reasons,
ia repeating the story, but there
would perhaps be no impropriety in
relating to his friends and neighbors
what had appeared to him a remark-
aoie illustration oi modesty and gen
erosity of Grant's character, air.
Hoar related the story substantially
as follows :
"I had the honor, a short time since
of dining at the house of a friend, then
and now a member of the Cabinet, in
company with the President There
were twenty guests. Several mem
bers of the Cabinet, several of Vie
Senate, the Chief Justice of the Uni
ted States, Generals Sherman and
Sheridan, some officers of high rank in
the navy, two or three eminent men
of science, and James Russell Lowell,
were of the company. Commodore Al
den remarked, halt in iest to a tren
tleman that sat near him, that there
was nothing he disliked more than a
subordinate who always obeyed or
ders. 'There is a good deal of truth
in what you say,' said General Grant ;
'one of the virtues of General Sheri
dan was that he knew when to act
without orders. J ost before the sur
render of Lee, General Sheridan cap
tured some dispatches from which he
learned that Lee had ordered his sup
plies to a certain place. I was on the
other side of the river, where he could
not get communication from me till
the next morning. General Sheridan
pushed on at once without orders, got
to the place fifteen minutes before the
rebels, and captured the supplies
Alter the surrender was concluded,
the first thing General Lee asked me
for was rations for his men. I issued
to them the provisions Sheridan had
captured. Now if Sheridan, as most
men would have done, waited for or
ders from me, Lee wonld have got
oft 1 listened with wonder to the
generous modesty which, before that
brilliant company, could remove one
of the proudest laurels from his own
brow to place it on the brow of Sheridan,"
LETTER FORM GEN. LEGGETT.
Some scamp, signing himself Rev.
C. W. Denison, of Washington, D. C
having written a letter alleging that
President Grant ia guilty of drunken
uess. Gen. M. D.Leggett, well known
as an upright man and gallant soldier,
has written tho following letter to
Major W. S. Harlan, of Zanesville :
Washimotox, D. C, Aug. 28.
Dear Sib In your note of the 24th
inst. you asked me to give you the
facta in relation to the charge of
drunkenness made against the Presi
dent by one Rev. C. W. Denison of
I do not hesitate a moment to pro
nounce the letter of Denison a tissue
of falsehood from beginning to end.
This self-styled "Reverend's" charao
ter here would warrant the presump
tion his rtatement would be false on
such a matter, even it I knew noth
ing of the facts. I have, however, as
you well know, been personally well
acquainted with General Grant ever
since the uege and capture of Fort
Donelson, in February, 1862. I have
known him well and been with him
on the march, in siege and battle, and
in all the vicissitudes of life.in the dark
days of gloom and doubt, and in the
times of victory and sunshine. I have
known him aa President, and have
met him at almost all hours and nnder
all circumstances, in his otlloe, in his
family, at suppers and dinners, at
parties and receptions, on occasions
of business and occasions of pleasure,
Ten a uaiv mill a . muj wiuo uur ail
... J. - - J
aAon him show tha
T83Ionff"i; under the influence
of intoxicating oTany'aTutij
I will further say that this is
uniform testimony of all those
have been with General Grant
and have known him best
M. D. LEGGETT,
Maj. WM. S. HARLEN, Zanesville, O.
SLOANE AS A [...]
TheHffiQ Tribune ,iliwtng
the many sroWfci ct this
(ssaiawrodnces an article from
issue of Feb. 15, 1872, which
fully the selfish, mercenary
spirit of the man. We give It
A Good Tuimo por-Sloahi.
Monday night, last .week, the
south, due here at 10:35 did not
until about 1 o'clock. Why
was so Is, that on the arrival of
train on the C. & T. BR., at Clyde,
passenger got off who wanted to
to Sandusky City. lie went to
engineer of the night train, that
due here aa above stated, and
him to uncouple hia engine
take him, the aforesaid passenger,
Sandusky. The engineer unhooked
the engine snd waa soon on his
to Sandusky, leaving the passengers
on his train to await his return.
