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title: 'The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, September 13, 1872, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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E.G. DE WOLFE CO.,
VOL. XVUI-NO. XYIII.
Let vs have
Faith that Bight makes Might, and in that Faith let u
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FlilPAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13,
to the end dure to do our
Duty as we understand
Two Dollars J?er Annunb
WHOLE NUMBER 697
-e.'rt. OS WOLFE,)
.. . VtK. WOLFE.I
I i EUitora.
; 8 xndntky Street: Pint Doer Rut of Pott Office.
I One lopy. one year.
i ruts: isix mouuu .
in Uw iiape of material of the latest
alyle.aud liaviag employed experience anu
strelul work.mu, we arc prepared to execute
orders lor every v rtety of i'iii asd t axcv
i u i w-i 1 1 ti nMUtM and diKnatcn.
flm adiiiUon wl titeam Power to oorestabliKh-
a.nt afford bo reat advantages over
c xintry offlm in ineway 01 low price-
f work t :! I wnn n anu iwciiuv'i"t"-
F1H&T PKEXIirTf-ElAX CHVSCU.Rer
. factor. Service every Sabbath- at
o'clock, A. M.,and; o'clock. P. M. Sab
bat u hCtinOi 12 O ClOCK, A. 1. r) er J"v
in 7 'oloek P. M Tbnriiday evemng. tor
. aerot Main and Hardin stxeeta.
rt RSTCOSUREUATIOSAL CffPKCif.Kev.
r.TSJeterou,Pator.5rTtce every Sabbath
- Mt iau a'kWIi . a. M and 7o'clocky P. M.
,ii UnhAAivnVlnMc.P.M. PraverMect-
' lne7oclorkTbnrBdayevenins. Broadway,
outb nf Malu-Cross street.
Msraonisi episcopal uvbcb.j
uiiin. i nviai Titnraday avaning. ban
dusky street, weT Maia street.
BVVLISB ICTHEBAS CHURCH, Kev.
Ueo. Miller. Pastor. Services every babbatli
at 10X o'clock. A-and 7 o'clock, P. M.
Sabbath School at o'clock, A. M. Prayer
- 7. -vinrk Thursday evening. Craw
ford atree. w t of Main street.
OXITBDBKtJHJtEy IX CHRIST, Vf.T.
J. Uarbangb,Paslor. Services every sabbat h
at 10 o'clock. A. U and 7 o'clock, P. M., Sab
bath Scboolat oslock, A. M. yetMeel
n 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Corner of
Crawford n-l West street.
u'lORCHOf UOV.ITeonl street, westof Main.
Itev. J. W. A wkerinan. Pastor Serviceson
Sabbath at IM o'clock, A. and 7 ocloc,
P. M. Sabbatli-ficliool at 2 P. M. Prayer
meeting every Tuurs day evening at 7
Sr. MICHAEL'S CAIHOLlCCHORCH Kev.
J. K. Yoosq, Pastor. Ee,er tabbath,
r'iret Mass at e o'clock, A. M Hiuh Mass at
l.i, A. M Catechism at 2, P.M. Services in
Knglteh, German and French. M ",en;
. ....nini at S o'clock, A.M. West end ol
U KKMA XL VI HERA K iSLjohn')CHURCH ,
tU v. M. Buerkle, Pastor. Servicea every
other Sabbath at 10 o'clock, A. M Sabbath
School at o'clock, A. M. Singing Society at
7 o'clock Vriday evening. Corner of West
and Front streets.
Rev. JosiaU May, PatXor. Services every
other sabbath at 10 o'clock, A. M. East end
of Main-Cross street.
UKRMAXBEfORMKU CHUBCH.Kev. J.G
UuhL Pastor. Services every other Sabbath
JrS o'dS A. M. Sabbatlt School at
o'clock, A. Ml Prayer Meeting at ' o'clock
ATednesday evening. iJUit end of Main
A 7AXOKL1LAL CUURCH.Rer.
. r..,n. ununi everr Subhatb
it o'clock, A. M, and 7 o'clock, P. M.
Sabbath School at o'clock, P. M. Prfr
n..ti. Wednesday evening. Sandusky
street eartol Main.
rWDLAT COCXLIL, XO. SO B.
Icular Convocation second Monday in each
nonth. Jajifs Wilsok, X. I. O. M, B. B.
HXDLAT CHAP7EB.XO. S8, -R- A. M.
Regular ConvocaUon7r"irBt Monday In each
mnth? B. F. KluMOU- P, D. B. Bkajuis
HXDLAT LODGE, XO. 227,
Iteeular Commnnieation First and Third
Wednesdays In each month. M.B. Pattkh
boh W MO. I. WWoui, Secretary.
KLAXCHABD LODGE, XO. S, A. M.
ltegular Communication Second and Fonrtn
Wednesdays in each month. B. . a'
woms, W. it-, V. W. Fnumi. secretary.
I. O. O. . Stated meetings on the seoona
and lourth Fridays ol each month. 7 o clock,
p M In Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C.FIfUta
tl pZand li. T. Wikoebs. Scribe.
i Vf or If LODGE. XO. 73, I. O.
Siatedtueetings every TueadayJttirtng at
I o'clock, P.,M-, in Odd Fii&alL 1. F.
Deparlare and Arrival of Mails at tbe
Fiadlay Post Office.
aire Brrtncn CS.4C BR-' 5:20 a. m
Core Brant k C.&.&C. BB.:K3 V.t-rr-ZmlBranch
L.K.&L. BRJ lL30 a. m.
rn Bun Foriage, Mange and Bowling
FT3esoaarsdayaad Saturday, at
rr iA a i vf
Vl.lluTc2 MIiow and Evnna'i Corner
KSKf is ii." " .T V. . - .
auid Saturday. t 1 p. "T-ega.-CannoruOurg,
Haaan and Bamonlaeaanj
RZBnoke, Belmore and GO
t, S-Tsdaya5d Friday, at 7 a. m.
JmM&i rsxuOq, and Peadtetoa-Friday,
iZnoand fW Omfcr-Wednesday and
aloinrdaT a t 1 - Ua Arrive IZ Jn.-
umou Gnve Friday, 5 a. m. Arrive 8 P. M.
iTitesday and Friday 2 p. m. Arrive 1 P. M.
O pen at 7 a.nu and close at 1 p. m
Person; holding boxes must pay rent on the
saTnTwithin the first ten day.o ndOcL
tiuartors commence Jan-, April, J uly and ocu
Mrmna takine papers through the office I
iVTn5eln advance, or they will
bedLscoatlnuedVThe following are the qnar
rlvrtSof postage : Papers published sev-
iTmtSf weekTai centsV times, 3D eenU ;
UmeTl.ce urtwlce week, 10 cent; mice
I week. Snts;. monthly, over 4 ounces,
oenu; ounce. -"VMS. P.M.
Oeswrtaaeatt! the p per t biz Dollar
f r tmmmvm.
, ttaraf "J at gay.
w. n. AXWEBSOX.
GEO. F. FEITDI.ETON.
ivnrisill A PEXDLETOX.
. --owvs t m. Will attend carefully
dTororoptly to all kinds of business.
it.-ial attenUon Riven to Titles, rrouaie
Special "".-Pn ,n collections-. Ol-
Hubei;' Drug Store, north of Court
. -OHXSTOX A MeANELlY.
- .-vrnKEVS AND COUNSELLORS AT
A liwTFiudlay. Ohio. Office in -iieaa-
- Raild me. Nonn-eastorvouri uu
' . r. ADIUOS,
A Knial aoentlou given
A - ?, TiifflSTii ooreys Building,
Jver Sua Corey's Hardware buire,,
Main Street, r nioj.
c. . BAKSD.
ATTUHNEr AT LAW COLLECTION.
Affiu Office to Carlin'. Block, oppo-
JAMES A. BOPE,
TTOBSEY AT LAW.
ffl- over W. L. Davis 4 Co.' Store Main
Street, r inuiay, t"
a TTOKNEYS AT LAW, Flndlay, O. W1U
A x i .iindnm at tiieir othce.
.fv-Old W uite Corner," first door South of
Zcoorl House, and will give prompt per
onal atte-tion to aU legal business entrusted
to their c-re.
J ACOB F. BCKET,
ATTOit NEl AUlA)UiBli UBA1 w
.,.i n.-v Public. Will attend prompt
ly to all bu -tines entrusted to his care. P r
f.i i-r Lit,ntiou aiven to CoUeetlous. Parti-
tiouiug of lands, and basin in Probate
OFFICE on MainStreet, East ot the Court
House, in room lornierly occupied by Brown
MOBOAJi D.8IIAFEB. AAKOB SUFFEB.
UAVING formed a co-partnership lor the
practice ot Law, will pracuce In State
aud United State Courts, and will give
prompt attention to all business placeu in
their hands. U ce ill Wheeler's Block, Find
lay, Ohio. In '.
. B. BEAK DSLET,
A TTORNEY AT LAW and Claim Age n
aud aueud promptly to business intrusted to
niseare. As Justice of the Peace will attend
itoCouveyaucinc and taking depositions. Office
Boom No. I, Melodeon Building. Fiudlay, o.
