Newspaper Page Text
J?. ?. I5 IFOIiJF'U CO., Proprietors.
Let us have Faith that Eight makes JSJiffht, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as use understand if. Abraham Likcolh.
TFBJISTico Dollars Per Annum
' VOL XVIII-NO XXIV.
FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 25. IS72.
WHOLE NUMBER 673
BiniutkyBtrteU IM Door Motto PottOfflm.
ine lopr, one rear.
mml lu tne aliape of material of the latest
atyie.eod having employed experienced and
ireful arorkroeu, we arc prepared to execute
order lor every variety of fusm ABD Kakct
oa Paiirrmo with neatne anddlsitch
The addition ol tMeam rowwwormuuu
mentation! " great advantages over moat
eoontryol'0'",n me "ay 01 iuw pn
tm r all wn -h-j
FIRST PREhBtTZRIAX CHURCH, Rev
pastor. Services every babbath at
I o'clock. A. .ad7 o'clock. P. M. Hab
batli School 12 o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meet-
ln7 o'clock f. M.. Thnradav evening, ior-
aerof Malm and Hardin treeta.
w H Pautraon-Paalor.Herviceaeverv Habbatb
at J"' o'clock. A. M, and 7 o'clock, P. H.
tiabuatb Hcnool 1 o'clock, P. M. Prayer Meet
ing 7 o clock Tuarsoav evening, jsroaaway,
aootb of Maia-Crossatreet.
urrur.nl ft J episcopal BUBCB. Bct
Oliver Kennedy, Pastor, barvlees every issb
baUt at WA o'clock. A. M,and 7 o'clock, P.
14. friabhexn Hchool t o'clock, P. M. Prayer
Meeting 7 o'clock Thursday evening,
doss v street, west of Main street.
rvur ren i nTHLRAIT CHCRCB. Rev
u 1 1 ir f'MMLnr Kerrices every babbalb
at 10 o'clock. A. M, and 7 o'clock, P. .
Babbalb. tteliool at I) o'clock, A. M. Prayer
a-tina: 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Craw
ford street wwt of Main street.
rrvrrrn nurranitlt 7-Y CHRIST. Rev.T.
I. Harbauizh,Paur. Bervlcesevery Sabbath
. at 1(1 o'clock, A. M and 7 o'clock, P. M., ab
batb rjebool at o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meat
US' 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Corner of
Crawford and West streets.
r:H na.eu of UUD.rram street. westof Main
kii. .1. W Awknrman. Pastor Servlceson
risbbelh atlu4 o'clock, A. M., and 7 o'cloc,
P.M. Kabbath-scbool at 2 P. M. Prayer
meeting every Tbnrs aay evening at
BT. MICHAEL'S CA1BOLlCCBVRCH,BY,
J H Ynnan Pastor. Every other ttabbalh
Kind. Mass at o'clock. A.M., High Mass at
1U, A. ..tlchlaiu at 2, P. M. bervloesln
Enailsta. Merman and French. Mass every
morning at 8 o'clock, A. a
M si n-Croas street.
West end ol
U -RUA N LV1HERAm.Jphn't)CHURCH,
Rev. M. Buerkle, Pastor, oervicea every
other Habbalh at 10 o'clock, A. M., habbalb
.i.l .t s o'clock. A. M. BlnglngHoclety at
7 o'clock Friday evening. Corner of W
and Front streets
Kev. Josian May, Pastor. Services every
other Kabbatb at le o'clock, A. AI. unend
. of Main-Cross street.
KuUL Pastor, riervioes every other Babbath
at a o'clock. A. M. rSsbbatu Bchool at.
vwi A. M. Praver Meeting at 7 o clock
Wednesday evenlug. Kast end of Main'
A SAXQEL1CAL CTfBCtf.Rev.Wm.Wh t
tlDKton. Pastor. Services every Babbalh
at IUX o'clock. A. M, and 7 o'clock, P. M.-
K.i.hi5hRrhooI at o'clock. P. M. Prayer
meetlnx Wednesday evening. Handusky
street east of Main.
sfwwtnr A-r nt.lTKf TT. if ft. fin R. at 8. M.
.TI.th. lAin Wiuol. T. i. O. M B. B.
nvnrjT CHAPTER. XO. 68, R. A. M.
Bezalar Cor vocation. First Monday In each
HNDLATL.ODUlLBO.Vn, r. A. M.
hegular Coiumaulcatlon First and Third
Wednesdays In each month. M. B. Pattak
soh W M..O. J. !WoiJrB, Secretary.
HL AH CHARD. LODGE, NO. 40S, r. , A. M.
Regular Ooinmnnlcatlon riecond and Fourth
Wednesdays la each month. B. K.IM
so4,W. M, F. W. 1'uuuj, beeretry.
UOLDEN RULE XNCAMPJiKNT. NO. 92,
i. O. O. t. Blated meetings on the second
and lourth Fridays ol each month, 7 o'clock,
P M In Odd Fellows' Hall. D.C,Fihubb
i' and U. T. Wihoebb, Scribe.
a A ACOCK LODUB, NO. 7S, 1. O. O. f.
ialed meellnss every Tuesday evening at
f o'clock, P. il.. in Odd Fellow's Hall. J. F.
liCKKET,, N. U.. J. C. Powsi-i.. Bec'y.
and Arrival of Mails at the
Findlay Post Office.
Onrew Branca C H. dt RR- 5:20 a. m
ftoawat mara l K. A L. MIL-- 1:0 p. m.
Carr Bratnh CS.A C R- 8:30 p. m.
lfrlZmtBraL. &AL.RILS lL3Ua,m.
Van Bmnn tvriaae, Ifunge and Bowling
iiyeen t oeauay, t uurmiay kw
8 a. m. Arrive at 4 P. M. . .
tit. htanatard, Houtsklown ana Swing i vorner
Tuaiav and Baturuay. at 1 p. m. Aarrlve
Arlington WMMmMown and Duatlrt-Tueedsy
and Batarday, at 1p.m. Arrive 12 M.
Oannontburg, Baaan and Ramon-TumdMJ
and Friday, at p. m.
Oak JUdae, OUowa, Roanoke, BHnort and UU
oot Tuesdsy and Friday, at 7 a.m.
SoVme ifanUw and JVisdtetos-Frlday,
He Comb and tttaf Oraler-Wednesday And
risturday. at 1 i.m Arrive 12 M.
(Mmhu oirrwe-Friday, 6 a.m. Arrive 8 P.M.
JidiilrueBday and Friday 2 p. m. Arrive 1P.M.
O pen t 7 a.m. And close at I p.m.
Persons boidlns boxes mast pay rent on the
same within the Una ten dayso wach quarter.
Quarters oomiaeaos Jan, April, July and Oct.
'"persons taking papers through the office
mast pay the poauuje In advance, or tbey will
be discontinued. The following are thequar-
.mes7l5nui; twice a week, 10 cenU ; once
a week!. 6 oenu; monthly, over 4 ounces, (
enu; XsAMa. P.M.
rMasrlawalet lac paper at bla Dollar
W. H. AKUKBSOir. OEO. . PKSDLKTOW
ANDERSON a. PENDLETON.
TTORNEYS at Law. Will attend careftilly
A and .prompUy to all kinds of business.
Bep. . 1872 tf. .
j, . JOMMSTOH.
A TORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
Y-wt-iudlay, Ohio. Office in "Hecd-if-I'Rnllo
li North-ekstof Court House
a. r. aSdebsoi,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, will attend prompt
lv W bdness Special auentlon given
JlfiecUo-L Officii- '""rev's Building,
tO Collect""- , n.niwBM HIANLI
?'iS'oIru Corey's Hardware Store,)
Main dujs j
ATTORNET AT LAW COLbbfiiun
Aaent. Office In Crlln's Block, oppo
Aen. H.nlal atlenuon lv-
usd on favorable terma. Oct. ,1871.J
Taxes a. bope,
s TTORNEY AT LAW- ,
Office over W. Lp.T Co.'. Store Main
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Flndlay, O,
"wajVbeln attendance at their
.:.o .i,nv.rner." first door So
fhivmrt House. and wUl give prompt per
lna?ainnw legal business entrusted
to tbelr care.
JACOB r. BCBKET,
. ,ovcv ill) COUNSELLOR AT LAW
A -nil Notary Public Will attend prompt.