The passengers wsited
patiently after the whole vocabulary
of oatha had been delivered by
and the air was but a trifle less
tnan is that of the
regions. All things come to an
and the engine came back and hooked
on, in about three hours.
The train reached Tiffin and
the passengers who were waiting
get on the cars heard the reason
the delay, the air became blue
once. So it was at Kenton, Urbana,
and all along the line.
Who was this man, that thus
possession oi an engine on Zzqm
passenger train Rush Pofoane,
presidentof JhftjfV& C. RRthe
msnsb-hnlda tha rnsjl in lh hnllnw
is hand, and who Is as big in
moll way, as Commodore Vanderbilt,
Mr. Sloane was right. Mr. Sloane
wanted to get home, and what are
convenience and wishes ot forty
fiftv passengers thst they should
weiah in the balance against
If any one don't think Sloane
right, let tnem ass any oi toe ueiay
ed naasensers they will find
Reeldonts of Tiffin can inquire of
B. 6. Atkins, who waa delayed
or three hours when he wanted to
West on very (m portent business.
Sloank boasts that he haa been pop
ular with the Republican party in
city. We will give one lnstsnce
illustrate the truth of his statement.
Two rears ago, the committee
nointed in the Republican County
Convention to select delegates to
State Convention, placed Sloane's
name on the list. When the report
wss presented, J. O. Biglow moved
that Sloane's name be stricken
and another name substituted. The
motion waa carried, there being
harelv two votes in the Convention
against it Sloane had sharpness
enough to appreciate the rebuke, and
then and there resolved to stab
Republican party when he could
"Ir apples are wormy this year, and
frraoes mildew, and duck's eggs addle,
and bladed corn be lodged, it may
be ascribed to the nnhallowd influence
of Mr. Tilton's Life of Victoria Wood
hull, of which we give copious extracts
in another place, it is certainly tne
most extraordinary book ever written
out of Bedlam. Its richness of inven
tion, its naive ignorance, and innocent
immorality cause us to wonder wheth
er the vetern romancer l'aul de Kock.
who died last week.did not amuse his
first leisure hours in the spirit world
bv dictating this preposterous book
the of the editor of the Golden Age"
Register.-Tribune, September 11, 1871.
GEN. GRANT'S MAGNANIMITY.
General Stephen A. Hurlbut. in bis !
great speech at Springfield, Illinois,
on the evening of the 24th, turned
aside for a moment from the main
line of his argument to narrate the
lonowing : "i will tell von one or
two things about General Grant that
are wo: th knowing. I will show you
something of his character. You
know, all of 5 on, that when the battle
of Pittsburg Landing occurred, Gen
Grant was charged by all of the news
papers, and by nearly the whole
country, if I may so speak, with gross
neglect of duty in not being there
when the battle commenced. Now I
happen to know something about that
battle myself. My own division wss
the first troops that were landed, asd
we held it ; and I know tho ground
better, I believe, than anybody else.
As a matter ot fact, Gen. Grant has
lain still during all that time under
the obloquy which haa been heaped
npon him, and which probably will
be again, of going down to Savannah
on the Saturday night previous, and
not returning until the battle was
over. I know that he sent an officer
out on Saturday night to inquire
wnetner or not there was anything
showing along the front, that he
wanted to go down to hurry Buell's
troops op from Savannah, and he got
tbe report that a reoonnoissance was
made by the cavalry, and there waa
no sight of the enemy. Now we
knew that the enemy lay there within
two miles of us, but Gen. Grant,
rattier man bring that trouble npon
friend and a brother officer, never
published this, nor hss it been pub
lished ny anybody else. Look at
another thing, which shows the mag
nanlmity of his character. When he
undertook that feat around Vicka-
burg, Gen. Sherman sent General
U.-ml a wriUen protest against the
movement, upon the ground that it
was dangerous and impracticable, and
would probable cost him his whole
army. Gen. Grant never heeded
that. He went on, executed the
movement, and when the success of it
was demonstrated, he sent Wm. T.