JUS K. IIAStLIS,
. TTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public
. wiU pracuce In all stale and Federal
uoura. vn lauKwi i ttlock. Corner
M n andSadlcy HlraMit. KlnUlay. Ohio.
. rroiiNKlt COL'SSELLOU AT LAW
a.Uovrine liod Coiuvr Drug More.
Nurtu ot Court lioiue.
JU Kb. T-ly
Btc th arrr rosy.
DKALJCKSin Agricultural Implement,Iron
kiails. tilass, bash, FuUy, Bent Work, cut
lery, Kuller and LeaUier, HelUng and a
St4HK OI mini wwoi Aim.
ung ana a
Cigar n4 Sobarw.
Citsars, Tobacco, fen u If and Pipes.
.,.unlnl stock ol rlne Cut. Hliorl's linc.n.i
Brooking Tobacco A full line of Bale lioods
mooHai auy 00 uanu. x. .a, atain Kireet.
I) it. a. A. KOSKMlEKfci,
given lo t lie treatment of natural teeth.
Teeth tilled -ith gold-toil, tin-foil and silver.
Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. Omce
over WeL-JiV Shoe store. Main Street Flndlay
Ohio. . Oct. 4, 1S70.
V. r.. KI HL,
OPERATIVE AND MECHANICAL DSN
tist, Croinlev's Block. All operations
pertaining to the profession, carefully and
skillfully performed. Kesidence, NoiJ, West
K. J. CAUB,
SU ROEOX !)!TIST, feavlng practiced twenty-five
-ai-s in Flndlay and vicinity, will
insert U'etb n nil the different styles. UweaK
jxi Tmiii n.i liiinis treated in a scientific man
ner. Teeth extracted without pain. Office in
Henderson's Block, over Hancock Bank.
. A. KtLTXLB, D. U. S.
C A. Kixtnku. Operative and Mechanical
O.Dentint. Artificial teeth made or all styles,
natural teeth filled with gold, silver, Ac, and
teeth extracted without pain with laughing
eas.cblorolorm.dcc Branch oilices. CAKtT 1st
day of each month. Ada, 3d Friday of each
month. OUice iu r'indlay.over BakerCo's
su'iestore, same entrance to I.yle's 1'icture
Uallery May 10, V!-tf.
SBESN1SGER, Proprietor. Corner Main
and Main-Cross St reels. Findlay.ohio.
lue central location of this House makes it
the most desirable place to stop at in Fiudlay.
ihelablea:ealwaygsupi'iieu wiin the bett
n Uie nirel. Ooodstaidesaud bosUers.
J.S. BALLEXTISB. W. 8. P08T
BII.LEM1XE A POST,
DEALERS IN FOREIGN and Domestic Dry
Goods, Ladies and Geulleineu's Fnrnish
tug Goods, Yankee Notions, Millinery Goods,
W uite Goods, Gloves and 1 losiery, fciationery ,
etcelc. Specialty Good goods and low pri
ces. Ao. , Maui ISlreel.
W. E. KMUEK.
rpHE GREAT CASn BOCbE, "Old hite
I Corner." by Court House. A complete Dry
Goods Store, Clothing Store, Bool and Shoe
Store, Hat ana cap atore, aiiuiutry oiore, r ur
Store, Carpet Store. The place wiieru close
buyers buy. Follow the crowd.
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS,MilIineryGoods
Ladies' and Gent's Furs, Clothing, Car
pets, Hals, Cups, eux, Nos. and ITJ ilaxu SU,
. LINE A KOSS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
lu Grocereis Flonr, Fish and a General
variety in the Grocery and Provision line.
Good prices paid for Butler, Eggs, and Coun
try Produce generally. Eastsidoof Main St.,
first door north of Goit House Block, Fiudlay,
Ohio. April 15, "70-tf.
ISAAC DAVIS. HENKY B OKEE2T.
DAVIS A GREEK.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and Commission Merchants and Dealers
In Flour, Salt, Fish, Wooden and Willow Ware
&c, &c Corner of Main and Sandusky Streets.
W. I DAVIS. J. W. DAVIS. X. X DETWILEB
DAT IS 11KOS. & t'O
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour, Provisions, Wooden
Willow and Stone Ware, Confectionery, Fruits
Notions and eencral variety. Goods at Whole
sale, at Cleveland and Toledo prices. Nos. 21
ana Main treei
C1ARLINS & CO BANKERS. Banking
House In Rawson's Block. No. 66, Main
Street, Findlav, Ohio. Banking Uourt train S
lo 12 o'clock, and from I to o'clock, P. if.
a ponomi han'mptf iinin,HafHf,ne. Intereston
O. F. GAGE. PAKI.EE CABLIU
I aim A. Meeks, Cashier.
IN HENDERSON'S BLOCK, Flndlay, Ohio,
Sells Drafts on Eueland. Ireland. Germany.
andali principal cities of Europe, in sums to
suit purchaseis, and do a general banking bus
iness, n. 1'. UAUfci & LU.
"if C.VPli-ALi-siOO.OOU. ' I". f
naieu ueposnory oi uie cnuea tsiaies.
Bii:kiE" Hours Iroui 9 to 12 o'clock, M., and 1
to4 P. M. IHrcctort: E. P. Jones, W. H. Wheel
r, Henry Brown, J. H. Wilson, and Isaac Davis
K. P. JnsiES, Pres't. C E. Nilbs, Cash.
ghsjiifiatts anil urflcous.
J. A. EI1IXEL, X. D. C K. CAKLIX. M. 1.
Kinnr.L t- caklis,
1HY'SIC1ANS&SUKG EONS, Flndlay .Ohio.
Oliice in rooms formerly occupied by Dr.
D. Ballard, opposite Odd Fellows' HaiL
August 2, 7i
i. W. ti.l LEO WAY, X. D.
pHYSlCIAN AND SURGEON,
OFFICE First door North of Hubert Drug
Store. taug lu-tf.
F. V. r IK MIX. 91. I..
I)YS1C1AN AND SURGEON. OFFICE
. In Ewing's Block, overCrystal Front Drug
biore. Kesiaenee on East Hardin Street, ad
house East of Presbyterian cunrcu.
CHAS OESTERUX. W. M. DETWILEB
trikin will And him in the office on Wednes
.T.. days and Saturdays from 10 o'clock a. m. to S
OESTERLIN A DETWILEK,
TTOMOSPATHIC PHYSICIANS A BfJR-
XI GEoNS. Olhce and Residence Main SL,
opposite the "Goit House," Finuiay ouio.
EXTCIHIN 4k BILLER,
TkHYSICIANS SURGEONS. Surgical and
t i'iimnifiMKoiliirfnrtn comoilt Ir. Kn-
o'clock n. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays and Fridays at same hours. Office
in room formerly occupied by Dr. Entrikln.
rNVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA-
dies to her fresh and desirable stock of Mil
linery Goods, Huts, Bonnets and Trimmings:
in iiuti- a eeneral assortment of Ladies Fur
nishing Goods of the latest styles, bought al
the late decline, aud will be sold atcorrespon
ding prices, East side MainStreet, opposite
"Ola wnue isomer," r iuuiay, ouio.
(April 5, "lU-tfl
W.S.OSBOBN. . A. BAI.DWIK
OKBOK3I A BALDWI.V,
n ENERAL PRODUCE M EKCHANTS. Deal
VT ere in Butter, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, Seeds,
Dried Fruits, Beeswax, Pelts, Hides and Conn
try pmuuee oi ait aescripuoua.
H. A J. SC. III BER A C O.,
EALEB3 IN DRUGS, Stationery, School
It Books. etc Prescriotionsaccuralelycira
nounded at all hours day or night. Perfectly
pure Drugs guaranteed. Corner Main and
T. V. BALLARD,
THY.SICIANANT)StRGEOM, (successor to
X Dr. J. A. K.nnmel, Cauuonsbm-g, Ohio.
All calls promptly aitenueu.
" W.Jf.TOST, M. D-
TJHY'SICIAN AND SURGEON, HAS PER-
1 manenlly located inuoncEtovn, lor me
practice of his profession. av-A full supply
of Drugs constantly on hand." All calls
promptly attended to.
ab.ood . Eow Lost, How Restored
rrs. Jnst published, a new edition of
fCfIlH- CULV.WE'8 tlebrat-
ed ssay on the radical care
Br (without medicine) of t-rERXA-tvkmI'
. or Seminal Weakness, Involunta
ry Seminal Losses, impotency, .Mental ana
Physical Incapacity, impediments to Mar
riage &c.: also. Consumption, Epilepsy, and
Kits, induced by sclf-induiiceuoeor sexual ex
travagance. Price, in a sealed envelope, only S cants.
Tne celebrated author, in this admirable es
rav.clearl v deioonstratos. from a thirty years'
successful practice, that tbe alarmine conse
quences of sell-abuse may be radically cured
without the daneeroos use of Internal medi
cine or the application of the knile; pointing
out a modeot cure at once simple, certain,
and effectual, bir means ol which every suf-
I -i.uuiuiiu-. ............ 11.
may cure nnuseii cneapiy, privately, ana
- Uis Lecture sliouUl liein the bands of
every youth and every man in the land.
