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THE JEFFERSONrAN: FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, !S72.
Sandwt Street, Firtl Door Matt of Pott Office
PUBLISHED EVERT FRIDAT.
TIMS: $2 CO Per ksca, li Mrme,
Friday. Morning;, Not. t, tts 1872
The National Republican Ticket.
ULYSSES S. GRANT.
Elector at Large,
JOHN C. LEE,
1. Joshua II. Bates,
2. William E. Davis,
3. Thomas Moore,
4. William Allen,
5. Matthew C. Hale,
6. George R. Haynes, .
7. Marcus Bogps,
8. Charles Phellis,
9. John S. Jones,
10. Christopher Columbus Kcech,
11. Ilomer C. Jones,
12. Luther Donaldson,
13. Isaac Smucker,
14. Isaac M- Kirby,
15. Charles II. Grosvenor,
16. Jonathan T. Updcgrafr,
17. Joshua Anderson Riddle,
18. John R. Buchtel,
John C. Urannis.
The National Republican Ticket. Arouse, Republicans !
Your Opponents Rely Upon
Your Apathy to Secure a Victory
in Ohio Next Tuesday!
By eo other means can they hope
to succeed. Our strength will not
avail us If we fail to use it. We
need every Republican vote. Activ
ity and vigilance are neceasery to
secure success. With these we can
give Grant and Wilson 30,000 ma
jority in Ohio. Without them we run
great rink of an ignominious defeat
ignominious because unnecessary.
Republicans of Hancock, are you
in Ohio Next Tuesday! TO THE POLLS.
This is the last opportunity wc
shall have to urge the Republicans ot
this county to do their full duty in
the contest of next Tuesday. There
is no time for argument now, and the
work that is now to be done is to
arouse the Republicans, end guard
against the apathy which would leave
thousands of our voters away irom
the polls. It will require activity
and vigilance by Republicans in each
and every township in the county to
guard against this apathy. It will
not do to rely upon the victories we
have already achieved. We should
endeavor by every legal means in
our power to increase our majority
in the State, and thus show that we
are in' earnest in our adhesion to the
principles of Republicanism, as well
as in onr opposition to the anholy
coalition which seeks to place Horace
Greeley at the head of the Govern
ment Hancock must do her duty
h'X2daraajBiII do it Her
Republicans nave not wafsat in any
of the contests of the past,
are certain they will not now, whe
eo much is at Btake. Then let us be
up and doing. Do not leave a Re
publican vote at home on next Tues
day. Vote early, and if your nigh,
Dor does not come to tne pone, go
and talk wilh him and urge upon him
the importance of the issue. Have
a conveyance at hand to bring out
the sick and the infirm. October
has shown that our victory is secure
if we do not foolishly let it slip from
our grasp. Let ns make it doubly
sure by earnest work from now til
the evening ol November 5th.
U. S. SENATOR IN INDIANA.
a he Democrats and Liberals of
. Indltna, defeated in carrying the
Legislature in that State, are now in
triguing to defeat the re-election of
Senator Morton. Their first attempt
was to offer their help to CoL R. M.
Thompson, but that gentleman an
swered their overtnres by declaring
himself for Morton "first, last and all
the time." They next tried Vice Pres
ident Col'ax, but the South Bend
Tribune, Mr. Colfax's personal organ,
replies r "All of Mr. Colfax's friends
know positively, and we have his as
surance that he is not a candidate, or
an aspirant for the Senatorehip, nor
for any cfllce, State or national"
The same paper says that Mr. Colfax
will not accept the editorship of any
paper East ot West, whatever may
be asserted to the contrary. A dis
patch from Indianapolis to the Cin
cinnati Gazette says that, so far as is
known there, no Republican can be
found who will lend himself to this
Democratic scheme to defeat Morton.
The Indianapolis Journal of a late
dale has a most bitter and scathing
article in regard to the stories thai
have been put in circulation by Sen
a'kor Morton's personal and political
enemies in regard to the cause of the
partial paralysis which afflicts him,
and which these slanderers have
charged was caused by libertinism.
That paperaoihjfr-Senator Morton
es in lae mgueBt sua most re
spectable circles in that city, and
that those who know him best know
how false and unjust these reports
THE GREAT DAY.