Sherman his original protest back
again, and would not keep it on his
minutes, and Wm. T. Sherman was
not to be outdone in that sort of thing,
and he published that paper to all the
world aa a vindication of General
Grsnt's claim to be a consummate
soldii r of division, at the expense of
Wm. T. Sherman."
LINCOLN'S REBUKE OF GREELEY.
On the 22d of August, 1872. Abra
ham Lincoln was moved to write that
remarkable letter to Horace Greeley,
wnicn wui stana as a model ot per
spicuity and patriotic resolve for the
admiration of coming generations.
ureeley was petulantly finding lault
and dictating to the President hia du
ty. Impatient that so little attention
was paid to his ranting, he finally ad
drefsed a communication to the Pres
ident through the columns of the
Tribune It waa insolent and pre
sumptuous in the last degree, for it
seemed to be written upon the pre
sumption that the President did not
know hia duty, or, if he knew it had
not the nerve to perform it Mr.
Lincoln replied to it at once. In his
admirable letter he gave Mr. Greeley
to understand that his false statements
and assumptions were permitted to
pass unheeded. His false interferences
should not be dignified by controversy.
The "impatient and dictatorial tone"
was simply tolerated, because of a be
lief that it was the result ot an infirm
ity ot temper, not a badness of heart
The greatness of Lincoln shone out in
the frank avowal of a high purpose to
perform eis sworn duty, which was to
defend and save the Union at all haz
ard. He was chosen President of the
United States with a full knowledge
on the part of the people ot all sections
that he believed slavery prejudicial to
the perpetuity of the Union and the
maintenance ot liberty. But bis
. 1 ansaswasw
j3ak-a , . .lie
preserve the Constitution inviolate,
execute the laws as he found them,
and save tho Union. Therefore,
personal desires could not bo tip
ted to swsy bis action,
plans. Tho reVtf"
and effeeoaffy sT.d the clamorous
n-splot Ot tna mow, i be Uiicago
Times has done a good service in
this letter to mind :
WASHINGTON, August 22, 1862.
Dkab Sib I have just read
of the 19th instant, addressed to
through the New York Irikuno.
"If there be in it any statements
amumptions of fact which I may
to be erroneous, I do now and
control ent them.
"If there be any inferences which
may believe falsely drawn, I do
now and here argue against them.
'If there be perceptible in it an
and dictatorial lone, I
it in deference to an old friend
heart I have always supposed to
"As to the policy I seem to be
as you ssy, I have not meant
leave anyone in doubt. I would
the Union. I would save it in
shortest way nnder the Constitution.
"Tho sooner the national authority
can be restored, the nearer the
will be to the Union as it was.
"If there be those who would
save the Union unless they could
the same time save slavery, I do
agree with them,
"If there be those who would
save the Union unless they could
the same time destroy slavery. I
not agree with them. sfisa-H
ut.j piuauuuasnjs -u t,o
tne Vjjjtgpoi either save or
-ifi could save the Union without
freeing any slave I would do it: if
could save it by freeing all the slaves
I would do it ; and it I could do it
treeing some and leaving others alone
l would also do that.
44 What I do about slavery and
negro race I do because 1 believe
helps to save this Union ; and what
forbear I forbear because I do not
lieve it would not help save
"I shall do less whenever I
believe what I am doing hurts
cause, and 1 snail do more whenever
I believe doing more will help
"I shall try to correct errors when
shown to be errors, shall adopt
views so fast as they shall appear
be true views.
"I have here stated my purpose
cording to my views of official duty.
and I intend no modification of
oft-expressed personal wish that
men could be free.