!le- aeu Uon given to CllecUonParU
STtad. l business tnrobai
OFFICE on Bain Street, East of the Court
Hooie Vn room torn occupied by Brown
if A FEB BB OS-,
. . ,.',1 . eo-Dartnersnlp lor tne
practice m aw. -r--rTn
Jniled states -JTi'
rhelrranTomce in Wheeler's Block,Find.
a tninn A Bll J9IU L l v-a-- - , p
lay, Ohio. 1
n. B. BBABDSLET,
s TTORNET AT LAW And Claim Age n
A wi:i nracUce Uw In Stale and U.S. Con rt
-.a, " , i hnitRMi intrc
SIUl SI-BU - -.lend
his care, as
to Con veyanciug
Room No. L ei
g and taking deposition vl
aelodeon Builning, r iu v.
JOUN Bu U AM LIN,
.r, ktv i.aw and Notarr Publl
A wl pracUos In all stale and Federal
Omr-T OAoe In Patterson's Block. Corner
.,?t.lMtr H-rsets. Flndlay. Ohio.
. r. PENDLETON.
a COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
A O llea'over the Bed Corner Drug store,
KTTrLn oi Court no e. j-
a . r VKfi, ln'Aerfcoltural ImplementAlroa
) Nails, Cla Sash, Puuv, Bent Work, Cnt
itrv Rubber and Leather, lleltlag and a fall
itS-ofSheU Goods. Ku, K -wing's Block,
Bin rtre -
i TT HOLESALK AJi v xi vMua.ux.BBi
W r'l-m. Tobacco. Snuff and Pipes, i
aplimdl-stock of Fine Cut, Short's Plug and
. , ,. A fnll Una nf Rb .iv.
?Jw.arin Tobacco- A fuU Una of Bale Goods
v.v . sr-i-
nrsnarf-'T v, .
DR. O. A. ROHESBEBU,
riven to liie treatment of natural teeth.
Teotb 01il sri'.ii gold-loll, tin-lull and silver.
Satisfaction iruaranteed In all eases. Office
over Welab'sbboeblore, MainBtreet Flndlay
Ohio. Oct. 4, 157(1.
C. E. RI HL,
OPERATIVE AND MECHANICAL DEN
tlot, Cromiey's Block. All operations
pertalninK to the nrofeaalon. eanrallv and
akllifuiiy performed. Residence, Soli, West
ML. M. ( IRK,
OTTEOEfJN DENTIST. liavlM nractleed twen
kj iy-nve years in flndlay aud vicinity, will
Insf.-rtteelb In all the ditlerent styles, bisras-
eo leevn and Oom treated Inasclcntlflcman
ner. Teetb extratned without pain. Office In
Henderson's Block, over ii uncock Bank.
M. A. MELTS EC, I. I. H.
C A. Kiltjcer, Operative and Mechanical
u.iwnum. Aninriai teetn made of all styles,
natural teeth filled with sold, silver. Ac. and
teeth extracted without pain with iaoitblng
Saa.cnioroiorra,e. urancn omcea. lakii lat
ay of each month, A da, 3d Friday of each
month. OlBce in Flndlay. over Baker ACo's
nuoenLore. same entrance to i.yie s nciure
uallery Hay 10, .i-lf.
SBENNINOtB, Proprietor. Corner Main
.and Malu-cro.su blreela. Flndlay, Ohio.
liieeeulral location of this Home makes it
the lnoiaxtirabie ulaae tosLODSt in Vimltav-
TbetablesarealwayssupplleJwlth the best
n toe maraeu tiuod statues and hostlers.
J. A BAU.rSTIVB. W. 8. K
BAIXEXTISK St POST,
DEALKKrt IN FOREIGN and IwmestlcDry
Ooods, ladles and Gentlemen's Furnish
ing Goods, Yankee Notions, Millinery Goods,
White Goods, Gloves and iioMery.blallonery,
etc, etc riueclclty Good goods aud low pri
ces. No. 7, Main Blreet.
W. E. KNYDEB.
rpHE GREAT CAHH HOUSE, "Old White
X Corner," by Court House. A complete Dry
Goods Mure, Clothlug blore, Bout and Bhoe
Btore, Hal and Cap blore. Millinery Blore, Fur
Blore, Carpet btore. The place where close
buyers buy. ouow uie crowd.
TvEALERH IN DRYGOOD8.MUllneryUoods'
1J ljadles' and Uent s Furs, Clothlug, Car
tels. Hats, Caps, etc, Nos. 7 and W Mam BL,
. tXINE KONH,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
In Grocerels. Flour. Fish and a General
variety In the Grocery and Provision line.
Good prices paid for Butler, Ege, and Coun
try produce generally, fjuj. side of Main Bl
first door north of Goil House Block. Flndlay.
Ohio. (April id, "70-tf.l
ISAAC OA VIS. EI5BT B OUU
DATI9 t GBEEX,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and Commission Merchants and Dealers
In Flour. BalU Fish. Wooden and Willow Ware
Ac, Ac, Corner ol Main and Baudusky Streets.
, DAVIS. J. W. DAVIS. at. I DETWILEB
DAVIS BBON. CO
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
and dealers in Flour. Provisions. Wooden
Willow and btone Ware, Confectionery, Fruits
Notions and general variety. Goods at Whole
sale, at Cleveland and Toledo prices. Nos.21
anu siain btreet
C1ARLINS A CO- BANKERS. Banking
House In Rawson's Block. No. hl slain
street. Flndlay. Ohio. Bankina Bonn from a
to 12 oeuxx, M.,an4 from 1 toto ciock, J. if
A general banking business done, lntereston
B. r. OAQB. FAALEE CAALIH
JnuM A. Mkkks, Cashier.
N HENDERSON'S BLOCK. Flndiav. Ohio.
1 Hells Draits on Enzlaud. Ireland. German v.
aud ail principal cities of Eurooe. in sums to
suit purchasers, aud do a general banking bus-
lueaa. Al. I . UAU CU.
riBST NATION A BANK OF FLNDLAT
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL 7100,000. Desig
ns tod Detository of the United 8 tales.
Baiikinz Hou -s from 9 to 12 o'clock. M and 1
4 P. M. JHnetort.- E. P. Jones, W. H. Wbeel
r, Henry lirown, J. H. Wilson, and Isaac Davis
t.r.jnoi. trm L C K. Nuja Cash.
1. A. KlViXSI., M. D. C K. CAKLIM. K. V.
KIIHEL 4k CAKLIN,
1H Y SI CI A N 8 A SL KU FON 8, Flndlay .Oh lo.
office in rooms formerly occupied by Xlr.
H. D. Ballard, opposite Odd Fellows' Hall,
August 2, 72.
. W. QiLLOWAT, M. D.
jnysician and surgeon,
OFFICE First door Northof Huber's Drug
8tore. KsslDK.Nt's East Main Cross Street
next door to Lin vine's Carriage Factory.
August 10, lt7i-U.
F. W. FISSIN, Sf. I
PY8ICIAN AND SURGEON. 07FICE
In Ewlug's Block, overc'rystsl Front Drug
btore. Residence on East Hardin Street, lid
house East ol Presbyterian Church.
CHAS 0)TEBLH. W. K. DETWIUB
H0MO3PATHIC PHYSICIANS A BUR
GEONS. Office and Residence Main SL,
opposite the "Golt House, " Flndlay Ohio.
PH Y81CIAN 8 4 SURGEONS. Surgical and
Chronic cases desiring to consult Dr. En
trlkln will find him in the office on Wednes
daysand Saturdays fromlOo' ock a. in. to S
o'clock p.m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdaysand Fridays at same heurs. Office
room formerly occupied by Dr. Entrikin.
MBS. A. C. LINDSAY,
INVITES THE ATTENTION OF THE LA
dles to her fresh and desirable stock of Mil
linery Goods, Hals, Bonnets and Trimmings;
fact, a general assortment ot Ladles' Fur
nishing Goods of the latest styles, bought al
tbe late decline, and will be sold at correspon
ding prices. East side MalnStreet, opposite
"Old White Coruer," Findlay, Ohio.
ON BORN 4k BALDWIN,
GENERAL PRODUCE M ERCHANT3, Deal
ers in Butler, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, feeds,
Dned Fruits, beeswax. Pelts, Hides ana Conn
try Produce of all descriptions.
K.CJ.B. IIl'BER st CO,
E.VLER3 IN DRUGS, Stationery, School
JJ Books, etc Prescri ptiorts accurately com
pounded at all hours day or night. Perfectly
are Drugs guaranteed. Corner Main and
T. '. BALL AUD,
THTSICIAN AND SURG EOM.tsnceeasnr to
X Dr. LA. Kimmel,) Cannonsburg, Ohio.