(rent under seal, in a lau envelope, to any
address. Postpaid on receiptor six ci-nts.ortwo
post stamp.. Also.Ur. 'ulverwells"MHrriai!e
tiuide." ijrice'Oi-ents. AdiiressthePublishera,
411 AN. J. C KLIXK A 4 .,
1S7 Bowery. Slew York.
Post Utuce Box 4.
110 WHOM IT MAY COXt'EKN: Sport
I tti.in and others are hereby notified thai
ti.v are forbidden to shoot eame of any kind
on the premises of the undersigned, unless it
be by siieciai permiaaitiu.
OAVIII WALTFK. S. B. IirFFM AN,
U. W. P W KLL, W.M. ISTKVESSON
lAVIUSHKltli:K, ABlt'M RABLE
WM. MAUT1N JAS. liEe iCEK,
U WOOU. A.PHWKLU
O.W. VAX HORN
15. TP, Ttolinsori,
Geucral Collecting Asent
WILL attend to all business entmsted
hiscare.and make promptretnrua.
lew uv 1 nut .. j. j. Wheeler
Wliileli y Blacimrd, J. s. Patterson. Bbafer
li.Browu, u. L. ruiiierand inanyola-
To the Taz-Paping Elcetortof Portage Tw nthip,
Hancock LXiunty, Ohio .-
PoETAOE Towssnrp. I
September ii, laTi )
VOTICE is hereby given that the following
A' written request, signed by more than one
nunureu resiueut tux-paying electors oi saiu
Township of Portage, in Hancock county,
Ohio, has been made upon the Trustees ol
said Township :
To the Trustees of Portasie Townsbip, Han
cock County, State ol Ohio:
We. the uudersixned, resident tax-paying
elertorsof Port age township, Hancock county,
Ohio, more than one hundred in number, re-s-tiuliv
request that you construct a Rail
road in F.iid township with one terminus on
the east line ol seclivn twenty-two in said
township, and the other terminus on the
west line of section thirty, both of said termini
being in the said Portage township.
We request that von appropriate the mm of
Nine Thousand Dollars (il,uu) for the con
struction ol such rail road, such sum being less
than Ave percent, of the asessed valuation
U1H1IU 111 H II
est coupons altarasd, bearing interest at a
rate not to exceed eiirht per cent, per annum,
Sayable semi-annually, on the first day of
arch and September; that such bonds be ex
ecuted by the Trustees of said township, at
tested bv the Cleik thereof, the coupons to lie
executed by the Clerk of said township only;
that ancli bonds be Issued In sums of not less
than one hundred dollars, (3100) nor more than
one thousand dollars (Sl.DOU) each, and paya
ble.principal and intereat,at such place as the
Trustees aoresaid may determine; payable
at the Treasury ot Hancock county, Ohio;
that such bonds be nsed In the construction
ol the railroad as aforesaid, sod In no other
We request that yon call a meeting of the
?nallfieii electors of ald.Portage townahip,on
neHthTlay of October, lf72, at the usual place
of holding elections, and that at Kuchnieeting
snch qualified electors of said township lie re
quested to vote for or against the construct ion
of said proposed Railroad ; and also that you
give notice of such meelng and vote as requir
eu by law. This request is made under the
act of the Geneial Assembly of the Slate of
Ohio, passed April UJd. 1S72.
Signed j R.B. WRIGHT, et aL
Now, in pursuance of said request, and as
provided by act of IheGenernl Assembly, you
are heiehy requested and called to meet for a
special election at your nsual place of holding
elections in said township,
Tuesday, October 8, 1872,
iMtween the hours of 6 A. M. and C P.M and
are requested then and there to vote lor or
against the construction, in manuer afore
said, of said pioposed Itailroad.aud the several
matters herein specified. You will express
your opinion in regard to said several mat
ters and things by voting on your ballots,
either "Railroad Ves," or "Railroad No,"
as may be your wish, as provided by law.
WILLIAM HOWARD. )
RCDOLPH NEWMAN. (
Trustees of Portage Township.
Otho Sh akk. Township Clerk.
Sep. 6, "72 ow.
JOHN WEISS !
T N FORMS the public that he lms removed
BOOT & SHOE SHOP
to Bickelhanpts' Building, Main Streot.whcre
he is prepared todo all work iu his Hue at as
low price as ever.
All Work Warranted !
and repairing neatly and promptly done.
STRANGER THAN FICTION !
JNO. ADAMS & Bro.
Bent the World in
Lhe Price and Quality of
Agan Example, call and exam
ine the Improved Xalire
Drum Cook Stove, Flat
Top Xorth Star Cook
SlOTe, and other Cook Par
lorandlloxStOTCs. All kinds ot
Tin, Copper & Sheet Iron
"Work, Done to Order.
THET ARE ALSO AGKKTS FOE
Iron,Well and Cistern Pumps,
Dinner Bells, Clothes lne
Wire, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Arc nln pnttins up Genuine
Star Galvanized jUgbtning
Rods, at 15 cents per foot.
Wood-Sawing' Machines, and
AM NOW MANUFACTUKIKQ HORSE
FUWLK31 auapvwi ut me i""""s.";
CIUKlt A11LLS, WOOD AND ClKCUliAR
SAWS, and other purposes requiring similar
power. Call and see me before purchasing
elsewhere, at the "Jackson Foundry," near
Old Warehoove ,UQ WT
38-U.I loii w
roSEPHSCHAJJN, whose resiileftee is on
.1 known, -ill ub notice that Ui'Vid J.I
t rry, ot the connty of Hancock anil State of
.IIH nn Ilia V:!i I IV AU UIV. in(li: " 19
.I.... iiii.i'.i.nllViminiin PImir Witll
!muu iu ,u v x w vi . v. . ..... ....
n anil for said county of liancockeainst the
said Joseph Kuann, setting lorth tuat by a
written contract, uaiea Apru 10, .oo,
to said tScliaun ln-lotsnnmber 141 and HA
the continuation of V ance u)iy auumuu
to Flndlay, In said county of Hancock, lor
$74.00, payable, one-third Oct. 1st, Una, one
third OcU 1st, 1! and one-third Oct. 1st, lis.u,
with interest from date payable annually ;
said purchaser to pa taxes; that said pur
chase money and taxes have not been paid
nor any part thereof. Plaintiff asks for the
specific execution of said contract and lor judg
nient for !74.0u, with annual interest lrom
a i i? itui. ,nH for 141 taxes naid and in
terest, and that said premise may be sold to
pay said judgment. The defendant is notined
that he is required to answer said petition on
or ileum, uie . VID J. lkY.
WHITEI.ET BlACKFO D, Att'ja.
Jalyil, 1S72-26 tiw
TO THE SUFFERING.
The Rev. WUliaH.Norton,whlleresiding
In Brazil as a Missionary, discovered In that
land of medicines, a remedy for Coxsuxr-1
no-, Sckofula, 8okb Throat, coughs,)
rjoiaw, asthjia, Ain Kekvous wxaksess.
This remedy baa cured myself after all other
medicines bad failed.
Wishing to benefit the suffering, I will send
the recipe for preparing and using this reme-1
dvtoall who desire It 'r Kir i hakuis.
Please send an envelope, with your name
and address on It. Address,
Kev. WILLIAM H. NOBTON,
676 Broadway, New York City.
mtir nrsrhool Exam inersof liancoca;
1 County will meet at the Kintu Uist
ihol House, in flndlay, for the exam na-1
tlon 01 xeacne s u "-u
during the year lt72 :
Batorday, March Zd,
" March lbtb,
" April 2uth,
" May 4th,
' May 2itU
forenoon. ,, lv,. .
fitty cents, for Institute and, uponentering
the class. . . ,,,., n. i(
t-lacn appnea". - -
tartnrv written evidence of good moral char
rter before a certificate will issue;
teachers must be recommended by Uieir
'"app'neant will be admitted forexamina-
tion wltnin tnrec muuu.i tuo m.-wuu
MAne1pnnt,,s, come well qualified
tbe Coiumon School Bra DC hes aud good
In Mawlilng will always merit and receive
tir-o. K. PE!ii.trroi,l
Jim.i Bowman, Examiner
J. K. KAOT. Z
S. T. I860 X.
TMs 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 stomacners. as a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
it is superseding every other stimu
lant In all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a specific
in every species of disorder which
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the animal spirit.
Jan 19. T2-lv.
IIAGAS'S MAO NOLI A BALX flvea to
the Complexion the Freh
. aieaa ot Toath.
IIaoaM MAOni.iJr-TmT. overcomes the
flashed anpearnnce caused by beat, fatigue
and excitement. It makes the lady of forty
appear but twenty, aud so natural and per
feet that no person can delect Its application.
By its use the roughest skin is made to rival
t e pure radiant texture of youthful beauty
It removes redness, blotches, and pimples.
It contains nothing that will Injure the skin
in the least.
MAG sou A Balm Is used by all fashionable
ladies in New York, London and Paris. It
costs only 73 cents per Bottle, and Is sold by
;gisU and Perfumers. declB
Farmers, Consiilt Your Interests,
BV Bt'YISO 03IL.Y THE
JACKSON PLOW I
Read what your Neighbors say of it !
1 bought a Jackson Plow and have beenus
iiw it. aud think it the best i have ever used.