A Washington correspondent of
Sandusky Register has the following
Much interest has been felt among
Buckeyes here as to the probabilities
of the return of your gallant Congress
man, lie has a host oi warm friends
in Washington, and no one is more
highly respected among his fellow
members than he. It is not the mem
bers of Congress that speak the most
frequent and the best that have
most influence and can get the most
done. The member who quietly
mixes among his oollegues and
personal effort urges measures intrus
ted to him can accomplish much more
as a general thing than the fine speech
maker. And Here is unarley rosters
strong lorte. lie can accomplish
more in a week bv personal effort.
and because of the high respect that
members entertain for him, than tome
can in a wnoie session oy speecnes
and other means. Jt will be a lasting
shame to the Tenth District if it per.
nut him to be run down by Hush
and his railroad. Gracious ! whoever
heard before of running a railroad, its
President and employees, cars, en
erne and cow-catchers against a Con
gressional candidate T
The Republican party of the United
States assembled in National Conven
tion in the city of Philadelphia on the
5th and 6th days of June, 1872, again
declares its faith, appeals to its history,
and announces its position npon the
questions before the country.
Itrst. During eleven years of su
premacy it has accepted with grand
courage the solemn duties ot the time.
It suppressed a gigantic rebellion,
emancipated four millions of slavea.de
creed the equal citizenship of all, and
established universal suffrage. Exhi
biting unparalleled magnanimity, it
criminally punished no man for politi
cal offenses, and warmly welcomed all
who proved loyal by obeying the laws
and dealing justly with their neigh
bora. It has steadily decreased with
firm hand the resultant disorders ot a
great war, and initiated a wise and
humane policy toward the Indiana.
The Pacific Railroad and similar vast
enterprises have been generously aid
ed and successfully conducted, the
public lands freely given to actual set
tlers, immigration protected and en
couraged, and a full acknowledgment
01 tne naturalized citizens rights se
cured from European powers. A
uniform national currency haa been
provided, reputation frowned down.
the national credit sustained nnder
the most extraordinary burdens, and
new bonds negotiated at lower rates.
The revenues have been carefully col
lected and honestly applied. Despite
annual large reductions of the rates of
taxation, the pubuo debt has been re
duced during General Grant's Presi
dency at the rate of a hundred mil
lions a yea, great financial crises have
been avoided, and peace and plenty
prevail throughout the land. Mena
cing foreign difficulties have been
peacefully and honorably composed,
and the honor and power ot the na
tion kept in high respect throughout
the world. This glorious record of
the past is theparty'a best pledge for
the future. We believe the people
will not entrust the Government to
any party or combination of men com
posed chiefly ot those who have re
sisted every step of this beneficent
Second. The recent amendments to
the National Constitution should be
cordially sustained because they are
right, . not merely tolerated because
tneyareiaw, and should be carried
out according to their spirit by ap
priate legiilation, the enforcement of
which can safely be entrusted only to
the party that secured those amend
Third. ' Complete libertv and ex
act equality in the enjoyment of all
uvu, poiiucal, ana public rights should
00 eHutousnea ana enectually main
tained throughout the Union, bv effi.
cient and appropriate State and Fed
eral legislation. Neither the law nor
it administration should admit any
discrimination in resoect to citizens
by reason ot race, creed, color, or
previous conaiuon oi servitude.
tourth. The National Govern.
ment should seek to maintain honora
ble peace with all nations, protecting
its citizens everywhere, end sympa
thiaing with all peoples who strive for
lyth. Any system of the civil
service nnder which the subordinate
positions of the Government are con
sidered rewards for mere x jal is fatally
demoralizing, and we, therefore, favor
a reform ot the system by laws which
shall abolish the evils ot patronage,
and make honesty, efficiency, and fi
delity the essential qualifications for
public positions, without practically
creating a life tenure office,
ueik. We are opposed to further
grants of public lands to corporations
ana monopolies, and demand that the
national domain be set apart for tree
homes for the people.
tSeHnin. x be annual revenue, after
paying current expenditures, pensions.
auu me interest on ine public debt,
should furnish a moderate J"
'-,---; f ""'" 1 f si sin n
be derived from a tax
anil linnnrn shA- ! "' VB s9rt
. 1 , - .l-J-a ha art admatsMl aa tn
TTn'securing renumerative wages to
uur, aiiu promote tne muuHines
prosperity and growth of the whole
Eghthl We hold in undying honor
the soldiers and sailors whose
saved the Union. Their pensions
a sacred debt of the nation, and
widows and orphans of those who
for their country are entitled to
care of a generous and grateful
Ele. We favor such additional legis
ition as will extend the bounty of
government to all our soldiers
sailors who were honorably discharged
and who in the line ot duty, became
disabled, without regard to the length
service or the cause of such discharge.