Next Tuesday is the great day
upon which is to be decided whether
we shall have a continuation of the
present prosperity ot the country, by
the re-election of Gen. Grant, or that
"undefinable uncertainly" so aptly
spoken of by Charles O'Conor, in the
election of Horace Greeley. We pre
some that all have made up their
minds as to how they will vote, and
if they have done so conscientiously,
we will have no quarrel with them
upon the question. The time for ar
gument is past, and the decisive act
of voting is all that remains.
The right to choose our rulers is
not only a riglt and privilege, but it
is a solemn duty, andlono no more to
be shirked than any other duty that
wo uwe u ciuzena wA -.
- v uwa ir. trt
ourselves and to society to perform
this duty conscientiously, to the end
that we may have good government,
and to aid in carrying reforms in
- i -
ernment that can only be accomplish
ed by ballot. Let every Repub'ican
be on hand to cast his ballot in favor
of Republican principle next Tues
day. Clone up tie ranks.
A secret circular signed by Thur-
man, Pendleton, Efing and SIcCook,
is being circulated among Democrats
in thi county, frantically appealing
to them to corns to the support of
Greeley. Tnc circular says that "the
Democrats can carry tie btato m
November' and calls upon them, by
thei love of their party to make the
effort. It closes aa follows :
"Let the old men remember Jeffer
on and Jackson, and be animated by
their zeal. Let the middle aged men
remember the victories of '52 and '56,
anrl mn'ate their results. Let the
young men reflect, that so long as
there is a Republic there wul oe a
Ttrmnrrat'.e. rsrrtv. and whenever it
shall have power there will be Peace
and Liberty and union.
Dere, then, Republicans, uyour
old enemy, in the guise of Liberal
Um, stealing upon yon. THERE
WILL BE A POWERFUL EF
FORT MADE TO REVERSE THE
VERDICT OF OCTOBER IN
OHIO. Arc you ready? Organize,
Work, to eave the country Irom this
calamity ! Get every Republican
vole in the ballol box. We MUST
meet the terrible earcestnees of ur
opponents with a like earnestness
[From the Cincinnati Gazette, Oct. 28.]
A few days 6ince we referred briefly
to a report that a systematic attempt
would be made by the Greeley man
agers to carry the election by fraud.
We referred tLen to this county par
ticularly. Full information, however,
has (since been placed m our possession.
from which it appears that the organ
ization is widespread," and that frauds
arc to be attempted in all the West
ern States, but especially in Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois.
The conspirators in thb city include
some members of the Republican
Executive Committee, who are now,
and were prior to the October elec
tion, in confidential communication
wilh Democratic managers. In other
words, Republican committeemen
have been bribed to betray the se
crets of the organization with which
they are connected, and to assist in
perpetrating frauds upon a scale not
hitherto attempted in this county.
Frauds were successfully committed
at the late election, and this has en
courajred an arrangement lor still
greater frauds in November. To pro
pare the public mind for the result,
parties in the secret are predicting
majority for Greeley in this county
ot 12,000. Everyone acquainted with
the people of this county knows that
no such majority not the half nor
the third ot it can be honestly se
cured in this county. The object of
this talk ot 12,000 majority, therefore,
is to prepare the way for the contem
We are writing now upon informa
tion, not hearsay, and at the proper
time we shall be prepared to give de
tails ol this conspiracy, which, for
satisfactory reasons are withheld.
The frauds are to be committed
first, by repeating, and, second, by
tampering with the ballot boxes, and
the plan; 60 far as regards Cincinnati
is to commit the bulk of the frauds in
the lower wards, where the legitimate
Democratic vote is larrre.
The election laws in this State are
ample to guard ballot boxes and pun
ish persons committing frauds, but
these laws amount to nothing unless
enlorced, and they will not be enforced
unless Republicans organizo strongly
in every ward and precinct This is
the first thing of importance to be
taken, in effecting these organizations,
to secure the services of citizens who
may depended upon in any and all
We also warn our friends through
out Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois that
the organization of which we write
is extensive, and that the money has
been procured to carry it out. It is
the more dangerous because it is ee
cret, and because care has been taken
to mako it appear that Democrats
have given up the contest. The Cen
tral Committees of each State should
take steps immediately to put county
organizations upon the guard.
The Republican party can not be
defeated on next Tuesday except by
gigantic fraud?, and these can not be
successful if our friends will do their
duty in watching the polls and guard-
the ballot boxes. Honest ey es should
not be taken off the latter, even for a
lunch, until the counting is completed.