1 would not take S1UU for It, if i could not get
auolher. It is just the thiug,and 1 ail vise lur-
merslo buy IU jauib DtAttiuaa.
iktylc Tuuiuhip, May lii, 1674.
T. the Public: I have one of the Jackson
Steel Plows, made by Wolf 4 Powell, ifud I
dely the world to heat it. Without any excep
tion ills llieoesi now ro-m . ...........
buy no other, for It Is just the Plow we have
iiir lieen wanting in this part of the coun
try, aud it Is home made. Let ns all patron
ize home custom. wr.uuut. v
Alien -iomuhip, July 15, 1S72.
The Jackson Steel Plow, made by Wolf A
Powell. Findlav. 0 is the best I liae ever
used. 1 lay the Pituburg "'!-..
A. F. MCNEIL.
Kigte Totrnthip, May 4, 1872.
I m usinponeof the Jackson Steel Plows,
aud think tuat it is Just the Plow the fanner
need. 1 don't think there can be a belter
Flow made lor all purposes.
yiiullay Twcnxhip, April 2, 1072.
When I purchased, I took out a Jackson
ri.. ii iiv Wolf Powell, and a Ball
Plow, for which Ruthraufl Cory are Agents.
I tried both to my satisfaction. I returned
the llal Plow and kept the Jackson. It Is the
best 1 have ever used. .
VA iu m, ru n rii.iN
Ltiterty Tuwnthip,June 20, 1872.
iiVi mt iinw f ailvlse mv nelehtkors to
buy the Jackson Steel Plow, Wolf Powell,
makers it is undoubtedly the best yel .Intro
duced. A. G. SfeXTON.
L'nion lownxhip,June lu.is-i.
?Tn nsing one of the Jackson Stiel Plows
iiic not be beat. .. .
t'liHM Totcathip, May 21,
I have tried the Jackson Steel Plow, manu
factured at the Oid Jackson Foundry," by
Wolf Powell, to my full satisfaction, and
finds it is just what the farmer needs. It
works well in both loose ground and sod. It
is, iu short, the best plow I have ejer used
Ilndlay ToicnMhip, April 30, 1872.
I have tried the Jackson Steel Plow, about
which I have heard so much, and I believe
.bat It is all that Is mfor U...
Liberty Ti jicasftip, June 25, 1872.
The above are only a few of the hundreds of
recommendations our Plows have received.
A II who have used them tell the same story.
The above are all we have time or space to
enumerate. Call and see lor yourselves. We
can furnish you as good a plow right at home
as you can get.
Repair Reapers and haild Wood-Saw
WOLF & POWELL,
OLD JACKSON FOUNDRY,
East Railroad Street,
Law Office in Bluflton.
W. H. ANDERSON,
ivivn PFVnVT.D TO BLUFFTON,
H "Allen County, will practice law In Han
cock, Allen and Putnam counties, and will
regularly attena ine kwiuui oi -
Fiudlay, as heretofore. in-u
mhviuta' nf Barnd Turleys e-t
i u'oaiioiiartenO desires to Inform .
the pubUc that he ha. opened a
3 New Grocery Store
i. - t
Tint Door to "- CD
. Hala fit..
& . c
Iwa Where he will be happy to meet
his oluf rienUs anil as many new ones
Oas may choose to favor uuu wnu
m their paironago. "ii- m
S e HigrheSt CaSn XTICB, c-j.
q o CO
1 rj ln(jg Qf prodnce. (apr. 172.
1 :S are
' HI, nn csvo: V
n.re it is not a sccn-t p eu.ation,
mTSlilliS PRESCRIBE IT
It is a eerta in cure lor 5croiuia,
SyphilU in all its forms, Rheuma
i;;... Kt;n I .! l.iver t'oin-
nloint and all- diseases of ti e
Ci E0TTI3 C7 S3SA2i2
will do more pood than ten bottles
of tlie Syrups of Saruanlla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHVSIC1ANS
have used Rosadalis in their pranl ire
C.r the oast three years and f rly
LJ it reliable Alterative
and Blood 1'unticr.
DR- T. C. PffiH.of Italtimrt
DR. T.J. BO m,
no v0 DNNKLLY,
D J.'SVSPAKK.S, ol Nich4Tiile,
DR. J L. McCAKTHA, Columbl.
DR. A.- NOBLES, FJgeeoaiN l"
USED AUD EHD0HSED 31
J. B. FRENCH t SrOAB,
V VSTTTIT,I-k". Mk
' - -' . . . i i'ii i . i ili
A. F. iiwj .".
B. HALL,Lim.Ohio. ..-
boro. i mn-
n will n allow f HUM-
trndca rrm.rk, in reUti; o the
D.r.inn we cuaranf re a Hm! I
tract superior to ny they have evil
la mr irr-.ui- ii. ... - -
niood; ana to inei-i-i " j --
Rontialis. ami you mill i r -
p;Uli. i snlil f y H Drnrei-
pric '-o per outlw. A.'arr
July 21 1871 1.
Tr-.,,--r t a ti
Special Notices. Poetical.
THE VETERAN EXPLAINS.
You ask a little too much, Cap ;
I don't see how we'll agree, '
For the thing looks mighty di Oerent
To you than It does to me.
Those Johnnies fought us well. Cap,
I know that I told 'em so.
And shook their hands when they stacked
At the front seven years ago.
IU shake the hand of a soldier
Who tights as he thinks is right.
And when the war la over
Is willing to give up the fight ;
But thUushake o'er bloody chasm"
Means a different thing, you know.
From shaking hands with a ragged reb."
At the front, seven yean ago. .
We let 'em off too easy. Cap ;
In tills I think you'll agree
That some ot 'em should have said their pray
At the foot of the gallows tree ;
For we pardoned the whole caboodle.
The leaders as wella s the men.
And now, I see, they are trying a game
To get into power again.
They led the Democrats before the war, "
And they want to do It again , f-
Qo heap the nonn wltti offices filled
With Davis and that sort of men !
Yon cant win the game without the South,
You know very well you can't.
And must count the cost of Southern votes
To help you In beating Urnnt.
I find no fault with the times, Cap,
For money is easy and free,
And plenty of odd Jobs going
For a played out "vet" like me ;
And the country seems to prosper.
The debt Is fast being paid ;
I don't think a change for better
Could very well be made.
I know they find fault with Grant, Cap,
They say he loves horses and smokes ;
But then, an angel from heaven
Wouldn't suit that sort of folks.
I have looked at the matter careful.
And find that the trouble grows
From the fact that those lobby fellows
Can't lead him by the nose.
I never liked Horace Greeley,
And I tell you fair and square.
God never made such a man as he
To fill the President's Chair ;
For he failed In the hour of trouble.
When things looked a little dark.
And such a captain as that ain't fit
To handle the Union bark.
And now It sounds mighty suspicious
To hear these fellows rant.
Call him honest Cncle Horace
And all that sort of cant.
Why, It 'ainthard to remember
How Ureeley nsed to blow.
And call them thieves and traitors.
Not a dozen years ago.
There's only one thing more. Cap,
That I have got to say
I wont help put Into office
The leaders who wore the gray ;
For the graves are In between us,
Of the boys who wore the blue.
And died in fighting those rebels,
Now voting along with you.
And "across the bloody chasm"
The North will never shake o cr.
Till the crimson hand of the leaders
Are clean on the other shore.
You may win the fight In November
I hone and trust you can t
Bnt the soldiers' vote you'll never get
To you in beating Grant.
-Lowell Carrier. Miscellaneous.
THE SILENT MAN OF DEEDS!
[Extract from a speech by Senator Wilson.]
[Extract from a speech by Senator Wilson.] SOMETHING FOR WORKINGMEN TO CONSIDER.
You have seven hundred m1fon
dollars of currency, greenback", and
currency and one is as eood as lue
other and that ia worth one hundred
and forty million dollars measured
by the gold standard, more than when
Gen. Grant came into power. This
is a question that comes borne to
workingmen; if you received two
dollars, for a day's -work, on the 4th
of March, 1869, and you now receive
the same nominal rate toMlay, your
two dollars, measured by the gold
standard, is worth forty cents more
than it was on the day Gen. Grant
was inaugurated. Cheers. I In other
words, the miUions oi wording men,
if thev receive the same nominal
l wc; iivvi v
wages they did, are, in reality, getting
twenty per cent, more than they did
at tbe time of Gen. Grant's inaugura-
tub bight way TO return TO gold.
Do you then, gentlemen, wonder
hv we are prosperous ? Why
- nnt lw T.roanerons? We
are fast hastening to resume specie
navmpnt. not DV IOliOWlBS IlOraCB
Greelev's advice, and hanging ont a
" . - .. . 1 I
a,-in a rpanmp-' nut uv I
Min.in. annnrl nrar-.tical ideas, like
far seeing merchants. We are in a
fair wav'to extineuish our debt, raise
OUrcreult, auureutaii- uui mnran
till it becomes equal to gold and sil
ver the world over.
.rrr.no- and nnwerful. can vou
. ' .", r . - A
afford to pern your interests, n-u
.iho wolfsm and nrosDaritv of
the country by deserting the Kepub-
i,.- n.rtc anrl ahftndoninff the
lican party, and abandonin.
adminiBtration ? I Loud cheers.
eriesof "Never, never, never!"