All calls promptly attended.
W. H.IOKT, BU D
TlHTSICIAN AND SURGEON. HAS PER-
17 manenlly located In Houcktown, lor the
practice of his prolesslon. avaA full supply
oi tjrugs constantly on nanav a a
promptly attcuaea to.
How Lost, How Restored
Jost published, a new edition ol
DR. CULVERWELLS Celebrat
ed Essay on tbe radical cure
(without medicine! of Spekma-
tokkh A, or beminai v eakness. Involunta
ry Seminal Losses, Impotency, Mental and
Physical Incapacity, impediments to Bar
nage rc; also, consumption, epilepsy, ana
r lis, inaucea oy seu-inui
iulgenceor sexual ex
aPrice, In a
iled envelope, only ( cents.
Tue celebrated author, in this admirable
ray, clearly deiponslratos, from a thirty years'
successful practice, that the alarming conse
quences of seli-abuso may be radically cured
wimooi me aanirerous use oi internal medi
cine or the application of the knile; pointing
out a mode of cure at once simple, certain.
and edectual, by means ot which every suf-
rer, pu uaLier wnai nis condition may De.
may cure himself cheaply, privately, and
This Lecture should be In t he hands of
every youin andeverv man in the land.
oem unuer seal, in a pian envelope, to any
address. Postpaid on receiptofslxcents,ortwo
Guide," prlce5oceuts. AddreMtbePobllsbers,
127 Item err. New Yark
41-y Post Ofhce Box 4 M.
HO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN
X men and others are hereby notified that
Uiey are forbidden to shoot game of any kind
on the premises of the undersigned, unless it
oe Dy special permission.
DAVID WALTER, 8. B. HUFFMAN,
G. W. POWELL, WM. STEVENSON,
DAVIDSHE Kll.'K, ABR'M GRABLK
WM. MARTIN JAS. DECKER,
J, R.Tl'KSINU R. BEACH,
8.H WOOD. A.P'IWELL.
G. W. VAN HORN
U. 17. Xtoliiiroii,
Geseral Collecting Agent
OFFICE With Shal erBros- Wheeler'sBlock,
ILL attend to. all business entrusted to
his care, aud make prompt returns. Re-
ferabv nermlMio to W,
It. dt J. 4. Wheeler
Wblteley A Blacnord, J. S. Patterson, Sharer
Rraa H. Brown. D.C. Fisher and manv oth.
I era. mo-
This wonderful vegetable restora
tire is the sheet anchor of the feeble
and debilitated. As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
it is superseding every other stimu
lant In all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a specific
in every species of disorder which
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the animal spirit.
Jan 1. 72-ly.
Far Preserving aad Beaatiryiac the
Ilsaus XI air. To Pre vest lis rail
las; Oat aael Toralag dray.
A well-preserved Head of Hair, In a person
of middle age, bespeaks refinement, elegance
health and beaaty. It may truly be called
Woman's Clowning Glory, while men are ' ot
Insensible to Its Advantages and charms.
Few things are mora disgusting than thin,
frizzly, harsh, untAmed Hair, with bead and
coat covered with Dandruff, Visit a barber
and you feel and look like a new man.
This Is what ETON'S KATIIAKIOX will
do all the time. The charm which lies In
well placed Hair, Glossy Curls, Luxuriant
Tresses, and a Clean Head, Is noticeable an
Bold by all Druggists and Country Stores.
NFORMS the public that he has removed
BOOT & SHOE SHOP
Bickelhaapts' Building. Main Street.where
Is prepared to do all work in his line at as
low price as ever.
All Work Warranted!
and repairing neatly and promptly done.
Bep. 6, 1872-t.
.AJr.O-STE AGAIN !
The Firm of John Adams 4 Bra, has been
dissolved, and the business will be carried on
his old stand, where he Intends to keep up
old reputation ol being tbe
CheapestPlace in Town,
TO BUT ALL EUTDS OF
Tin "Ware, Cook, Parlor, Box
and Coal Stoves.
evry variety and at prices so low that it
astonishes everybody, lie also does every
Tin, Sheet Iron, and
and is also making his celebrated
large quantities and warrants to give en
salisiaclion. He is agent tor ilarkle's
Keeps all kinds of
drive and open wells. Don't forget the
Xo. 30, Golt House Block,
,000 Corda of Wood taken in Ex
change for Goods
Sept. 27, 1872-3m.
WOULD INFORM ALL OLD CUSTOM
ers that he hat he is fixed np In his new
quarters, near the L. E.AL. RR. Depot, and
prepared to nil aii onrers in is line as a
Grocer S 13 nicer.
TO TVE SUFFERING.
The Bey. Will l EL Norton, while residing
Brazil as a Missionary, discovered in that
of medicines, a remedy for Co8Tr
tios. Scrofula, Bona Throat, Coughs,
do, abiha, aud Nsbtocs Wxa kkess.
remedy has cored mysell alter all other
medicines had failed.
Wishing to benefit the suffering, I will send
ledpe for preparing and using this reme
dy to all who desire It FREE OF CHARGiS.
Please send an envelope, with your name
address on It, Address,
Rev. WILLIAM H. NORTON,
76 Broadway, New York City.
T. Jr. STVTT-?r,
r3TX)RME3LY of Barnd A Turle:
5Jr (Headquarters) desires to Inform
i it. mihlle t fiul I, hunnoliMl a Tr
I ' o
2 New Grocery Store
VbvA n -lab . sTarwIa VamiP. H
Bala as., .
7 hlsoldfrienda and as many new ones , -
4 as may cuoose to lavor mm wiin CD
T their patronage. He pays cr
The Highest Cash Price, g.
W For all kinds of Produce, (spr. 172. Cu
mnvRMni AfAnhmi F.x-aminersof Hanooca
X County will meet at the Ninth District
school House, In Findlay, for tbe e -nation
ot Teachers, on the following days
during the year 1872:
Batarday, March 2d.
" March lstn,
" April 6th,
" April aom,
" May 4th,
" Kay 25th
- June 8th,
' September 7tb
" November 23d,
Examinations to commence at half past nine
Fehannlleantmt t pay the teeal tea
fitty cents, for Institute Fund, upoa entering
Kaeh applicant most furnish us with satis
factory written evidence of good moral char
acter before a certificate will lasne; and
teachers must be recommended by their lsst
No applicant will be admitted forezamina
tlon within three months after tbe second
ait anniieantsmusteome well Qualified
th rnm mon School Branches, and good sue-
eess in teaching will always merit and reel ve
' Jko. f.Ps-dlitosi
Johii Bowhah, Examiners
Cincinnati, Sandusky and Cleveland
Time Table taking effect Sunday, July 14, 1872.
" G. Springs.
Jea ve Carey
Mall. F'd'y Ac Express
H.ijuam; 4,t pmi 7.4 pm
B.illDj a.wpmi iwvpm
8 in ami 5.6)prnl .3ipm
9.04 am I (USpm: 8.4ipm
9.3b am! 6.40 pro, 2lvm
10.1 sami 7.15 pm
iu.20am! . 10.ui pm
10.5Z ami imipm
10 54 am' 10.44 pm
11.21am B'l't'ne ll.lxpin
ie 12.18 pm'Accom. 12.oa'n
Leave Belleront'ne.12.33pm 4.2oam 1211 am
1 21 pm!
5.43 am i 2 l"iam
50ainj 2 iam
s.67am; 3.40 am
Leave Springfield .
(inclnnatl .2Upin:lo.t5ara; s.JOam
10.1 5 vrn
1 1.15 am
Arrive 1 roans
Leave I'rbana ..
W. LI Ijert v
3 -27 am
2.00 pm j
6 SO am
r iy ac
12 45 pm
t : u,.iM
. V J4 a-
col no east. COLUMBUS D1V. coiso west,
Accom stations Accom Express
7 as pnil London
I 8.41 ami s.3opm
ipm o.4o pm
ooikc. west. FINDLAY BK'CH. ooixo east,
BTATI0K3. i Accom I A ecoin
10.21 am 7.30 pm
Carey. 12.40pm 6.2oam
Vanlue. ll2J7pm 5.58pm
10.45 am 7.56 pm
riuuiay. ju.4opm o,pm
Ass'tSnp't Pres't and Gen Snn'
B. It BROXSOS.Veneral Ticket Agtnt.
P., Ft. W. & C. Railway.
AND AFTER June 2d, 1872, Trains will
w leave biationsdallv. IKundava piwmpd 1
TBAIKg COIKO WEST.