When the ballot box is left in one
room while the judges lunch in an
other, it can easily be tampered with,
and Democratic tickets be substituted
Alleged frauds in Pennsylvania are
made the pretext for the conspiracy
of which we write. It is a desperate
attempt to defeat the honest voice of
the people, and it is being prosecuted
under a loud cry of frauds, when it is
very well known that tho ballot box
slufleis in this country belong to the
Democratic party, and have had their
instructions from the New York Tam
many ring, which as was proven,
counted thirty thirty thousand fradu-
lent votes in New York City alone,
for Seymour, in 18C8.
But Tammany rascals or Tammany
pupils can not cheat the people of the
West unless Republicans go to sleep
and, being now forewarned of the
danger they will notb9 likely to sleep.
Dkmockatic writers have been kept
busy since the election trying to con
sole themselves and explain the cause
of their deleat. It has been accounted
for in many ways, but the richest one
of all is tho fallowing Irom a Greelej
paper ; its correspondent is as good at
figures as the World arithmetician :
"A correspondent writes from South
Creek, Pennsylvania : Our town cast
210 votes lor Governoi . Hartranit's
majority would have been about a
on a fair vote, but owing to bribery
and intimidation, it was doubled.
There were about 120 Liberal Repub
lican votes cast, but these were more
than neutralized by votes bought ot
uemocrau hi uve aoiiara a vote,' on
which the Miner' Journal comments
as follows :
This writer starts out by admitting
that liartranlt had a legitimate ma
jority of 28 in a total ot 210'votes :
that is, liartranlt was entitled to 119
votes, and Buckalew should have 91
Then he says there were 150 Liberal
Republican votes cast This mind you,
in a total poll of 2 10, where Hartranft
was entitled to 28 majority. Of
course this showing leaves Hartranft
90 behind. Bat this genius asserts
that more than 150 Democratic votes
were bought to make up. The more
one contemplates these figures, the
more bewildered he gets. It appears
that out of the 210 votes cast, the Re
publican, must have cast over 2G9.aod
GREELEY AND THE SOLDIERS.
The key note sran lei by Horace
Greeley at Pittsburg has been taken
up by his presi all over the country.
Thecise is briefly state! thai: A
large number of the men who bared
their bracts to ths ballets of tat re-
bellioa.saw fit to csl-jbrtte- the anni
versary of the bitlle of Autlstam, at
Pittsburg, aa 1 saw fit, also, to de
dare their preference for th? great
leader of the Union Armies at their
candidate for tha Presidency in
1S72. Mr. Gresley, a few days af
ter, iathe eama city of Pittsburg, ut
tered thi3 calumny upon this grand
assemblage of the heroes of the war
"The city of Pittsburg has recently
witnessed a rehearsal of the pomp
an') pageantry, the blazonry and cir
cumstance of civil war. A very
largo number of men were collected
at vast expense witn the tinqle pur
pose of rekindling the bitternet and
tiatred, the animosities and antittathut.
the fear and. exultation of civil wr,
for the advantage of a political party.'
Mr. Greeley knows when he made
thia statement ;hat it wai false. H
knows that the soldiers of the Xjrth
were magnanimous to their conquer
ed foos.wiien the rebellion en led, and
that thev are t day ready an 1 wil
ling to extend the hand of friendship
and neace to their former enemies.
But it matters cot to Mr. Greeley.
No man, however pure and patriotic
dare oppose Mr. G.-eeley's election
to the Presedency and expect to es
cape his ire. And, as we have said,
his organs have taken up the strain,
and are harping 03 it, fell over the
land. Witness tho following from
tho Washington 1 'atrial, tie Demo
Liberal National organ :
"The mob of liula Generals and
ex-deputy provost marshals, who
took part in or sympathized with the
Pittsburg Soldiers' and Sailors Con
vention, is giving daily evidence to
the country that its members have
not ceased to regret those palmy
days when, with fighting and march
ing armies well in their front, they
revelled and grew rich in petty ty
rannies of posts and garrisons. It is
the nature of such valiant Bobadils
to feel the weight ot their shoulder
straps more tbac the pressure of reason
or cogency ot common sense, ana
they have consequently been deeply
resenting the plain words wuicn air.