T air unn orntb men. can vou tUoid
to chantre ? I ask merchanU. mechan-
: nri farmers, who are now Dros-
- . ---- -- 1
[Extract from a speech by Senator Wilson.] SOMETHING FOR WORKINGMEN TO CONSIDER. THE POOR MEN FOUGHT-LET THE RICH
I knew it was the poor men of this
onnntrv that filled the ranks of the
- - . .l . -'i: wmr ills B
armv. I Knew insume louiug ui"'
. . ntnnt
had to bear tne Drnni ana gi
ot the blood, and I wanted them and
their wives and children to pay as lit
tle as possible ior the support oi war,
and to let the men who were patting
their hands into the pack mainly help
to carry it on. Cheers. J
I was in England last j tai,
I encountered anti-Una men were.
They thought thtt our war resuuea
lrom an attempt to impusc "
the South. They were unwilling to
believe that it wss a siavemasusr b
rebellior. They would use to suppiy
a with their manulactnres. They
man was too weU
said tha laboring
paia w vu ri " t,;. k,
! TTi tori laTPG: IlH.li IDR
lo til aW away v vt.o
workmen, making laoor scarce ana
wages high. I told them I thanked
God it was so. Cheers.
GOVERNMENT FOR THE PROTECTION OF
We laid down the doctrine, in the
great campaign of 1868, that it was
among ine nigueak u w w- u,
ernment to protect the people of the
United States against villains. We
waited; tbe administration waited;
.ed its VnoVghTu Judicial
.,;hnnl thrnntrh its officers connect-
e(j with the courts; used its influence
in every proper and legitimate way
to bring to justice tnese cowardly
midnight assassins, who murdered
whinned women because of
their political sentiments. No Ku
Klux was punisned. inese n.u-iux-
Klans had their men In the courts,
had their men in the iury box, and
when they were arraigned Ior mur
1 nimA that ran tint ( men
uera auu ..v -
,;nai t,ar. tn riav. tnete miscreants
escaDed because juries would not con
. . r. .. ..i
T? I vir.t them. T
X 1119 DUUJOI, " MKII
LD by Congress and investigated.
Able and nonesi men were cuuimisa-
mned bv Congress to make the in
vMtiaiion. and the facts disclosed
made it clearly the duty of Congress
nr the orotectionot the
nf,nf of the United States. Con-
ineir neans uurneu
and love for the II
Why should it not.'
rtts hoiila'cd." Wc had n class of
men that talkei! S.Mts rights, t'sen,
and want of ccntiuriorsl power, jast
S3 we have men who talked of want
of coi.3li:ut:r.nl rower when we
raised men to save tie rf public of the
United Sistes from r.nDi!ii!a'ion.
Gen. G.-tnt, wiiile Conrcs3 hesitated
aianytTsjs, came up to hla room at
the C. pi'o! aud ?fccd tight or ten
gentlemen -t lio h houses to cotue in
and tec l ii:i. Wf ppent an Lcur or
two there, and (r.M;cl those matters
over. Nome ci i:a inlicvcJ ami I
among tli-nnmU-r M': t it was the
duty of Corgree? to ac'; to clothe the
Kovcrnmett with ample powers to
bitak dorT.i these Klarss of nbela and
murderers, nd pro'-cet the poor pco
pie frcui Ihur outrages. I am trnoug
the men that believe, gentlemen,
that government ia net a plaj thing;
thst the rich r.nii the powerful in c.ur
conr.tr j, as in u iges and ia all
ccuntnes, cr.nUkc care of t'ueaselves;
and governments pre labile to protect
the poor, ifio hctniV.c, the Tvetk, the
dependent f theers, tvery citizen ol
the United States at home, ?.t sea,
and in every country on God's green
a:ts. ILo'.ul applaascl I h.d it
to U the tirct duiy of this (jjoverr.nient
to give every man oompiito li'ifrtj
and equal rights, r-nd the nest duty
to protect him in the enjoyment of
comnlcte liberty and in the possession
of his equality of rights. Applause.
No matter what blocu courses
through hia veirs, r.o matter where
he was born no matter to wha. race
of men he may belong, no matter
what may be his fti'.h or cried a
citizen of the United St.stts 13 the
peer of everv cit'zon, rn i La hi the
ri h. to the protection et this govcrr-
ment all over the world. Applause.
Gsn. Grant, si er lisleiiing to sev
eral Sentt rs t nd members, sat down
and wrote :i tit l ineoagc, perhaps
as long as your fi.i.Tf r, but is wa3
like cneel' these bailie pipers of his
by which great armies moves. Con
grees at onca rallied to the message
and arfiCiid the President find we
passed the bill clothing t'uo govern
ment with ample ptv.-rr to f rolectthe
citizens of tt;e United S ates all over
Ti e courts in Xoriii Carolina and
bouth Carolina, in Alabama nsu
Glhe-r ii'iiior.3 (' t'-fc South Lave
tti.nl hunv.rei's of there murdera aud
aesassina. Soion of thcin belong
to what they call in the SonlU "Srst
families," ar.d in thtir own catimate
thrt term ir clmles nearly everybody
in the South. Lur;hler.j -First
families ' are very im:citani. Sjme
of them are iu ikclVcitentiary ; some
hive been Cntd ; s iroeof them arc out
on security, others are going to trial,
and the Ku-Ivlux munlcrero' ticlunt
Klans are broken. Tucy Lf.vo not
disbandeJ ihcm ; they have a naroc to
live bet UlyfKCS S. Grar.t is I'rei
dent yet, aud they dare not rUc !
THE ADMINISTRATION' A f:CE'iS.
Now, gcnt!cmer, take ail tbe great
affairs of oar country. Take our
foreign nffairj, otir Indian alfairs,
our Ccafcic! f-IT-irn, r.U rr.sttcra per
taining to t!;e greut interests ot this
couiitrv, and lhe liiiir;i;!i tf this ad-
ministration i-s signal and complete.
Ikcowjrii -.'"in t'. id a tew small
things. S.neb'rfv wss appointed
Collector oi New 1 ork iihvr peo
... "as .WT S-vlr
things 6tna!l in themselves.
in in? selves, nanny
worth talking about, and so insignia
cant that thry will Had no one to re
cord them ia the history of the coun
try, can be brought up og- inst this
mac, who i3 now before lliD American
But the American people arc a
brave, trust'ui, generous
They never will ailow Gen. Grant to
bii.nu uuu giamj
venge oi ny ciabs oi uis:ij..h.iuicu
politicians in the country. "That's
so!' Cheers His fidelity to the
great causes our neari-i iove c-m ui
Kaiuon. .i w j
mat on tee qutstnm ui ueuiuuu i-
.;l.i3 ...I.. li!.. I.nnl k;'!
- - t!-
this day cine years G?c. Grant
trtPAssED r.r xo living American.
lhocolorctl men oi tne couutry
knew it, nnd t.:cy will vote lor nini
wiih unauinaty sad an earnestness
that will amaze eoo or their iriends.
There are 900,000 black voters in the
UUUl'U oiaita. ui:d ii""'".'
one per cent, ot tlicse men
17.-... f i ' . r.
uir uuiaio uituur iu
next. Cheers. Out of 7G..O0O col
orcd voters ia North Carolina, where
we teem to have achieved a victory
&ff.nr a;1 nnt mnr
alter ail not more than 100 voted the
Democratic ticket Everywhere I
went the colored men ' were earnest
They knew Mr.
Liincoin, ana tney know trcn. urnnt.
l.iit 1 1 ; fii. An nnt 1.- n n w Tn lie ll nrintlt
some of these men np in our section
of the country who -suppose their
names are engraved on every negro's
heart in the Southern country
Lnughter and applause "Charles
riuraner."! They knew more about
Gen. Grant than they kecw about
all the ra,il;ers of Congress put to
Tt 1 1
. t oTrtK,
PRESIDENT GRANT PUT DOWN THE KU
I will tell you why. Those poor
black men in KortU Carolina nave
had their churches burr.cd, their
little school houses burned, their own
cabin3 bcrccd, their wives lashed
instiled, degraded. They have been
whipped by the thoaEar.tl, tuey hav
been murdered by lhe hundred. They
know ttist a law wa3 passe:! turou;u
Gen.Grant'a itflueuce, and signed by
tiim.to puniah their murdtrcis. And
tell ou that men who leave t-eir
homes to go out ito the forest to
sleeD over nicht lor lear of Leirig
whipped or murdered t-y s:cret,arrnel
. ' t.nf.. vnAiminrr
.nmMnste the man who has protect
UID.UUCU a-w-- -
, . . .