1.4 am 7.10am
2.52 am s.45ani
7.47 p m
6.3-i p m
8.28 p ui
o.UO p m
. I (la m
fl.Ub a m
Lima . ,
m.jo p m
2.!ii p in
No. 2 No.
I No. 4
a, , ax.
12.05 p m
5.5 p m
12.40 a ui
5.o5 a in
i. a m
4 JO a ui
Mansfl'ld :l2.uip m
1.40 p m
1 10 pm
No. ldallv. exceDt Mondnv! Km fi 7 s unrl
2dally, exept Suuday; Nos. 8 and daily
No 4dally,exceplSaturday and Sunday.
F. R. MYERS,
General Passenger and Ticket AgL
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad
To take effect Monday, Nov. 13, 1871.
No. 1 No. 3 Ac
STATIONS Passenger. andMail
Leavt rii.aia -5:40 a m 1:40 p m
A read i
No 1 Ac
ST Al GNS. Passenger,
Leave Ftemont.7.06 p m.
Close connections are made at Monroevllle
tor Mansfield, Columbus. Ac. Leavlns Flndiav
5.40 a m, arrive at Cleveland at 10.55 a m,
and Toledo at 10.8oa m.
Leave Cleveland at Z3o p m and Toledo at
5.50 p m, arriving at Flndlay same evening.
Leaving Cleveland at 6.05 am, andToleuoat
tO a m, arrive at Findlsy at 11.10 a m.
Leave r inuiay at i.4u p m, arrive at Cleve
land at 0.40 a:.d Toledo at 75 same evening.
rpcumaigermbjithiMToad will reach Findlay
wlierthon to aay atherroute.
Buy I.koUrioFremonu In Cleveland and
IMedo.at the tirltet offices of the Lake Shore
Michigan Southern Hallway company.
L. tt. BAWSOS Sud'L
L.H. Btmaoox. Master Transportation.
CO OPEE HOUSE,
Cor. Front and State Sta.
FREMONT, - - OHIO.
H. KAUFFMAN, Proprietor,
I. IL, Eckhart, Clerk.
Special attention paid o Commercial Agents,
Hunting and Fishing Parties.
Clover Threshers and Hullers.
ell Your Tliresher
to send for an illustrated circular de
scriptive or the AKHLA.1 ww .'
TKKTIIREsUKB.IU LLEit AMI
;LEA.tHl D4tl BLB . t"IN-
-C-' -ATE I !
Capaclty'to 75 bushels perdav. "Seed
taving and Money Making1' Address,
Ashland Machine Co., Ashland, O.
AUg. lo, AO'.
Farmers, Const Your Merest.,
BT BCT1SG OHJ.T THE
JACKSON PLOW I
Read what your Neighbor, say cf it 1
t iw,n.i,t - Tirwin Plow and have been ns-
lnK It, and think it the best 1 have ever used.
would not take J1UU for It. 1 I coold not get
another. It is Just the thlne,and I advise fur-
mem to boy 1U 4 AUD Dr wo.
Eagle Jowntnip, juay id, is
u ). - r,,?.;, - t hA nr.fl of the Jackson
Steel Plows, made by Volt - Powell, and I
dery the world to neat iu -nuumj.iwii-tion
it is the best Plow I ever used, farmers,
buy no other, for It Is just the Plow we have
long been wanting in this part of the coun
try and it Is home made. Let ns all patron-
ize Home cusioui. .v w.w .
Allen ToWMlnp, 4uy i'-
The Jackson Steel Plow, made b Wolf A
Powell, Flndlay, O-Is the best I nave ever
used- I lay the Pittsburg Plow aside.
Eagle Tovcnthip, Hay 4, 1872.
r n.tn- one of the Jackson Steel Plows,
and think that It Is Just the Plow the farmer
need. I don't think there can be a belter
Plow made lor all purposes.
Findlay Tbvnthip, April 28, 1ST2.
iro,..- r nn.iipd. I took out a Jackson
Plow, made by Wolf Powell, and a Ball
Plow, for which Ruthraufl 4 Cory are Agents.
tried both to my satisfaction. I returned
the Ball Plow and kept the Jackson. It is the
best I nave ever oseo. . .
VA. . Ui . V r hi.
Liberty Townthip.Jnn 20, 1ST
For a rood Plow I advise my neighbors to
boy the Jackson Bteel Plow, Wolf Powell,
makers, it is undoubtedly the best yet int ro
duced. A- O"!"-'
L nion lownthip, June in, IB. ,
I am nslnr one of the Jackson SUel Plows
and think it cannot oeneai. ...
Catea Townthip, May 23, 1S72.
T hav trim Hi Jackson Steel Pkw. mann-
factored at Ice "Old Jackson rouaury," t.y
U'ni f a- Pnw. n. mv full satisiacuon. ana
Bnds It is j it what the farmer needs. It
works well m tioth loose ground and sod. It
is, in s-liur . Ue best plow 1 have ever used.
ovlhj x j vi r.i .in
Findlay Tnmukip, April 3U, lo72.
I have tried tue Jackson Steel Plow, about
which I have heard so much, and 1 believe
that it is all thai is claimed for it .
Liberty 7"otriisip, J 25, US7
The above are only a few of the hundreds of
recommendations on r lows nave received.
Aliwho have used them tell the same story.
The above are all we have time or space to
enumerate. Call and see lor j ourselves. We
ean furnish you as good a plow right at borne
as yuu emu icu
Repair capers ass bail TCaa-taw
OLD JACKSON FOUNDRY,
East Bailraad Street.
ROCK OF AGES.
"IJock of ages.clelt lor me,"
Thoughtlessly the maiden sung.
Fell the words unconsciously
From her girlish, gleefuT.tongue ;
Sang as the little children sing ;
Sang as sing the birds of June ;
Fell the words like light leaves down
On the current of tbe tune
"Rock ot ages, cleit tor me.
Let me bide myself In Thee."
Let me hide myself In Thee,"
Felt her soul no need to hide.
Sweet tbe song as song could be.
And she had no thought beside ;
All the words nnheedtngly
Fell from lips untouched by care
Dreaming not that they might be
On some other Hps a prayer.
"Rock of ages, cleft lor me.
Let me hide myself in Thee."
-Rock of ages, cleft for me,"
'Twos a woman sung them now.
Pleadingly and playfully;
Every word her heart did know.
Rose the song as storm-tossed bird
Beats w 1th weary wing the air.
Every note with sorrow stirred.
Every sylable a prayer.
"Rock of ages, cleft lor me, t
Lot me hide myself in Thee."
"Rock of ages, cleft for me
Lips grown aged sung the hymn.
Trustingly and tenderly.
Voice grown weak and eyes grown dim
Let me hide myself In Thee-"
Trembling though the voice and low,
Bose the sweet strain peacefully
Like a river In Its flow ;
Sang asonly they can sing
Who life's thorny path hath passed :
Sang asonly they can sing
Who behold tbe promised rett
"Rock of ages, cleit lor me.
Let me hide myself in Thee."
Rock of ages, cleit for me,"
Sung above a coffin lid ;
Underneath all restfully, '
All life's Joys and sorrows hid.
Nevermore, O storm-tossed tout !
Nevermore from wind or tide.
Nevermore from billows's roll
Wilt thou need thyself to hide.
Could the sightless sunken eyes.
Closed beneath the soft gray hair.
Could the mete and stiffened Dps
Move again in pleading prayer,
Still, aye still the words would be,
Let me hide myself In Thee,"
ROCK OF AGES. Miscellaneous.
We find tbe T l!cwirg ia a Rich-
raoud (Va.) iapi r :
In uovertor W tils s great rpeecb,
mace in 1 ctersburc, alter comment
iDg upon Mayor Kvlle;' indorsement
1 the Ku Klux organization, be read
the loiloning extract from the
Major's speech, made at Petersburg,
on Vi Wednesday ti2iit:
West shall I say of tbe dummy
(liivicg Lis Loihs along tbo Jersey
beach and c-A'r.rg himself Prcai
I know, Biil the Governor, Mayor
jeney 6san rccompiiBnea scnomr ;
agenuem-n noui tor ms rennement
uuu luuiiiv , uuimoiui iuui kiwi
. ... t , .. ..
na pome, i am surprisca mat ue,
me quetmy city oi tstctimouti, wo
fjdires, siiculd have been Deirayea
into the use ol such grossly improper
u-,KUJfcci --" 'i""""-')
Who was the matchless hero oi
Donclson, Sbiloh and Vicksburg?
'The dummy who drives his horse
alone; the Jersey lcach !''