Greeley eo manfully spoke of and to
them, as during the war tuey would
similarly have resented a cnaiiougi
to battle, or an interruption of their
cotton saving industries.
And this is the man and the party
that asks soldiers to clasp hands over
a chasm filled with the best blood of
THE NORTHWESTERN BOUNDARY.
The long disputed question of the
Nerthwest Boundary line has at
length been definite! v settled. Under
the provisions of the treaty cf Wash
ington, KiDg William, of Germany
was requested to decide the case.and
he seems to have given the matter a
fair and careful consikeration. As
result it is now announced that he
has decided the American claims in
the case to be most nearly in accor
dance with the treaty of 1846, which
fixes the Canal de Haro as the bound
The fixing of the forty-ninth par
sllel of latitude as tho boundary was
the result of a concession by the
United States, as before that treaty,
we had claimed considerable territory
north of that line. This line passes
directly acrcss Vancouver's Island,
and as a further concession, the
boundary line was here made to de-
fleet to the south. In the language
of the treaty the dividing line should
continue along the forty-ninth parallel
'to the middle of the channel which
separates the continent from Van
couver'a Inland, and thence souther
ly, through the middle cf the said
channel and of Fuca Straits, to the
Pacific Ocean.' As the intermediate
space between Vancouver's Island
and the main land is full of islands, of
which San Juan is the largest, and as
there are at least three separate water
routes between these islands from
the forty-ninth parallel to the Pacific
Ocean, the British government put
in a claim that the treaty referred to
the channel known as the Rosario
Strait, which is the most easterly of
the three, and therefore lies nearest
to the continent. The United States,
on the other band, declared that in
asmuch as the deflection from the
forty ninth parallel was made to pre
vent dividing the sovereignty of Van
couver's Island, the treaty clearly
referred to the Canal de Haro, the
most weslorly channel and nearest to
Vancouver's Island. The British
government thereupon offered to
mako a compromise on the middle
channel, which runs to the west of
the island of San Juan, aa adjust
ment by which Great Britain would
therefore gain possession of this
island. This was refused, and when
the Treaty of Washington was made
an article was inserted referring the
question to the arbitration of the
Tiie decision is eminently In accor
dance with the facts in the case and
with the American idea at the time
and since the consummation of the
treaty. This vexed question has, on
more than one occasion, threatened to
involve us in a war with England, and
the present administration is to be
congratulated on its peaceful solu
The Atlantic Monthly for Novem
ber has an article discussing the
Presidential question with unusual
fulness and ability. Referring to Mr.
Greeley's swing around the circ'o
His electioneering makes us forget
the vulgarity of Johnroa, and des
troys all lingering hope that if the
worst comes to tne worst and he is
chosen President, the cares of office
will bring gravity and decorum with
tnem. loe responsibilities of leader
ship have brought him nothing olthe
ana mere is
pose that halting wis iom would over.
take him l.y the 4ih of March.
As we have intimated, we believe
that all this will help to elect Gen
e;al Grant At any rate it makes
him appear in contrast a figure of
lofty and dignified excellence. It ex
aggerates his good pciuts and cats
a flittering ligat upon his bad ones.
The chooser of the minor evil may
aimcist exult iu the man who is to
save us trom such a President as we
are threatened with in Mr. Greeley.
That on next Tuesday you will vote
for twenty two electors to cast the
vote ot Ohio in the Electoral College.
IT IS THE ELECTORS, AND NOT
THE CANDIDATE FOR PRESI
DENT OR VICE-PRESIDENT that
you vote for. See then, that EVERY
NAME on your ticket corresponds
with those published at tho head of!
our columns this week. '
COLMBUS & TOLEDO RAILROAD.
We are frequently interrogated as
to our prospects for this Railroad, and
can only say the we still think they
are good. The people of Toledo and
Columbus prefer the Western route,
as it opens up a new trade for both
cities. The importance of the Road
to our county as a means ot procuring
cheap fuel, if we lay aside all other
important considerations, may be
seen by reading the foil owing ex
tract from the report of the Cincinnati
Board ot Trade, made Saturday, Oct
W. B. Brooks, Esq., of Columbus,
and now the largest operator of coal
in the Hocking valley, writes that he
is surprised at our city remaining so
long idle in regard to the matter ot
a supply of coal by rail, and thinks we
are late in looking after it tor tuis
season, as many of the operators have
all they can deliver for at least sixty
or ninety days.