NiKth. The doctrine of Great
Britain and other European powers
concerning allegiance "once a
ject always a subject'' having at
through the efforts the Republican
party, been abandoned, and the Amer
ican idea of the individual's right
transfer allegiance having been
by European nations, it is
duty of our government to guard
jealous care the rights of adopted
against the assumption of
claims by their former
and we urge continued
careful encouragement and protection
of voluntary immigration.
Tenthr The franking privilege
ought to be abolished, and the
prepared for a speedy reduction in
rates ot postage.
press for attention is that w
concerns the violation of capital,
and labor, and the Republican party
recognises the duty ot so shaping leg
islation as to secure full protection and
the amplest field for capital, and
labor, the creator of capital, the lar
gest opportunities, and a just share
of the mutual profit of these two great
servants ot civilization.
TweltX. We hold that Congress
and the President has only fulfilled
imperative duty in their measures
tne suppression of violent and treason
onable organizations in certain rebel
lious regions, and for the protection
the ballot-box, and therefore they
enuuea to tne in an its oi tne nation.
Thirtttnth. We denounce the as
pudiation of the public debt in any
iorm or tusguise, as a national crimp
We witness with price, the reduction
of the principal of the debt and the
interest upon the balance ; and con
fidently expect that our excellent aad
national currency will be perfected
a epeeuy muuiuon in specie py.
Fourteexth. The Republican party
is mindful of its obligations to the loy
al women of America, for their noble
devotion to the cause ot freedom.
Their admission to wider fields of use
fulness is viewed with satisfaction; and
the honest demands ot any class
citizens for additional rights should
be treated with respectful considera
fifteenth. We heartily approve
the action of Congress, in extending
amnesty to those lately in rebellion,
and rejoice in the growth of peace
and fraternal feeling throughout the
Sixteenth. The Republican party!
Eropoees to respect the rights reserved
y the people to themselves as careV
fully as the powera delegated bv
to the State and to the Federal Gov.
ernment. It disapproves of the resotl
to nuconstitutional laws for the pr
pose oi removing evils, bj intent)
enoe with rights not surrendered j
the people to either the State or It
uonal bovernment. f
Seventeenth. It is the duty of I
General Government to adopt tfch
measures as may tend to encoufge
ana restore American oommercojnd
UohtMnik. We believe thrfthA
modest patriotism, the earnestpar.
pose, ana tne so una judgmest the
practical wisdom, the incorrupBL ia.
tegrity and the niustrious serrio r
Ulysses S Grant hav cornmeTdS
him to the heart of the AmericaaW
pie, and with him at our head we sun
to-day on a new march to victory.
mnemenli. Henry Wilson.
aated for the Vice-Presidency, known
to the whole land from the early
of the great struggle for liberty aa an
indefatigable laborer in alTcampaigns,
an incorruptible legislator and repre
sentative man of American institutions,
is worthy to associate with our great
leader and share the honors which we
pledge our best efforts to bestow up
Subscribe for the
READ and REFLECT
LEI US HAVE PEACE.
CIRCULATE THE PAPER.
iiis coming utraaign will be
exciting one. It is iJent that the
Democratic party w.1 assume the
"Possum Policy, mah no nomination
at Baltimore, and snport Horace
Greeley for the Preaidacy. The lea
ders of that organizatia are wheed
ling and driving the nk and file
that direction. Those 'ho love con
sistency will not follow inch leaden,
We do not propose taend out our
paper at reduced rates Ir the Cam
paign, but will furnish all names
50 Cents for 3
$LQtffor 6 Months
let every Republican eon
alder himself a Committee of
On to send in the names.
I Pass by HO mail WHO
therafflQeg nQl fofcQ faQ paT)er.
E G. DeWOLFE & CO.
Special Election Notice.