WhO was it that lead 100,000 he-
rocs to victory over Lee and his be-
loie enconquered army from the
Rapidan to the Wildeiness-to the
ames, to Petersburg, to Richmond
andtLeold apple tree at Appomat-
the dummy driving his
norsc aicng me j erecy oeacn i .
Who ts as ltthat planned, that flank-
cd, that fought, that thelled, that
charged at SSteadmen, at Fort Hell
and Fort Damnation ?
It was "the dumy driving his
horse along the Jersey beach !
Who was it thit seized the tiger
of Eecession by the throat and, hold-
ing l.im there, said to those who
lo those who hoped and those
. . uu
line, if it takes all summer ?"
It was "the dummy driving his
horse along the Jersey beach !"
ho was it, after the victory was
won, and the Union safe, said to Lee
and the cor quered army, whose cour
age, honor and manhood he respect
ed, "lCcturn to your homes end yon
hall not lie disturbed by the United
S;ate3 authorities so long as yon
observe Your parole und obey the
laws of the plsce where you reside P'
It was "the dummy driving Lie
horse alcDg the Jersey beach I"
Who was it that said to Lee, -Let
the soldiers of your army who own
the horses in their charge take them
home with tbem, for tbey will need
them Icr their spiit g plowing and
ether farm work ?'
It was "the dummy drivinir hit
hene along tie Jersey beach
Who was it when Lee, Wise and
ether Coniederate Generals were in
dicted by a Virginia Grand Jury,
said, "The ifficeis and men paroled
at Appcrcattox catnot be tried for
treason good faith as well aa truS
policy dictates that we should obaeive
the conditions ot that Convention ?v
It was l lhi dummy driving bis
horse along ihe Jersey beach !"
Who was It that said, "Six years
have elapsed since the la?t gun was
fired, is it net time Jhat the disabili-
cs impesed hy the Fifreenta Amend
ment should be ruEyved ?"
It wss "the cunmv driving the
hoise along t'.c Jersey heach !'
Who was it in: restore i Virginia
and re Ud l.er in the full, bright,
shising K-rb t i a scverign S'.ate, and
now calm and serene, nnaogered,
patient and faithful, dares, unmindful
of the threats, tbe abuse ard tbe lg
ing slandera heaped upon him, to do
hia duty alike to iriends and foe, to
God, bis country and himself ?
It is "the dummy drivinz his horse
elong the Jersey teach!'
Who is it that will live in tbe hearts
of bis countrymen revered at home
and abroad, the great soldier, tbe
mcdc&t citizen, and the faithful pub
nc servent, unostentatious unassum
ing, brave, without ambition, forbear
ing, resolute in doing what be deems
right, but never offensive in 'asserting
himself as soldier, General or chief
lor a thousand years after hia poor
aeirac;crs nave gone down to a for
It ia "the dummy drivin his horse
aiong tnc jersey Death ! '
No words csn give any adequate
description oi the dramatic effect and
tremendous power of the reply. The
voice ot the speaker was clear as
Deu. aca was heard by every man
ol the 3,000 present, and might have
tx en Leara oy .u.umu. As often as
he commenced the refrain, "It is the
dummy ;" the audience arose, shout
ed, cheered, laughed and wept alter
nately. Such au effect has rarely
ever been produced on a mass of peo
ple. It seemed an inspiration. The
effect of that meeting will never be
[From the N, Y. Tribune, Nov. 4 1865.
ALL THE COUNTRY'S K'OES "DEMOCRATIC."
0, the Democratio party, when he
he airipped Job of famUy and poa
cviled, 8e8fil0n,,Vharged it to hia own aina,
The Rebellion was Dtmocratic. It
broke oat in Democratic Suites. It
was confined to Democratic States.
It was hatched by Southern Demo
crats. It was fostered by Northern
Democrats. Democrats officered the
Eebel army. Democrats made np its
rank and file. Democrats filled every
office in the Confederate Government
from the Presidency down to the
clerkships and the messeneerships.
ibere wasn't ft liepubliean with
shoulder-strap or ft musket, or
"pl-ce,"in the whole devilish concern.
In the Democratic City of Washing
ton, nnder the Democratic Admlnis
tration of Buchanan, tbe Rebellion
waa conspired and prepared. A
Democratic member of that Demo
cratic Administration stripped the
North of arms, and amugzled them
over to the Sooth, and sent the army
where it would be unavailable, or
could be easily captured, A Demo
cratic member oT that aame Demo
cratic Administration scattered the
navy over the world so that it could
not be used on the Rebel seaboard.
A Democratic Secretary of the Treat
ory plundered his trust to supply the
itebcinon with money. A Democrat
ic President, entreated to do some
thing to save the Nation, refnsed.de-
daring and arguing that the Govern
ment conld not Constitutionally de
fend itself, and that it was unlawful
to coerce Rebels, and he aat sullenly
down, like the Democrat and traitor
that be was, and allowed the Nation s
arsenals to be plundered, and the
Nation's ships, navy-yards and for
tresses to be seized, and the Re'el
armies to be organized, without lift
ing a finger to prevent. Democrats
throughout every Northern and Wes
tern State applauded the conduct of
their Democratic President adopted
and defended his Democratic doctrine,
that tbe Government had no right to
apply force to suppress a Rebellion
and from the word "Go," political
ly and personally opposed every leg
islative, financial, military and moral
measure taken to speedily and auc
cess!u!ly prosecute the war, and aave
the Nation's life. Ten (Jouitix's
PAST AND PEX3KNT W0XS ASK DEMO
CRATIC all and every one of them
without one solitary exception.
This truth as of the Gospel, was thus
uttered by ft Western orator :
'-Let Democratic journals and ora
tors howl over the debt and taxes
their war has brought. They but
magnify their own ains. Every dol
lar of debt is a Democratic legacy
Every tax is a Democratic gift. Ev-
erv Government stamp is a Democrat
ic sticking-plaster. Every person in
the United States drinks in Democ
racy in bis tea, bis conee ana bis
whiskey, and ia the sugar wherewith
he sweetens them. Each ingredient
pay a its quota for tbe cost of Democ
racy to the count ry. The smoker in
The aick man is
h y8icked with Democracy. The
laboriDg man give about one hour's
.v., .,. J.. t. . In, llamn-ra
'.uvi u-r "-
Tha talis n.n nna mth nf
nf hia iiMvimA for tha coat or the
r,.-, ,.. Every transfer
rtsspfv ii --.ililiAil rith lli a Dtam.
-u-t Raf--hu hernt
the chi,d i8 subject to Democrat-
m tax. From the cradle to tbe erave
he never it free irom it, Tbe funer
al mourning: must first pay the penal
ty ol Democratic rule, and ft portion
of that which he leaves behind must
eo into tnis uemocrauo vonex.
tr oration wil!rr-v
thi. riamocratic harden from birth to
Hnt rr tha numnr-ratift i.art-
on e w0uld httAlY haTe known
tu ,ra nl ta-ratinn. Rnt for tha
Deraocrmtio DarlT. the hundreds ot
lUniiiulinl vnnnii man whoaa I inn as
. ,. Knth
hfl Drodactive Uborert and the iud
,r.j mfnrt f.miii. ...
desolate. No one can attempt to
deny this indictment. No one can
MAtantl that tha TrAmftAratir nartw
, ... , ..ninn Vat it
th' effroIlUrv to ct, over lha
u.. ,.-.,; a.'.h- r.th.F
mri aoucht Vi draw him from nia
integrity, so hia Democratic sons
now come forward with equal effront
and charge their doings upon
the loyal people, and hypocritically
howl over their afflictions, and seek
to seance them from their integrity,
to elect to power the party that has
brought all tbese woes upon tbe
THE DIAMOND EXCITEMENT IN
Tbe Omaha Bee fit October lO.ssys :
Day before yesterday a large par
ty of diamond hunters, composed of
prominent and wealthy Californians,
came over tbe Central Pacific and
Union Pacific as far as Red Desert
They traveled in a special traio ef
four cars of the Central Pacific di
rectors. Tbey were supplied with a
large and rich quantity of diamond
specimens, msps, charts, the latest
government surveys, and the most
recent decisions . of the Attorney-
General in relerence to entering min
ing tracts. Several experienced min
ers and experts accompanied tha par
ty, and the whole outfit, owing to
their wealth and station in life, re
ceived the utmost courtesy from the
officials of the two roads.