He says, with a large portion of his
miners on the sick list the past hot
months, he has loaded an average of
fifty-two cars per day, and now that
the weather is cooler he can load fully
seventy cars per day, and could spare
about twenty car loads per day were
he sore of being supplied with addi
tional cars regularly, in ninety aays
he hopes to be able to load one hun
dred cars daily which would equal ten
millions of bushels per annum. This
gentleman now owns two hundred
and thirty eight cars, and receives a
portion of cars belonging to tbe Cin
cinnati and Hocking Valley Railroad
company to assist him in filling his
orders, but is not supplied, and I am
informed he has just ordered the
building of one hundred cars addition
al. The Hocking ooal is being ship
ped to Columbus, Cleveland, Toledo,
Chicago, and all intermediate points,
and Mr. Brooks has recently received
orders from St Louis Distributing
coal to all these points scatters their
cars so much that it requires double
the equipment to do the same amount
of business that it would were they
running regularly to Cincinnati, which
would be a great saving of expense
in transporting coal. '
Peter Ilayden, Esq , also a large
operator in Hocking Valley coal, ad
vises us he is at present loading forty
cars per day, and would be able to
load one hundred if he was sure of
cf procuring transportation. He says
his coal is five per cent stronger, lor
steam purposes than other Hocking
coal, and his present present price,
loaded on the cars, it $1.69 per ton,
or say equal to six and a quarter cents
per bushel (allowing twenty-seven
bushels to the ton, as is customary on
the Coumbus and Hocking Valley
Railroad.) At this price, however,
and the present transportation, it
would make this coal cost ns say fit
teen cents per bushel ; but it is hoped
by tne construction, at no distant day,
of a branch road ten or twelve miles
in length from Lancaster, on the
Muskingum Valley railroad, that this
and other Hocking coal may be
brought to our city at a cost of trans-
portation not exceeding five cents per
bushel, when hauled in train loads ;
and this coal may be purchase J,
cars, mobt of the
( .rll I ln IK31 UUDUCli
mlr;n..A.t in thin it.v ten cents
per bushel -4
The Ohio Statesman says that Chief
- . m . I
Engineer fisher started out on last
Saturday to survey a thud route which I
crosses the Oientangy near its laonflu-
ence with tbe fccioto, and runs noun-
ward to Powell, from which place it
follows section Iiues until the old snr
vey near Delaware is reached.
LETTER FROM MT. BLANCHARD.
MT. BLANCHARD, O. Oct. 27th, 1872
Eos. Jeff; Although everything is
very quiet in the political world, in
this vicinity you can rest assured that
Delaware townahip is all right for
Grant and Wilson, and we will give a
good account of onreelves on tbe 5 h
ot next month.
The supper given to the Gran
Tanners st the residence of Mr
Mcore, of which I notified you in o
former communications, was a gran
success, mere were aooui ou
present, and we could have wi
that everv Tanner in the townal i
had been there. While supper
was preparing, the guests were enter
tained wilh some excellent music on J
the organ, by Miss Mollie Moore.
When supper was announced, a jolly
party seated themselves around the
table. Oysters, turkey, chicken, and
et cetera, compoied the repast.
and we are obliged to record that
mnio nation mn rinnn tn ttiA viand) I
Mr. and Mrs. Moore did all in their
power to render the occasion a pleac
ant one and they succeeded admira
bly. For allot which the Grant
T1. n,i..H .n.liini will I
IHHUgiOUl CX1W Vy r. tiuu u ... I
will cherish for them a kind and last
ing regard. .
CAN'T GO GREELEY.
A few days since an old gentleman.
of the Democratic persuasion, in thi,
TMjiiMiy, bocu jui wiiwjuuurm
why he voted the Republican ticket
I replied by asking how many Dem I
tu, s h rr5fn st.to.
rr- - A 1 1 A A An
u.e w,uv uiuiej
Democrats than Repablicins." Then,
said 1," was there not one among ulo'
tim nt fnr s Prii A An withnnr
takino- m an old abolitionist ? The
old man hesitated a few moments, in
deep study, and then said : "I can't
vote for Greeley; I won't go to the
election." Poor old man. His party
leaders have stolen away tbe princi
ples of his party and left him but the
Yours for the Cause,
W. M. S.
LOOK OUT FOR FRAUD!