, . ,.: ri.Al;nf nnnradac tnn
ed them. This lcelmg pervaaes mat
Snntliprn ccuntrv. and the black men
ol the country" will support Gen
Grant, no matter who may advise to
GRANT THE SPECIAL FRIEND OF CIVIL
haps the ablest colored man in Ainer
and ie and one of the nob.e3t speci
the country so hostile to the Pre&i
ioit. dent, that they question his earne&t-
Now. centlcmcn, it has been said
that Pi etident Grant had no eympa
thy with the proposed amendment or
ftdfikian to Uie
Civil ri!iuto iiiu.
ay to you to-day that I know he was
A puhlic meeting was held in the
City of Washington while it was
nendinjr. FredenckUJouglass, .per
mens of manhood in the country,
prcsiuca. wuu-i "-
invited to i reside. He comd not
attend, but lie sent leuir
- ing his hope tuat uie tuiorcu
I ?sin li roroivc their riuht. and
----- - -
that letter ii "
- audience received it wiih transports
I ;t. .n.i vith acclaim. Douglass
I Ul JVJ , " . o
said it was pernaps tne uiubi lmiior-
tsnt communication, to their race,
that had ever come from the White
Home.' And yet there are men
ness and his fidelity to nact any
all measures withia the limits of the
Constitution for the protection and
security ot that race. I tell yon gen
tlemen that fiom the summer of 1863,
when Gen. Grant, away down on the
banks of the Mississippi, wrote a
letter to Mr. Washburne, of Illinois,
wiiii-.!i was sent to me. in which he
said that he was in favor of emanci
pation before the close of the war,
and believed that it would be a mis
take to make peace without securing
emancipation, down to this hour no
man in America has been more sieaa
ily, uniformly, persistently active to
secure to the colored race all their
rights than Gen. Grant
RIGHTS. LIBERTY THE BIRTH-RIGHT OF HUMANITY.
Speaking now of popular rights,
the rights of citizens. I want to say
this to vou : A man who is in favor
of the liberties ot a black man is in
favor of the liberties of a white man.
Applause. Again : A man who is,
or has been during many years, op
posed to giving liberty to the black
man does not care a farthing for toe
liberty of any white man bnt himself.
Cheers. A man who is for the
liberty of the poorest and humblest,
the most oppressed of the children of
men,' is TogicaiT? bound trr be tn fare
... ... r r ,
of the liberty jof all men. Applause.
IS GRANT A WEAK MAN?
Look at his history, gentlemen!
Tiiey call him a weak man : Why,
gentlemen, he has performed greater
deeds than any living or dead Ameri
can. Cheers. He lought nineteen
b-lllcs for his country, and captured
more men and more guns than Na
ptdeon ever captured Cheers. He
is to day the greatest military com
msculcr, incomparably, that this coun
try ever knew. Cheers. Sherman
will tell you so. Every General of
the war whose opinion is worth tak
ing, will tell you so. History will so
consider it, and it will be so written.
And this man, with these illustrious
achievements behind him is pro
nounced by a few men men who
know how to construct sentences
men who know how to make speeches
filled with "glittering generalities"
men who never did anything of any
account, who never said anything
that anydody will remember cheers
aud laughter, a failure.
FROM MS OWN UTTERANCES.
Let na have peace. Grant's Letter
May 2WA, 180-1.
I shall have no policy of my own
to interpose against the will ot the
qeople.. Grant's Litter, May 29,
I care nothing for promotion so
long as our arms are successful.
Grant to Sherman, Ft.brua.ry 18C8.
Human liberty is the only true
foundation ot human government.
Letter to the citizens of Memphis.
This is a Republic, where the
will of the people is the law of the
land. Grant's Letter, to President
Johnson, August, 1867.
If my course is not satisfactory
remove me at once. I do to wish
in any way to impede the success of
our arms. Grant to Jlaleck February
No theory of my own will ever
stand in the way of executing in
200 1 faith any order I may receive
thorn in authority over me.
-yretan Chase,Mav 29,1865.
frin K." Kpl. fj nrTT
inllina into fraj
J kind Providence in health
J - .... ..I
and strength to perform the duties of
the high trust conferred, I promise
tbe same zeal and devotion to the
good of the whole people for the fu-
ture of my political lile as shown in
the past, Grant s letter of acceptance,
June 10, 1872.
When relieve 1 from the responsi
bilities of my present trust by the
election of a successor, whether it be
the end of this term or the next, 1
hops to leave him as Executive, a
country at peace within its borders,
peace with outside nations, with a
credit at home and abroad, and with
out embarrassing questions to threat-
. i I
its Inture prosperity. urants
Letter ofAccn fence, Jane 10, 1872.
" J . i ' ' I
ACCORDING TO HORACE GREELEY.
Grant and his policy deserve the
... - a r rt-...-
very hignest creoiw Lourauu
.'While asserting the right ot every
Republican to his untrammeted choice
- . . m I I
of a candidate for next rresident,
until a nomir.auon is maue, a veu.uio
to say that Gen. Grant will be tar
better qualified for that momentous
trust m 18 1 2 than he was in 150S.
"We are led hyuim who nrat
. - . . a I
taught cur armies to conquer in me
West and subsequently in the East,
alsa. i;icamona wouia not come to
na until we cent urant auer it. auu
then it had to come. He has never
yet been defeated, and never will be.
He will be as great ana successini on
the Held or politics as on that of
arm?." Horace Greeley.
Yes; Gen. Grant has failed to
gratify some eager aspirations, ana
Las hereby incurred some intense
hatreds. These do not and will not
fail; and his adm inistartion will
prove at least equally vital. We
si all hear lamentation after lamenta-
tioa over his failures lrom those
wiiose wish is farther to the thought ;
but the American people let tnem
unheeded. Their strong arm
failed and never
(in-rinlioritlv thrnnffh th I ?
uiui uiuuiu-i-v.j " - I
inio iae wnue nous,
. : 1 1 t, rxl A and BtlBlBin him I
uiiiivn tuM w - I
BOARDING HOUSE LIFE.
Oliver Wendell Homes writes :
. X- . A.,An a rlrktr in I1CK
I'" L ZrnrTA rnb h
DlS Lauu, 01 i. r-"" . .
; . v.: . I Mhi thPHA noaru- I
ino- houses! What iorlorn
,ag nousea - r"r:-af"l:
one sees stranaea u.
. T iomfmi wnuifnuuHi niw
.. v u-hat nnp.e made
tae poor iow " , ,
their households beautiful, disposed
thev best may be, coming down day
after day, poor souls, to sit at the
alter aay. iiw fn
b0ara witu "h7
guage dui a Bigu,
linee of soirow on tneir ieatuies , r-
1 , '..u: .i;n.rn. innlv rich
ana notumj; . '
.Iia. iham vhumno
i.l ... hi hnv
BUUUfe bu. ! -
Wl.il t . . .. .
tin iiiov anaii no ton per
' " ' ' ' r keeDin" and increasing it;
121 Md vounz women, left to
tie b malksioS eyes? which are
TZttlbl Tfound and Co find occupa-
sureto oe iouu r
or human DeiDS ,u----.-w-
8hredot humanity lue
specialist, wuu jus mo
1 , .T,..rrlir-l mniHfnr."
neeuca tu acci buo
trm ontirelv exhaling lrom lis alien
! .niim inn nurivintr nimnnn
ovpr anoint ot science, or compilmginiv
hymn bock, or editing a grammar
a u urn iw.,v. . - .
or dictionary such are the tenants
o boarding houses whom we cannot
.w:..t. u-iihmit ffplinir how aarl it
when the wind is net tempered
. , .1. i:. i
shorn lamo; waeu mo Duiiwrjr, wuoue
. 1 IT . ... -
Hearts are uui incung,
are not set in
"WE RISE TO EXPLAIN."
"WE RISE TO EXPLAIN." Some Facts in Defense of a Late
Statement of Gen. Butler.
What the Election of Horace
From the Boston Congregationalist.
. i.4 Aiv .r Af r--V. 1Q.7n thn
la 1118 im. wcca vi ijxaawi sv,
Ku-Klux came, iney iook mm on
Aal. VA Ui, .fK tltAi
lDUj UIB uetUB. uca. uiui niui uicu
hive been burned or torn
A few persons and curiously enough
one or two who have spoken through
the Boston Fast are among the num
ber, seem to be rery muob exercised
lest we should damage the high char,
acter ot the religious press by having
indorsed a late remark of Gen. But
ler. We have never been partisans
ot the honorable representative from
the Filth District, and are therefore
the more glad to give him credit when
it is his due. At a speech in the
town of Milford, he lateiy said. 'Go
cast your votes lor the violation of
women, the burning of school houses
the desecreatlon of churches, or for
Horace Greeley for it all means one
and the same thing." This struck us
as being terse as well as true, and we
said as much. It was oar saying tnis
which troubles oar friends above re
ferred to. They think such a remark
is an awful one for a religious news-
to explain and justify it, or take it
back. We are quite willing to accom
modate them. We are sorry to say
that the facts in the case, however,
leave us no alternative but to explain
and justify, which we proceed to do.
As a matter of course, his remark
did not have its natural application
to New England or, to any portion
of the country which was loyal dur
ing the rebellion. Its truth will be
established if in the "late insurection
ary States" to use the phrase which
Congress has applied tbe success of
the party having Mr. Greeley for its
candidate would in all human proba
bility, produce the results named.
Now we maintain that,during the peri
od since hostilities ce Bed between
the two sections of country, and the
blacks and whites the former slaves
and their former masters have been
left to readjust their social and civil
relations, in very many sections of
the South offenses against property
life, and liberty have been frequent ;
in many places have been systematic
on tne part of a portion oi toe ex-
rebels toward the negroes, and such
whites as had been loyal and as advo
cated the existing policy of the gov
ernment. It is notorious that these
offenses became so intolerable as to
demand special legislation on the part
of Congress,and special interposition
on the part of the President for the
protection of the snnenng classes.