"It was their first intention to leave
the road at Bawlina, bat as the secret
ot their expedition had leaked out,
they took their departure from Bed
Desert It is said that their destina
tion is distant from ten to fifteen
days travel on horseback from this
point, and that they started in a di
rection which would lead them scu'h
Their movements and intentions
were kept as secret aa possible, bat
tbe conclusion is that the members of
this party compose tbe great Califor
nia Diamond company, about tne or
ganization ot which there was ao
much excitement created by tha San
It will be recollecteJ that on the
morning of August 1, Edward Ar
nold, ol Kentucky, arrived in this
city with a party ot colored men, and
it was reported mat vney were going
out on a hunting expedition, ft af
terwards turned out that this Arnold
wss a diamond discoverer, the secret
having leaked ont after be and his
party had reached Laramie, from
which place he departed for tbe land
of diamonds aa originally discovered
by him, bui not until the Sentinel of
that place bad published a couple of
sensations concerning him. Nothing
more was heard of hia, until tnree
or four years ago, when he passed
through this city on his way aat The
arrival of that uauiomia party at km
Desert, and their mysterious depart
nre, just after Arnold bad come East,
looks a little curious. It ia claimed
that a iob haa been put np on Arnold,
he having been induced by some one
in come East so that the Californians
could come in daring bis absenoe and
LONGEST BRIDGE IN THE
The Construction of a Passage Way
Across the River Tay, Scotland.
The new Tay Bridge, now in course
oi construction, will be the longest
Bridge in the world longer even
man tne v lctona JJndge, Montreal
The Victoria Bridge is 9,194 feet long,
wnue ue aay Dnoge wiu be 10,321
making a difference in favor of the
Tay Badge of 1,136 feet. If the Tay
Bridge were eighty yards longer it
would be two miles exactly, and for
au intents and purposes it may there
fore ce called a two-mile bridge, and
will have 90 piers and 89 spans.
The details of this vast undertak
ing are of interest. The work was to
be finished in three) years from May,
1871, and the dimensions in details
are as follows :
Between tbe abutment on the Fife
shore and th abutment at Mag.
dalen Point, on the Dundee shore,
there are to be eigbty-nine spans,
tnree ot wnicn, counting from New
port, will be 60 feet wide : two of 80
feet; twenty-two ot 120 feet: fourteen
of 200 feet; sixteen, counting from
the centre of the bridge to the Dan.
dee side, ot 120 feet ; twenty-five ot
oo teet; ana m ot 27 teet. The
greatest height of the bridge will be
us teet above nigh water mark. The
bridge is slightly in the form of an
arch. Leaving from the Newport side
the gradient is one in one hundred
for three spans, and from this point it
is onh one in tbre hundred and fifty-
three until the centre of the bridge is
reached, and drops again with a gra
dient of one in seventy-three, and
continues at this nntu the Dundee
shore is reached. The piers are dou
ble, ' and are in the form of cylinder.
made of cast-iron, which are again
niled in with bricks The quantity
oi cast-iron lor the cylinders is 2,600
while the superstructure is all mallea
ble iron, 3,600 tons of which is re
quired. There are at present about
ninety men employed at the works.
ine contract lor the whole bridge
was taken by Mr De Bergue for
The braced piles that will be used
from the north side weigh six hun
dred and fifty tons in all. There will
be about thirty six thousand yards of
brick and concrete work, and some
eighty-seven thousand cubic teet of
timber. The operations in the con
struction of the bridge are peculiar.
The usual manner ot laying piers of
the kind used for the Tay Bride is to
erect heavy staging from which cylin
ders ot the pier are guided into their
places. But in this case there is not
depth of soil tor pile driving. The
cast-iron cylinders and brick-works
are first built on the shore, at the
water's edge, then floated into their
places by means of pontoons, and low
ered into position oy hydraulio ap
paratus. The excavating for the
foundation must be done with great
caie, andis accomplished by the or
dinary air compression system. The
solidity and stability of the whole
structure must depend on the firmness
tne base of the cylinders, and there
must be great exactness in tha 5tting
and strengtn in tne cement used in tue
brick-work and concrete.
A piece of cement, one and a half
Inches qurr, which had been nsed on
December 19, and since then kept in
water, was submitted to strain.break
ing at eleven hundred and twenty
pouada. This cement becomes
stronger tbe longer it is kept in water,
to a period of five years, when it
reaches its maximum strength. Tbe
nrat cylinder was Hosted Into . its
place in October of last year, and
was finished by November 29. The
three rectangular piers are sixty
eight feet high, measured from high
water mark. Two of the spans, or
superstructures, of the rectangular
piers are already placed, while more
about ready, four pier founda
tion are finished, which are the moat
tedious part of the work. The new
plan adopted in the construction of
tbese piers, which joins tbe two cyl
inders into one, gives great compact
nest and strength In the simplest
way. The laying ot the first six or
eight pier foundations, is made more
difficult from the depth of water,
which at full tide is about thirty-two
feet, and eighteen feet at low tide
Tbe bridge la for a single line.
[From the Tribune (Semi-Weekly Edition.)
July 1, 1870.]
May be one ot these days the
journaliate who make it their partic
ular business to traduce tue -resident
will become discouraged at repeated
failures, and tarn toaome more n on est
pursuit Gen. Grant, from the be
ginning of his career, has been per
sistently assailed in the most shame
ful manner, and after every assault
his character has shown forth, not
only untarnished, bat brighter than
before. For bis first military suc
cesses he wss rewarded with calum
nies, which threatened for a time to
destroy him ; he held his peace, snd
false testimony broke down of itself,
leaving his reputation higher than
ever. At every critical period of the
war he was attacked again ; before
Vicksbnrg, In the Wilderness, at
Petersburg, and perhaps we shall
never know how near we come to
losing his services at moments when
he alono conld save oar armies. Dn
der these trials be waa atill silent,
and the people penitent lor their tem
porary injustice, honored him after
ward with all the more enthusiasm.
When peaca had been declared h
waa traduced with redoubled malice
by all clashes of his p o'itical epp an n'a, j
Irom Andrew Johnson down to the
World, and the resnit waa his elec
tion to the Presidency by a moat
magnificent majority. In his present
elevated poaition the attacks have
been incessant, bnt though he has
kept to hia sensible resolution of
holding hit tongue, hia enemies have
been uaiformJy and immediately con
futed. Tbe calumnies connected
with the September gold panic were j
among the wickedest and most ingen
ious to which be was ever exposed ;
he never deigned to answer them;
vet see how easily and completely
they were rernteo, ana now ui pop
ular respect for tbe President in
creased when it became known what
part he really had in the events of
that memorable period.
The defamatory attacks are con-
tinned, of coarse. We sever knew
the propagators of such stories to
acknowledge tneir lauity aaer rt can
been proved ; bnt this makes little
practical difference, for the people
know tbe troth, and will honor their
Preaident all the more for the ob
loquy of which he has been made tbe
victim Judging from tbe pest, we
should say that General Grant's
enemies are taking the best coarse
to Insure his eltction for another
; Tni two ladies who bare recently
been admitted to the bar of Utah are
not Mormons. They advertise their
willingness to advocate the cause cf
all Mormon woman who desire to ea
cape from the vowa that have made
them the fractional owner of a man.
THE BOSTON ASSASSINATION.
THE BOSTON ASSASSINATION. The Shooting of Charles Lane in His
The citizens ot Boston are greatly
excited and shocked over tbe myster
lous assassination of Mr. Charles
Lane, a man of nearly seventy years
ol age, an old snd honorable mer-
cnant oi mat cuj, and the senior
partner in the commission firm of
Charles Lane Jfc Co., on Fedtral
street We give below some further
particulars than those received by
the telegraph. The assault was made
about nine o'clock cn Monday night,
at Dir. Line s residence, in the Dor
chester district, oa Hancock street
He was sitting alone in his parlor at
the time, his wile and family being in
the upper portion of the residence.
when tbe front door-bell rung, and
in response he pasted to the toot ot
the stairs and called to Mrs. Line to
know if she had rung, and on receiv
ing a response in the. negative, turned
and opened the door. Here he was
confronted by a man whom he is no-
able to describe in any manner, for
as soon as he had fairely opened the
door the would-be murderer screened
himself behind an open umbrella,
beneath which he protected a pistol.
and at a distance of not more than
two feet, fired directly at his victim'a
abdomen and then ran off. Oa re
ceiving the shot Mr. Lane staggered
np to Mrs. Lone's room, and falling
on a bed, exclaimed. UI am shot .
bat in response to her anxious inqui
ries, was only ab.e to recount tbe
foregoing story and add that he was
not conscious of haring an enemy m
the world or of having committed any
act which couid form a pretext for
Ill-feeling on the part of any person
Almost instantly the alarm was given
and Urs. btedman and rteueld were
attendance, and placing their pa
tient nnder the
nflnanna -"it on a n on
thetic, proceeded to search for the
ball, which was found to have enter
ed the abdomen, about to inches
below and to the right of tbe navel ;
but as probing t? ay extmt was
deemed injudicious its course and
resting place are unknown, it was
not till some minutes alter the shoot-
inn Tfn fpo1 t IS a t t-t a rwifse wnra r e
tified; but wbHi knowledge of the
. . K
sfiair reached L'entenant Pierce he
put every available officer on the as
The assassin opened the outer door
and stood in the porch, whence be
rung the bell and fired the fatal shot,
which was scarcely heard by the in
mates in the chambers- Mr. Lane
suvi a a iuv V vi uvi d- iui, unuu i
the ataircaae to hia own room in the
front of tbe house and exclaimed,
"Elizabeth, I am shot! I shall not
live five minutes." The unfortunate
man suffered intensely and called
repeatedly for chloroform, lie wa;
kept under the influence of morphine
during tbe night, and as morning
dawned efforts were made to arouse
him without avail. His brother in
law, Mr. Daniel F. Carlton, and Mrs.