Republicans should be on their
tmirA nnrninnt fraudulent tickets. Es-
pecially beware of tickets 'with the
names of Grant and Wilson at the
head, followed by the Democratic
Electoral ticket, as we have reason to
believe that such tickets have been in
circulation. We print elsewhere a cor-
t Mnv of the RennbHcan National
.:t. i? ,:. wr ;!-. .r.rii.
and be sure that every name corTe
(?ponds with the one we publish.
WHATDOES THAT MEAN?
"Iwrnla Be dsysar slavery an ewesay
f slavery, neeaase l usorst slavery
lonniuesiwiis ne rirais, in. aig.
nr. sh. licBest weil-awlns; ef free
labor. THAT HIUHI Hitt BECf A
MISTAKE. aat It waa at any rata en
earnest can vlctlaau". ,
What can honest men think. of
such language ? "Might have been a
mistukc!" A mistake to lie against
human Itotidagp. ! .
Ia a speech at Jeffirsonville, In
diana, in Septjmber, Horace Greeley
Every Republican should make it a
point to deposit his ballot in the box I
early in the day, in order to give the I
afternoon to the work oi Catherine in
the straffffiftrs. and brinprinirthft infirm
and lake-warm to tlie polls- Oar on-
ponents are striving, by a close can-
to over-ride our majority in Oc- isc8
tober. Let theni bo met with euaal
energy. ; - .' ,.
Campaign furniture election ta-Ucs-
The stone that crushed the Greeley
party the Keystone.
Hon. John A. Bingham Las gone
to Alabama to stump the State.
Curtin has been intending to have a
sore head for the past two years
If it is a fair question, what has be
come ot the late Minister to Russia,
A. G. Curtin ?
Wm. C. More an, the prominent
"straight Democrat" has become the
editor of the Logan sport Sim.
An Indiana Democrat gravely as
sures his friends that Grant is the
worse nepot since the days of Bene
The Chicago Daily Eiaiiny Xnrt,
established for the political support of
Horace Greeley, t-ince the great re
verses of party has concluded that its
assumed mission is useless, and has
Hon. M. C. Kerr is in an embarras
sing predicament. The New Albany
Ledger eulogizes him as the ''acknowl
edged leader ol the Freo Trade move
ment m the West," and yet he is an
ardent supporter of Greeley, the father
The Grant party evidently have
the Liberals at a gravo financial dis
count. The Springfield HepvMican
says that Democrats can be bought
for five dollars a head I whereas H
took $15,000 for the Greeley party to
buy the 6ingle vote ot Hassaurek. It
must be contessed that the Democracy
One of the funniest Incidents of the
canvass is reported in Chicago. Gov
ernor Koerner was announced in that
city lor a speech in German. His
hearers were a ward Greeley club, not
a single member of which understood
a word of that noble language. After
listening two hours and a half without
much ediScation,their president called
out to the Governor to "talk Eng
lish", . .
The 2ribun editor advertised:
"Wanted A Grant man who can
look an honest man square in the face
and say Hartranft 's majority of 35,000
is an honest one." No less than a
dozen Grant men called at the Trib-
wue office, in answer to the advertise-1
ment, but failed to find an honest I
man to look squarely in the face. I
They saw plenty of the other kind. I
BOOKS, PERIODICALS, &c.
Pbaibib Faemxr fob 1872-73
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nwTA 1 hMlnn looirmnrt ao l
pecially to meet the wants of Wes
tern, Northwestern and Southern
farmers and industrial men, and their
families, it is also just what is needed
bv the thousands of people at the
East who contemplate "going West,
and hence wish to know all about
Western farming, fruit" growing,
planting, cost of land,
cost ot land, improved
and unimproved, character of soil I
and climate, mode of cnltivaticn I
average yield, dsc.
The publishers, with their accus-
tomed liberality, propose the follow-
ing inducements, r-ffered by no other
wewy ayricuuura jouma m
iz-: " To send Vie Prairie Far
the balance of the year gratis to
ry neii subscriber Jot 1873, whose
name, with the money, is received
after this date and prior to January
n1- That is : Subscriptions
date frcm the time received, and ex
the Pre January 1st, 1874! Therefore,
if j ou subscribe now, you will receive
Tiie Farmer more than fourteen'
. . -
monti at the reptflar price lor a
, . ...