What are known as the Ku-Klx stat
utes were the result, and it was only
alter Federal bayonets had enforced
respect to this legislation that the of
If, now, to elect Mr. Greeley would
be to restore power to the very hands
which the Ku KIux laws restrain,
haviflff the power there could be no
question that it would be used : used,
there can be as I it tie question mat
the old outrages would be resumed,
if not reariully increased. It we then
examine the immediate past, and see
what that element which a vote for
Mr. Greeley is a vote to set free was
in the habit of doing when it was
free ; remembering that this element
is now a unit lor ou election, anu
without taking tbe trouble to conceal
expectation through him of regaining
power, we can see what the legitimate
tendency of such a vote must be. Nor
have we, for this examination, to take
exaggerated ana unautnenucatea
rumors of the partisan press. There
at hand plenty of sworn testimony,
taken by a special joint committee of
national Senate and House, oi
which Senator Scott was chairman
and Hons. Frank Blair and Sunset
Cox were members. Our glance at
results of their investigation shall
ot the briefest possible that will
fairly convey its spirit. And, for
convenience, we follow in our exam
ination the order of offenses charged
fi.n 1. 1 1 n Va ma m mamliftp fkf
vcu. , -
that committee, knew very well what
.... .ll.:- .lu.nl
1. Offenses against womanhood.
the nature of the case such wrongs
these, grievous as they may be,
can be touched but lightly in a public
journal. Suffice it to sav that he who
reada gfnjiy report No. 41 of the
Portv - second Congress, second sec-
VJIAA IVV w "www - . - - --
nn m . th e8 ( gtripping
women naked and whipping them ; ol
rape; of abuse of the moat outrageous
degcrfDUon. causin? premature child
hirth .n(i t.briitv too revolting
details for Dablication." were
Bh0wn to have taken place again and
ipio. in South Carolina, Alabama,
fentucky,i88is8ippi, and elsewhere,
rsee PD. 34, 05, 2bJ 8bb, etc. I
2. The burning of school houses.
The testimony before the committee
fiemonatrated that in numberless
cases school houses had been fired
by the Ku-Klux, while the teachers
were insuiieu. uruuuiv nuiuum, -uiwas
in anme instances murdered. I See
pp. 41, 72, 78, 79, 80, 83, etc.) Note
particularly tne case ot vorteioua
tticnrtup, a juuiij; oiu,umu,
taught a colored school near Sparta,
Chickasaw county, Miss., a neignc-or-
hood where the whites were friendly
to education and to him, and where
he. therefore, thought it safe to stay,
while the school houses of others
wore burned and they abused. But
pistols and ssbers, konckedhim
t,,1 ,?, ,h,flMh .hprA thev
Oil I 3 IUC CAtCUl Ut U-aA
:via a. a, s. a -as rrrk
hm.rT-.rl lh hforB h r-.onld make
kia ina "ri tn trii. nfrwi rnnnins?
down hi. back.
u " ?
The moral remark
hich this was accompanied
wasfwitu oatns wnica we cannot
MMrti. Don't you know that this
- m8n,a , r 77
3. The desecration of churches,
In a single disUict in Alabama .s
churches weTe burned, four of them
within taree weeks previous to the
,,,, ito. fo. 72. This oc-
fn .omrK. of thi, SouU the
nnAn th. mini,
outrages tumu'- -i-
ir- wera dreadful. Ten were
-hinnprl. shot in the pulpit, murder
-rr - . - - ,
. v. -
ui np nnven iwbv in a diukib
irf nf Nortn Alabama. ID. U!
. - ; nf
o . '. . . i . ..
ttia nrfrariicu lo.i,uwuu v
ministers ol the alethodist episcopal
Church as distinguished from the
vii.t Phnrrh South w marl,
effectual by many stripes, as well as
with the dagger and the pistol,
4 ueDerai ,uuer, nau ne cnosen to
make the most of the subject, m ght
have gone onto cnarse tne deadliest
- 6 - :w.v
i crimes atram.. uie uu aaiuo cii.o
Th. HwUinT9 of neacefnl and
..Iti'J. " 0 I ; .
1 r .1: Kin..b- .! mi
n r 2l, 41, 80.1 whUe murders
I aown I pp ii, i, "" uiuiu".
m cola blood have been so common
I aa . . .
: parta 0t the late insurrection
ial o... .im tn nn iwlipf
arvoiateaa- r -
a -nmmittee ot the Tennessee legif-
I . , r : .u
n.tnre reDonea iw eia. uiuui,ubi
I'" ' . Tf T7-1 : 4l.. C.. V.
murders by nn-aiui uiavcuuouau
averaged one a day p, 1SJ; General
UevnolJs stated to the Secretary o
War that in Texas the murder of
neojoes was so common as to render
it impossible to keep an accurate ac
count ot them' p. 19; Gen. Terry
reported that iu Georgia "murders
have Wen frequent, and the abuse of
ine Di3cK3 are too common to excite
notice" p. 20 ; Gen. Howard testified
that insult was added to injury in
Louisiana by "rendering verdicts of
'j nstitiable homicide m cases of brutal
murder' p. 21; that "over 2,000
persons were killed, wounded, and
otherwise injured in that State'' with
in a few weeks prior to the election,
and1 ,ldnirht raids, secret murders
and open riot kept the people in con
stant terror until the Republicans
surrendered all claims' and left the
election to be carried by the "Democ
racy'' p. 22 ; twenty-one murders
are sworn to in a frinslo locality in
Mississippi p. 80 ; and so on indef
initely. We have exhausted onr space, but
we have said enonh. This is what
the ex rebel element persisted in
Joins until thetronff arm of General
Grant's adnrlb-tration interposed its
protective veto to Lhe intense disgust
of the "Democracy." They, oe it
remembered, fought that legislation
at eeryUp, and i: avethreai,ened to
repeal fr as scon as they have the
power. They whatever may be
thought, cr said, or intended at the
North except the success ot the
"Liberal Democratic" party is to re
sult in giving to them the reins of
national government once more
They urge all whom they can influ
ence to vote for JVIr. reeley on mat
distinct ground, and for that sole pur
pose. In proof ot which read the
speeches they are every day making.
ronder especially such declarations
as that of Mr. Hodge, of Kentucky,
that "direct pledrres hava been given
that, in case ot Air. Greeley's success,
the iriends of "the lost cause shall
have their share of power ; and that
of Mr. Donan, ot Missouri : This is
the while man's government, made
by white men for white men and their
posterity forever ; down with the 15 th
amendment;' and that ot Reverdy
Johnson, that "Mr. Greeley will not
trample ou the rights ol states declar
ing them to be in rebellion when they
are not ;' and that of J udge Black
Buchanan s old Attorney eneral
denouncing those amendments to the
Constitution which secure to the ne
gro his rights, as 4'fraands upon the
letter and spirit ot that instrument ;''
and urging Mr. Greelev's election be
cause "it will eive white people a
reasonable hope that the heritable
qualities of their lather's blood may
some dav be restored ; while in the
meantime, if it does not reverse the
altiindcWby whichhe means repeal the
amendments) it will at least insure a
merciful execution ot it ;" ana can
any reasonable doubt be possible that
a vote ior Mr. Greeley is in effect
a vote to brincr back the Ku Klux
davs with all their abomination oi
Let the man who feels like doing so
rraze intently into the muzzle ot
of a loaded and cocked rifle while his
toe is playing with the hammer; it
would be salety itself compared with
the act ot castinz a vote for Mr. Gree
ley, if one does not desire to throw
his ballot "lor the violation ot women.
the burning of school houses, and the
destruction ot cnurcnes."
..k n:-A-. nnf;t ffas if oa 1
(ji ,uu n;jijujuiicm um,u t-ua lfc nm
made, iieorge w. lJcnt w a orouier
-S IF tO--a 1 T Pannn Ka I
oi Mr.uiaisiaUliw-uico i; . vchct net i
appomicu t-'j iuuicn i
" 5n(y to mke capital out ot
General Grant has been arraigned
by Sumner and other disappointed
Liberalities as "lhe greatest nepotism
of the age." To show how ground
less the charge is we give an authen
ticated list ot the relatives of the
President or his wife now holding
office under the Government :
Frederick Grant, Lieutenant United
F. T. Dent, Brigadier General
United States Army.
Je9ee R. Grant, rojtoias'-er Cov
M. J. Cramer, Minister to Den
mark. Orlando II. Rom, C'erk Third
George W. Dint, Appraiser at
James F. Casey, Collector at New
Peter Cey, Postmaster at Vicka
bnrg. George B. Johnson, Assessor 3d
District ot Ohio.
Alexander Sharp, Marsial District
Sils IIud3on, Minister to Guate
mala. FredericK Grant, the Presidents
son, was a student at v et Pourt
Io , wcre he became PrtsiQeZ
Qeaer; Dert 13 tha Tresident's
brother-in-law, and has ever since the
.et cnminission in the armv.
Grant himself graduated from West
Point l'.h these two eUIciai s ben
eral Grant has nothing more to do
than he has with buerman or Saendan.