QvaiiW Hector of .xkxm Totntlhip.
Woe County, OAio :
HEHEAS: A reqnest lis been made 1
on-,, .tae Tcostees of sa' l township ae
TT010 o In. ktomr one hundred tax-pay-
otii. and noldlng eieelione,
nii.rzT,0oraaain2 .wtin rth
52l2?S?f,lroad, nnder the act of
"wLiitl! ililnorlse eonnUes.
" UoiaVTi:j" .""NWS and townanips w
same," Tl to ! and o Derate the
theaawsp la: And, whereaa;
inooaeotalneo the following spee
raUroadbemPUon. to.-.. . Th.taald
eoanty. betvw Zr.,lS! township and
sinning at or aaJftn termini: Br
east from tbe eontK mhH, eighty rode
thirty-one (31) In ai3T??i nier of aeetioe)
will be the southern teroT?Sr nich point
uenwuHWinntu v naj
township, which north uaT?afin '
win be toe aorta terminus S township
and both of aaid termini will bTiS JsUroad.
In said township. wlth-
Tbat Fifteen (IIS MIT) Thousand Danu. k
appropriated town i d the construction 7.T?
road. Tha said I'roateee anall bono!, Tk?
said ram of mo-.oy and tssuo tha botTj
aaid township -or the payment thereof, M
follows: That tha said amount of Flit,
thousand dollars be In bonds of said town.
hip; that the said bonds be ordinary coupon
bontla, and the said bonus and the coupons
attached thereto be payable at the Treaiiury
of Hancock county, Ohio ; that said bonds
bear interest at the rate ot eight per eent. per
annum, payable semi-annually on the first
day of March and the ttrat day of Septemeer of
each year. That of said amount one thousand
dollars to become due in one year from March
1st, 1K7S, and two thousand dollars to become
m two years from the Brat day of March.
km a, anu two thousand dollars to become duo
inthree years from the firat day of March.
W73, and so on at the rate of two thousand
dollars each and every year until tbe aum of
a Hern thousand dollars shell become doe
and be paid, the last payment thereof beeom-
eigm years from the nras aay oi
March A. 0. W73. Said bonds to be signed by
Trustees of said township, and be attested
Kaid bond lo be in denominations as fol
tows: Thirty bondsnumbered consecutively
from one to thirty IsaIimi. Ar i
dollara each, that to each and every of said
bonds shall be attached tbe usual and neces
sary coo pons corresponding in date and num-
w.u. v. uuoua " wnicn they are so to
be attached, and said coupons to be signed by
tbe written siffnaiar ar th. r-iw . .f 1. 1
said township ; that the aforesaid sum of fif
teen thousand dollara to bo used in tha enn-
stroctionof said road between tbe said ter
mini la said township, and no where else.
now. In pursuance of said request, yon are
hereby notified bv the foregoing of the sub
stance and eon tents of the aeki requeet, ami
w muu v smu isiu mines. ar
hereby requested mnd called to meet for a
special election, at your usual piece of holding
elections and voting In said township, on tho
30th day of September, 1872,
between the hours of S A. M. and S P. M and
are requested then and there to vote for or
against the construction, in manner aforesaid
of said proposed road and the several matters
abve and herein specified. You will express
your opinion In regard to said several mat
ters by voting on your ballots, either "Kail
road Yes," or "Railroad No," ss may b
your wish, aa In said statute provided
JOHN BEAGLE, Jrt
Trustees of said Township.
Ang. Z8, WTO w8l
OJ. J.BUgg and Emory D. Potter Von
J. are hereby notified that at the Heptember
session, 1871 of the Commissioners of Hancock
county, Ohio, Joshua Kauffman and others,
filed their petition tor a county road as fol
lows: Beginning at a point between section
sixteen in Delaware township, and section
seventeen In Madison township. In the coun
ty rosd run nine nearly east and west througls
aid sections ; thence sooth on the township,
line between said townships to the county
road running north easterly from William s
town, past the residence ot Thomas JoliliT.