3, .Uu uu noner yow euoscr, ....
mure you wui geijor your money i i
The publishers have just issued
their Nein TVifBiim Tli wtiie.h em
braces One Hundred Attractive and
Useful Articles, offered on most de-
sirable terms. They also allow
Agents who prefer a Cash Commiss-
ion to Premium Articles, to retain,
, -c.yo. vy. i
copies cf The Prairie Fanner, and
other canvassing documents, are
read v and furniahtwi a-m r.n aDDlica-
lion. Ror.il fn, IK.m to work.
Address i he rraine farmer vom-
ia"y o4 wabasn Avenue, cnicago.
LiTTEr.i'a T.TYiim Ar.a Sneaking
of this magazine, nnhliahad hv Littell
, ' , ;
traVt Boston, the Ne York hten-
inJ Pot of the 17th inst ssys: "It
has flourished torso long a period
that in many tamlies the memory w
. . .
the children Poea not hark t a time
. ..." ,
when it did not come every wsek
iwun me regularity ot tne seasons,
and to its thousands of readers it is
much a part of tbe civilization of
country as the common school or
university, or Thanksgiving, or I
Yankee Doodle, or any other inst: tu-
From the personal manner in which I
spits out its venom this
week we are rather ot the opinion
.v.v . .
that we hart the oil lady's feelings in
certain members of the Em r.
- ., . , . I
nftrtv n-lin tnav Avn-f 1 I
"";f"v w "cat 1 1 om i
occasionally, we do not propose
let "bv-f ones ha hv or.na " hnt
i,i! r. u .1.. . I
voters ot this county with regard
. t : . i.i ...i , . . I
tuc iguouio pirta taey nave acted,
When, we are convinced that they
have become at least half wav honest,
..... . .in ....
' weeK nea-iea rontico
Local N''3 ia whi we touched
etlinjr theai alone.
the propriety ot
The etramshio Missnnri wa. hnrr.
at sea on tho 22nd, and at leatt
eighty of her crew and passengers
uerished. only twelve escaping. The
disaster took place about twenty-five
miles from Abaco, while the steamer
ea rof for Havana.
Tun Pittsburg Dispatch. Oct. 23
8JS : The rie in Ohio, which glad-
dened the rivermen yesterday, prom
vase, a lnor c'-u remedy for the
stringency tf the local money market
the forty four million re-issue.
NO CHANGE OF POLICY.
Enemies ot the administration are
very busily engaged in circulating sto
ries of a change of policy on the part
of the administration, and then using
their own statements as hooks upon
which to hang charges of unstableness,
eta, on the part of the administration.
We have a case in point : George U.
Stuart, Chairman ot the Executive
Committee of the Board of Indian
CommissionerSjOn seeing in the papers
the report that President Grant con
templated a change in his Indian poli
cy, addressed him a note, to which the
following reply was received :
WASHINGTON, Oct. 26, '72
Geo. 11. Stuart, Eiq.
Mi Dsab Sir ; Your favor of the
24th inst, saying that a change in the
Indian policy ot the administration Sj
reported to be contemplated, is just
received. Such a thing has not been
thought of. It the present policy to
ward the Indians can be improved in
any way, I will always be ready to
receive suggestions on the subject ;
but if any charge is made, it must be
made on the side of the civilization
and Christianization of the Indiana I
do not believe our Creator ever placed
ditlerent lacesot men on this earth
with a view of having the stronger
exert ail ms energies in exterminatin
the weaker. If any change takes
place in the Indian policy of the Gov
ernment while I hold my present of
fice, it will be on the humanitarian
side of the question.
U. S. GRANT.
THE HORSE DISEASE.
Our city exchanges are full of the
tails of this epizootic, which for th
first time made its appearance in th
United states sxme tea days ago.
from Canada, and spread throug
the Northwest and threatens to over'
run the whole country. The New
York papers say that over 250 horse3
died on Tuesday, but that it was
thought that the worst was over.
Some branches of business are report
ed to be at a stand still. Where tak
en in time the disease appears to yield
readily to proper treatment It has
made its appearance in a mild form aX
Columbus and Cleveland. Horses
attacked should be relieved from all
work, if possible. That the occurrence
of this malady will eventually ref m
in good we have no doubt, as it will
quicken the inventive faculties of our
people and compel them to adopt
steam more generally as a motive pow
er. And perhaps the horse will be
THE WRONG MAN.