Jesse Ii. Grant, the President's tamer,
tn the office he now holds. M. J. I
Cramer is a brother-ia law ; was ap-
pointea to L.eipsit; uy jouuauu, BU-1
irsDsieritru uy uw -v-
mam on me ictu-iucuu.u
Bishop Simpson, Bishop Jayne, and
others. Oriando H. Boss, the Prest-
dent's cousij, was appointed by the
Secretary of the Treasury to a clerk-
through the iDflucnce of Senator
Logan. The President knew nothing
: 1 ...... ...
brother in-kw. Peter C,sey very
, nsing tne orouier oi e
r Tho l,rt . vprv rliatAnt I
rt. a.- nwi t ri n nnnflin i
I-eiaiiVlT.U-iVaUK lUBJtlOUa luuuvwtwMi
f h Vrpai.nL Both these i?entle
men worn ntimnTf (i on me lecutu- t
I l r . - -
in which the appointees live, and the
President had nothing more directly
rresioeuu u .
:rr" Tr M, rTl
u reiauve "'
unnson is a couau t
r on oral ftmnt'a npnouam.
v.u.. . :
we take into consideration the fact
that most of these appointments were
made by the heads of Departments,
anrl some did not reauire even the
anrl some did not reauire even the
aDDrovalof the President, we can
see in its true Hzht the foolishness ot
the charge raised against General
Grant. Out ot sixty-three thousand
offices, the President has nine cM
I . . . .. . i..: .:.,.
. ... . .
appointments claiming reiau-juaui w
him. Here is "nepotism" with a
vengeance ! We trnst our friends
will carry this authentic statement in
their pockets, and show it occasion-
nW .. those Liberal gentleman who
against uie ireaw ui-owi;i;,u
J I , I 1 .1 I" 1.. .nnn...1 v.. l.
m.-v Convention of Maa
1 i uo iw" ; - t -
sar-hnsetts renominateu ov. yy asn-1
immo tnr tnn tioveruvrsuiu. amrai"
the resolutions adopted was one on
Temperance question, as follows
idr..v i . . . . -------
I 'That the trafho m intoxicating liquors
I- i . . i -
I .,.1 a KoOM( cnlnrm.n
LU W UlOKiKk w9 . o , ..v. Vliiili
1 nf inrlnat.rv of the iieoble. u nrn.
- - i - .--lr--, r.
ducUve of cntne ana pauperism, and
. I - - -i. nf
snouiu tneretoro wjou'!ibw.uj u
I vigorously and imparti illy enforced."
[From the Sandusky Register, Sept. 4, 1872.]
THE DEPTH OF SLOANE'S INFAMY.
Last Saturday. Rush. Sloans mada
a speech ia Monroe viU In which he
When in Waahmgtoa last fepnng,
I was at the magnificent' new cino
rooms fitted op at an enormous ex - -
pense, in company with Senators,
Congressmen and other dignitarias,
when a dispatch came from the great
bankers in Philadelphia that some.
one must see the resident or Sscre:
tary Boutwell and have Senate Wil
. .1. , i. ....
son stop speating oi vu a wiu
Pacific lands in New Hampshire in
the way he was, as it was injuring
them. Tha gentlemen present re
quested hi to see the President or
Boutwell and. tell them. I refused
flatly to see either the President or
Boutwell, but did see Secretary Del
ano and had Mr. "Wilson notified.
This ia not the . first- time that
Sloane has made similar statements
to this. Some week ago he stated
to two ot onr bosiness men that while
in Washington daring tbe pendency
of the canvass in New Hamsbire, he
was riding with ; Henry D. Cooke,
when a telegram was banded Mr.
Cooke from Jay Cooke, the telegram
settin forth that Senator Wilson was
Injuring the sale of Northern Pacific's
in his New Hampshire speeches, and
asking Henry D. to see Grant or
Boutwell and have Wilson stopped.
Sloane cited the case to show the
corruption ot the Administration.
Sloane story was repeated to a
friend who immediately wrote to
Governor Cooks asking how much
truth there was in Sloane a statement.
We have seen Gov. Cooke's reply
which sets forth that the telegram in
question made no mention of Grant
or Boutwell, but cud request that Sir. .
Wilson's speech shoal d be correctly .
reported. Supposing Sloane to be a
gentleman of sufficient honor to keep
a secret connaed to nun as a pro
fessed friend, the telegram was passed
over to Sloane. Gov. Cooke made
no request that Sloane should see
either Grant or Boutwell or anybody
else. Sloane happened to be in the
company of a gentleman who sup
posed he would not betray his con
fidence. The real facta in tne case
are these. Henry Wilson in his New
Hampshire speeches was defending
the grant of land to the Northern
Pacific Company, and in the course of
hia argument stated that without the
road tne land along the proposed line
would never be worth twelve cents
an acre; that while he deprecated the '
unnecessary bestowal of public lands
to railroad companies he could not
object to such a distribution of tha
public lands in part as to bring the
balance into market. He also show
ed from the record of the vote that
the grant to the Northern Pacific was .
approved by Democratic as well as
Republican members, many of the
most ardent advocates of the grant
being leading Democrats. A Boston
Democratic paper garbled his speech
and made him say in substance ttat
the lands donated to the Northern
Pacific were valueless, being not
worth twelve and a halt cents an
acre. Jay Cooke & Cow, as the
fiscal agents ot the Company, very
properly objected to snrh. --
the Senator's sp-
to GovC--Ir ,
i i ii was m auupia ifHw
e Repeblicaa Executive Com
mittee who had sent Mr. Wilsoa to
Hampshire should ser that s '
matter was set right. We have tit
authority of Gov. Cooke over his own
signature that the telegram made no, -mention
of Boutwell or Gen. Grant '
Is this .. evidence of corruption? "
Are such men as Henry D. and Jay -Cooke
to be classed by such a man '
Sloane with corruption for asking
that simple justice at the hands of "
the press reports of public speeches.?
Rush Sloane knows better. He is
not a consummate fooL And base as ;
is, he knows that hia mean and con
temptible abase of private confidence -entitles
him to the scorn of honorable .
men. His pretty story at Monro'
ville, told in his dramatic style, was
made for the occasion and for the
purpose of convincing the ignorant .
that he is immaculate and the admin
istration a corrupt tool in tha bands ,
a banking house. 'As usual with a
man of his character he told too much .
his Monroeville . lie, for this he J
admits, that he became a party to the
alleged fraud by calling upon Delano.
he was so shocked at this evidence
of corruption, why did he become
party to it by calling upon Delano?
The man is making himself ridiculoos,
well as iniamous,and hereafter his '
name will be synonymous of every -thin
despised by honorable men.
lack words to express onr august -
se for a man.
INCIDENTS OF [...]
hPTA And (nnV tO
F p imu
m;trr'lc ?we thia prewnt d
shir, KU?B oo -Utnd for
An American gent
sident in Europe,-r
crat and under sf
aem&uve ui iu
writes, from SwV
lom au Meyi
If Aam8 f fT00??7
President I rr f !! foA
om g1T- t induced to oorn
jtf . hand, bn not
wJuld TOtr Grt Gweley X
ha-AcnrrVlor Grant, a we, who-
A mJapondmc between Earop
uiv Hoaun..mi nn a-a (raw
quent Opportmiti . Joatage from
to America3 ,
L .1 " , 1
-.r-.- -am tn ..-Iw.. ,-
. . ... lJ i .l:.
erests oi tao worai pvvjiMi in uu.
ramnaiim ia thoronirnlv awaktmed.
--' . ,
US' . r . ?
in tha neighborhood, and tnev Hare
- nn lmn I artanrirl
' " 'VC.V, "
nnless Charles O'Conor or e tnch
Democrat is nominated atLouumlle:
the French are aU for GranH Wilson'
Hartraurt, while many
nd TIi-t.ranft whila mariT nf th.
Gennanw in cmpoaiUoni
" f'""" " w
. , t a.: , .
Jsacaaiew, wwawrtBo cutuaui
in that tin
ior uovernor, aaa reaujr ana tunc
twenty years, and received
in that Um in saianee neariy ftw,-
. i . yv
000, besides tne stealings.
An old farmer come in with a load
of "green truck'' the other day, at 0V
City, to sen, ana one oi tne ooya-
bantered him to know his politics.
. .-m a wv
n :., . nr.. ,M TVm..i
e iU . - -.j- ..
-have voted the Dimmykrat ticket
oin' on filty years ever since I was
-1 am an oiu unmy Krat
18 years old I've voted fliat ticket.:
And now, when they ask me to i vote
for an old broken-down Republican,
1 iest shant do it And I too
1 .-.- . --, TWrnkrataln
1 -n.hTn wher-I live, as is
w. w rl it Wers
1 the Same Way. WeCantaOK. werw--
Paor. Asasaiz and party nave eoa
pleted tneir voysgo w K !
if- . xt. "j
I plorations around the Uora i ap t- '
!! a 1 inn taw MhaPer" I IMI.L. ,
I lo.ifift MkBSt. tVS ffltuerea IWiK
i i t . , .
I valuable specimens ol mmerait. ,
botany, oa u.ui
I r,; Th rteam ' inr arr..
I..1 k at am r TanCWCO WK i
mo- " -
I party, ; -