Lane watched by his bedside through
the night. He remained uncon
scious to the last, and at half-past
nine o clock he expired.
Mr. Lane was a native of Bedford,
Massachusetts, and was for many
years a member of the firm of
Worster fc Lnne, produce dealers.
During the past seven years he has
been engaged in tae wool business
and has made large advances on
consignments to tbe West and else
where. Recently he became associ
ated with tbe firm of Wright, Good
win & Delano. He frequently loan
ed money n peraonal lecarity, and
though not disposed to overreach
another in his business dealings, be
was nevertheless exacting in the ful
Oilmen t of the conditions of bis con
tracts. He leaves a widow and two
daughters and. wide circle of rela-
lions to mourn bis sudden and nn-
timely death. One of bis daughters
married an eminent physician of
Boston and another is tbe wife of a
member ot the firm of W. C. Strong
There were various theories aa to
assassination, and the causes
which provoked it Some maintain
that the assassin mistook his man, a
hint that the murderer was in
sane, and the police, who are as
ignorant as anybody, manifest their
usual display ot apparent wisdom
profound silence. Mr. Lane,
although he was between sixty and
seventy years of age, was still a man
the world, and was genial and
-natured. Hia wife has been an
tor the past fifteen years.
SPEECH OF MARY A. LIVERMORE.
At an immense mass meeting held
Tremont Temple, Boston, on the
evening of the 25th nltimo, in accor
dance with a call issued by the He-
Dublican women of Massachusetts, to
indorse the recognition of the rights
woman contained in the Republi
platform adopted at Worceater
Philadelphia, and to ratify the
nominations of Gract and Wilson,
Mra. Mary A- Llvermore gave her
views ot the presidential contest aa
I cannot quite agree with our hon
ored chsirman, Mr. CUrke, in what
said in regard to tbe present not
being a personal question. I think it
and I, for one, want to see fcren.
Grant re-elected, and nooody eue. i
want the liepubliean party kept in
power, and no other. I want to see
sham coalition, which haa put np
Greeley as their candidate for
Presidency, put so deep into the
ground that the trump of the Arch
angel Gabriel can neverraiae it again.
want to see tbe friends of the wom
re elected next November, not by
f e w vote3 only.but by such an o ver-
helming majority that the other
party wnl never De neara oi again.
The one party has recognized woman i
other ignores tnem, ana weaie
them with contempt in this csmpaign,
it always has done.
Nor is it correct to say uiat tne
platforms are identicaL ine piacks
the Philadelphia piatiorm atanu
in words ot fire, use piatiorm
recognizes the rights of woman,
bile the outer ignores utem. ii .r.
Clarke haa for a moment forgotton
this great fact, it is because he is a
man and not a woman, l ae women
cannot forzet it. It Horace Greeley
the candidate or the nepuoucan
party, 1 might endure to see rum
elected. Not that he ia the best man ;
bat he would have a respectable pad
behind him. Horace Greeley
.. a l
personally a gooa roan, i nave no
doubt, but be is in a very bad place
jost now; aad I do not doubt that
General Grant nas many iaui. u
were otherwise, he would not be
human, and we might see him trans-
laiMi. like Eli ah. in a chariot oi
flsme. In speaking oi uorace ree
ley, I cannot ba otherwise than per
aon'aL I do not like him ; I cannot
Aa for President Grant, I think it i
something that, with ail the slanders
that have been heaped upon him
can still bold his tongue, keep
about hia batiness, and aay nothing
anvbody. But he has coma out ct
. . r rf-i
pluanpr blearer. aqJ betlcr Ifcan
I ftel that tha Republican parly do
not really need the help of woman to
carry their election m iioii-i,
ineydiunot put the clause recom
mending Woman Suffrage in their
platform for the purpose of wheed
ling woman to do their work for
them. It it ia a flirtation, aa some of
the politicians and newspapers have
argued, all I can say is, that 1 nave
known some that have ended in
downright, hearty, happy marriage
at last: and this one, I have no hesi
tat ion in saying, will follow in the
same patn. Women are at work for
the re-election of Grant and Wilson
all over the country, and stand side
by side with the liepubhcaa commit
tees, speaking if they are wanted to.
writing it asked to do so, and keeping
silence when ao requested.
I prefer the Republican party be
cause it is a party of progress. Tbe
genius of our American civilization
stands to-day with the broken chains
ot slavery at its teet. Tne Kepuon
cans have been mindful of the best
interests ot the country ; the maun?
lectures of the country have been
trebled ; it has introduced a bill for
compulsory education. Ignorance
is the priestess of despotism. Con
gress has compelled the reconstruct
ed South to provide for the education
of its inhabitants. Ten thousand
new post offices have been establish
I don't need to tell you all that
has been done by the party. This
country is too prosperous lor its own
good. No woman stands by the
Democratic party. Mrs. Stanton did
once, but she has como over, and
spoke tor Kepulican principles last
week, in Kochester, Hew xork, to an
audience almost as numerous as this.
Thanks to the gigantic falsehoods
which hive been told ot General
Grant, we have been compelled to
look at his record, and he stands ont
brighter and clearer than he ever did
before. I know that General Grant
is not an intemperate ncr even a
AN INCIDENT IN THE LIFE OF
We are permitted to publish
followine interesting letter:
SEPTEMBER 27, 1872.
Dear Sir: The incident to which
you refer occurred as follows
Cli-f-!iv aft-A flan Tliv a
Shortly after Gen Dix assumed
command at Baltimore in 18G2, he
was summoned to Washington for a
conference with tbe President. One
dark and rainy evening, at about 9
o'clock, I was alone in my room in
tbe White House, when Mr. Lincoln
came in and told me he wanted me to
eo over to Sacretary Seward's with
and to bring along a certain
U,UI "ua "'u8 "UUS
portfolio, full of maps and papers.
I will omit here the somewhat comi
cal incidents which accompanied our
departure ; but, on the way, the
Preaident spoke freely ot tbe object
f our errand, and expressed a good
deal of interest in the probable views
and auggestions of Gen. Dix, whom
as I understood, he bad not as yet
met, but of whose previous career
and conduct he bad a high apprecia
We were ushered Into the south
west room, so well known to the pub'
he men of Washington,- those days,
where we found a bright fire blazing
on the hearth. Immediately after
ward Secretary Seward entered, aad
with him Gen. Dix. The President
introduced me to the latter as one of
his Private Secretaries, and my duties
for tbe remainder of the evening,
apart from the occasional demands
on my portfolio, were simply those of
a most deeply interested listener to a
conversation whose scope and impor
tance cannot otten nave beeen exceed
ed. The condition and requirement
of the border States, especially of
Maryland and astern Virginia,
civil and military policy to be pnraa
wither to.Pi( wcr.e
.----- ----- 5
V. nd W1" uch directness,
such an absence of anything like
"waste of words," as might have been
expected in the consultation of three
Nevertheless it was very late before
the President set out on his return.
We had walked bat a abort distance
when I ventured to interrupt what
seemed to be a very absorbing
"Well, Mr. Lincoln, what do you
think of Gen. Dix ?"
For a moment he made no reply,
and then ssid very slowly, and with
long stride or two thrown in be
tween the words, by wsy of emphasis.
"Well Stoddard, I never met him
before, but from what I have seen of
him to-night, from all he has said,
and the counsel he has given, I
should say that Gen. Dix I should
say that Gen. Dix was a aery wise
very wise man."