Robert A. Elder. Hen, and others, to the point
known aa Miller's Mill, heretofore, but now
known ss Hose's Mill, in said Delaware) town
ship all In said county. That viewers and
a surveyor or said road were appointed by said
Commissioners ; and that said viewers and
surveyor will meet at the house of Samuel
Humphrey, in said Delaware townshlp,on the
15th amy of October, KCi. at 10 o'clock A. AC.
to enter npon the discharges of their duties
Sept. 2, 173,-4 f w
Arepiyjwl from Rnot, Burks snd HtNiCswI
by i phytrisnn wtvwi-r s tonic metMwi ?s r-
snd Bilious ??
wpon he Ltttt snd DirtiT Orgmn. yWini tor
sad strength to the whole crstem. In small doses
? sn sltratfre ; In Isrgrr dosi act as s esthar-
Hexlarhc. or t-n-ml IVprpwmnnT snd for sl di-
pecnliM to fmake, wfaenepr they l
W( JJ fi
Urn Vvt Itrrr Pffl Ttmrii.
for FirfT snd Agne. Taas ,
tion of th L(t-t : tht-n nse-
Stomach Bitters tn tons
jlis to srt sn
PnnftjwJjlooi the Lirrr
and Btomach. Srjgar swrntwl, and notd
Ara mwflrt fry H Tftwsfmn snd BtorsT Rslai
to he ths hfst Horws sad Cattle Powders in ssi In
Tiirhtness of the Skin or H ids Bound. Worms snd
will he ejected. We have reconimeiidsrions fmm
some of the best Horsemen snd Stock Rain in
snd nag it for tlwtr Horses snd Cattle when needed. "
sil dealers in medicine at rents, or Sre for !.
At wholesale bj C. H WIBB m VBOn PraglUA
Proprietors, Jscksoo, Mich.
FOR BALE BT
W. Is Miller jfc Co., Findlay, O-
June 14,1 872-6 m.
Teachers Institute I
will b held at tha Union School Building.
Findlay, Ohio. Commencing
Monday Oct, 28, 1872,
lnolns Ova days. Arrangements
have been made by which the services of
8a pc Harvey, of Colnmboa, and Pro I. 0a-
011 ana uguen, navs oeen sssnreo ss lo
om. Tu teaeners of tna county ara
""T" '" session ol oar InsUtnto
r shm K:-m MMJiaa,
an. tim ..Brlor tha
Ang. IS, 1872. td. COMMUTES.
d. & mmim & co.
Real Estate Agents,
Offer the folio wine its
" O waavAwO
Property for Sale.
rTBK UNDIVIDED o"l-HALI'lrTraNv
iM lr'" Material and Tools, and
A FARM OF EIOB
j. a. who.
vr EIOHTT-THltlCE linui
OQ Tymochte. Cross. Farm
P"l of about sqoal parts, apiand and
River bottom lands. w
O LOTS WEST H AJTDCSKT 8TR V VT
' tLSa wlusliie walk. tMraet Me.
Adamiasd. For aala or trade for wUd lands
OWE LOT OJf BAST OICCOLN STREET
eligible location. WmsaUepteca.
and near tha basing rt of towt3
purchase money In hn.. -h . TT. f?
one and two 7 ears. 4
1 fiO CRES RIMK LAND IN VERSO!
'ritw M?ULe;hAi' "' trart well t'm
pereu. will sell for cash or exchange tor
lands la tola or adjoining counties, frteeia
240 KE9. W UOUQLA88 COUNTT.
-y Minnesota. Z miles from Railroad
ronnlns from Mt ('lo...! ,- " uT
elfle aV R Well timbered, and abundance of
ES w.ter- ""lea from county
seat. Will sell or trad fur .mn.K. 1- ,,.
COD CORNER LOT WITH FRAME
noose, bera: out bnlldlnra. well. i.t.
and allklnda 0 fruit. l"rice IUUU. payments
TWO LOTS ON CLINTON STREET. NORTH
Findlay. tsood new frame basis fn, two
lamUlaa. Vlvs rears to saeae pajmaatas, w