Whatever else was said did not fix
itself in my memory, but I think I
have givan you the great President's
expression of opinion with sufficient
Although my only part in the cur
rent politics! campaign is that of a
voter, and I have no share in its nn
due excitements and animosities. I
cannot help thinking it a great pity
that some men, whom I have always
respected and admired, should blind
ly forget, in the heat of preaent
partisanship, the past services of men
like Gen. Dix men a. least as faith
ful aa themselves in those days when
the country needed faithful men
Yours very truly,
SEPTEMBER 27, 1872. WM O. STODDARD.
HENRY CLEWS, Esq, New York.
CURTIN AND FORNEY.
The great war Governor, saya the
New York Commercial Advcrtiter,
has done Lis best, now let Lim come
to the stool of repentance, confesa
hia sins and take back seat- Men are
nothing. Leaders are of no account
Personal influence is a delusion.
Tbe masses ot the people stick to
principle and party, ad the apes
tacy of Greeley, Curtin, Sumner,
Scharz. Forney Trumbull, Banks and
all the rest is of so weight If tbe
Republican party had telt that they
wanted a charge, it they had lost
confidence ia Grant, they wonld have
begun to show it two years ago by a
decided change la their votes. These
silly "leaders" imagine that because
they bad a greviance the people
would sympathize and follow them.
They csn now aee what they aaie
worht, and how feeble is their bold
upon the public when they forsake
the principles and the aasociatea of a
Tbe people have followed aome of
these men lor years, aevoteoiy, al
most blindly, but at the first sign
of laltering the party kept rigbt
ahead on its march, and pai l no heed
to deserters and traitors. A "Great
War Governor'' turns out a very
significont bolter, and an Able Edi
tor finds himself without a beirirg.
The Curtin that was rung down La
not yet been rung np, but Forney rc
ptcts and declares that Hartranfs
rreat maioritT waa not the "offspring
of frand.'' But what ehsll Republ-
na do with men who, lor a mere
-ringw fight, a petty straggle for in
dividual aupremacy, pus in jeopardy
the success of a great party, and haz
ard policy on which tbe general
peace and the safety of the Union
PRINCE MURAT. Born a Prince to Die a Peasant.
The New York World correspon
dent at Bordentown, New Jersey,
writes; When Prince Lucien Marat
came to Borde ntown he was one of
finest looking men ever seen. Tall
ami nf mslostJe main, he WM a skillful
swordsman, and the moat elegant and
graceful dancer. He Drougns wi-
him a larra f.irtnna whiC- WS- qUlC-ly
squandered, aad then he ran heavily
in debt When these became fairly
mountainous, Joseph Bonaparte liqui
dated them all. In eor. ume
Murat was as deeply involved as Be
fore, and Bonaparte being approach
ed again by hia creditors, shook hia
head. "It ia useless, gentlemen,
said he, "the prince haa no legitimate
claim upon me, and it waa friendship
and In hope that he wonld be more
economical that I placed him . npoa
this" ieT-filthis rate he will speedily
tnalra lir n ii77?Tir OI US.
And henceforth, tha not
man had to "go it nlooe.' Shortly
after ba married Miss Frazier, of
Chaleaton, S. C, a noble and accom
plished woman, who opened a young
ladies' school in Bordentown, by
which means she supported her fami
ly and worthless husband. The
prince led a gross and disreputable
life, was addicted to gambling, hunt
ing, fishing, loafing and borrowed
money of all who wonld loan him.
He had not tha least taste for refined
and intellectual pursuits. One day,
when at dinner with Bonaparte, tha
latter, by an understanding with a
number of ladies who were- preaent,
caused him to give aa exhibition of
his tastes. A discussion upon tha
exact reading of a passage of a class
ical writer was introduced, and to
settle the dispute tha volume was
brought from tha library. Bona
parte, who was an excellent reader,
opened the book and began trading
to tha company. Marat, unable to
conceal hia disgust, rose and left tha
room. Staying away until ha thought
the insufferable controversy waa over.
he came back only to find the ex-king
atill reading, and tha ladies listening
with the greatest interest
Wheeling abruptly about he once
more took his departure snd stayed
away altogether. Just here I may
add parenthetically that the residence
of Bonaparte in this State gave rise
to tbe old query of calling New Jer
sey Spain, and a foreign country.
Murat came to ba very obeae, and
was nothing mora than a bsr-room
loafer. "My father was born a
peasant and died a prince, ha waa
accustomed to aay, "and I waa born
prince and will die a peasant"
But when the coup detat of 1852
was made tha Prince aaw that tha
golden opportunity had come, and ha
packed np and took passsge for Eu
rope. The gentleman whose state
room was next to his declares that
the prince anored so terrifically that
he hal not a single night's undisftrb
ed rest daring his passsge. Tha
Emperor Napoleon took care of his
cousin, Eecuricg to him an immense
revenue, paying his debts several
times, and giving him the means of
livinar as became, a member, of the
Buri?" Iri-iMiMma -
extravagance always kept him
[From the Portland Oct.
HOW AN OREGON HUNTER METTHE
A few days ago Mr. S. P. Kerns, of
East Portland, was out hun tang on
Sandy, some fifteen miles from Port
land. In traveling through tha woods
cast his eye np a ravine some fiftv
yards and discovered what he took for
deer, at which he disoharged his gun.
But as soon as he had fired he disoor.
ered his mistake, for the animal had
been hit and it set np a most terriflo
roar, which fairly made Mr. K's hair
stand on end. Bat ii that roar raised
his hair, imagine how he must have
been affected when, as he was reload
ing his gun and approaching the spot
where the ferocious beast had fallen,
when he aaw it was a large California
lion, not killed bat only disabled ;
when he was near it, six others of tbe
same species came running toward the
place, and surrounding their fallen fel
low, began growling like demons and
whisking their bushy tails in tha air,
meantime looking around with glaring
eyes Mr. Kerns thought discretion
the better part of valor, and conclud
ed to go to camp. Tha next morning
and a man lived near by, takinir
with them a bear dog, which had nev
before been known to refuse to
tackle any animal, repaired to the
place where the beasts had been seen.
When they came to the spot, the dotr
manifested something of the same
leeling which induced Mr. Kerns to
return to camp suddenly the day De-
tore, and he turned his tail toward the
lion hunters, and in double-quick time
got for home, despite all the efforts of
master to induce him to return.
The gentleman found that the beast
which had been shot had crawled off
into the thick woods, and they were
unable to find him. Mr. Keama had
seen service in the Indian country,
and is a man ot mora than usual
nerve, but he aays that when he aaw
the tiger-like forms, grinning teeth and
flaming eyeballs ot tne six huge ani
mals around the seventh, he fait wil
ling to play "quits"' with the whole
THE OLD ABOLITIONIST.
Hon. Gerrit Smith writes to the
Oneida Dispatch as follows :
"It naturally rejoices me to see the
old Abolitionists taking their stand
against the restoration to power of
the pro-slavery . nerr53raiiri?and
negro murdering Democratio party?
William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell
Phillips, Joshua Leavitt. Fredrick
Douglass, Henry H. Garnet, Henry
Wilacn, and ex Governor Fletcher
have all taken this stand. And now
comes this from dear old Benjamin
Shaw, telling as, in empbatio terms.
where be is to be toond in this renewal
the anti slavery contest.
The letter towbich Mr. Smith refers
tbe following :
LANDGROVE, VT., Sept. 19, 1872.
M. G-juutt Smith ; Dear Friend
I am nearly eighty-four years old ;
have been in the ministry sixty three
years ; nave neen an earnest Aboli
tionist since I was five or six years
old made so by reading a pictorial
pamphlet describing tha cruelties of
the slave trade. When Jefferson was
President naturally a Republican, and
afterward a Democrat, Ull they be
came aristocratic, and then I left
them tot the Liberal party, sol al
ways was an AboHtion-Eepablican-Democra
tic-Liberty Unionist, and I
expect to be so to all eternity ; and if
can vote once more for Grant. an.i
see him elected, I think I could depart
peace, having seen the saJvationof
God. I spent fourteen winters in lec-
luring Bgaujsfc slavery almost daiJy,
and preached on Sabbaths, traveling
mainly on foot, aad I do not grudge
my labors and suffarings for the slave ;
but if tbe Greeley party undo what
we have done.- I could almost weep
tears oi blood. I have read your
writings when I coold, and for the
most part my heart is aa thy heart,and
can give thee my hand. Your,