The Columbus Journal tell a good
joke : It seems that a Mr Hartsook
was named as one of the Ohio pres
dential electors on the O'Conor ticket.
Upon seeing this, a gentlemen of that
name up at Mt Vernon hastily tele
graphed to the Sentinel, the Greeley
paper of Columbus, that he declined
the honor, and that he advised all
ger comes ont
n-nMMW,t. tn vnta
whe n Gen Gei
. . . ,wir5n, tw.nniww
- Mt Vprnnn
Hartaook for B0 re8pon8;bie and hon
position, and that the person
nominated for elector 19 a respectable
gentleman of that name residing m
n ... . r.
Gallia county. Geiger is unkin
enough to put the words respectable
gentleman in italics. It is probable
that the Mount Vernon man will be
in no haste to decline honors hereafter,
at least not until he is certain they
are offered him.
Thb Germans of New York city
have shown their appreciation of Min
ister washburne s gratuitous labors
in behalf of their countrymen
Paris during the war in a manner as
creditable to them as it was deserved
by him. They Saurday presented
him an address, highly compliment
ary in tone, to which Mr. Washburne
made a brief reply, stating in the
course of his remarks; that he acted
under the express instructions of
President Grant, which, however,
harmonized with his own views of
duty. He also paid a high compli
ment to president l hiers who ren
dered efficient aid in tho humane
DISASTROUS HARVEST IN SCOTLAND.
'Thl..ni,.li. fill..JI. A
i ii i uwuuu u, uu.
iwgio me ocowman, tae wettest ana
, disastrous that has been known
since me year 1510, wben what was
known as the Meal Riots took place,
The heavy and continued fall ot rain
. . . ,
ULGUVHCU VI1C DUElt V CO VI VUfc ki 1 Bill
through and thro ugh, which is. in
many cases, an irreparable mischief.
A good many samples of oats and
L a, it a
cnaDge during tne first three weeks ;
but wben c mpared with the grain
pi the 1871 crop, they exhibited an
astonishing and deplorabu deteriora
.bUt eVen th OeS UOt Show the
raU damage done to the crop.
cange the rain nad BeriouBiy
sprouted nad been taken out of the
samples oy means or cradlos and rid
dI. Tbe w.or9t 'eara regarding the
potato crop have been realized : and
8 illustration of tbe extent of the
crop is given la ordinary years a
stout man, with three assistants (two
"T. . .'-UU1U
land wtlzu readv for market pirrfct
T . .. . . J. gu
nous, or toiny-iwo cwt potatoes
everyday. For the last fortnight it
uas iacn a very active man and
t5,ree assistants to one and a half
bob's, or six cwt. of sound, and three
hnlls. or twelvn cwt rf Hiasssod n-
ut0e3 per day. All this is bad news
for the winter.
The Cincinnati lime states that the
Greeley journals are approving the
letter written by their candidate and
dated September 9,1870, in the course
ot which he says to a lady connected
with the Freedmen s Bureau in Wash
l10'' rJ , tP "
calls them "area lazy,vorthU race.
teking n0 thought ot to-morrow, ind
likmz to lean on those who befriend
them. Your course aggravates the'u
weakness wucu JUuuuuiu is uieir
and stimulate to selt-reliacce. Unless
. - 2 ,
gjrrnajiy, tnfi swarmmg oi piacxs to
the district will increase, and tne argu-
ment that slavery u their natural eon
dUion ttiu oe immcievrtaiu nrengwen-
led" This is commended to the re
the Uxwtful attention of the colored men
I . . i , ...
wnom tnas. oumner auureasea nis
pompous counsel to vote lor breeiey
meir parucuia inCUU.
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
At the head of our editorial page,
we publisn me itepuoucaa nauonai
WAet 89 Pnbli8hed at lhia cac tot
circulation in this county. LOOK
OUT FOB FRAUDULENT TICK
ETS. See that every name on the
ticket yon vote corresponds with the
ones there printed.
Tbih ! the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee sending Greeley tick
ets" to Republicans in thia county.
Mrs. Horace Greeley ia dead. She
breathed her last at 4 o'clock, Wed
nesday morning. i
[From the N. Y. Times.]
There is a great dread, at tbh mo
ment among horse owners, in view
cf the very rapid spread and general
prevalence of the horse disease ; to
such an extent does this peiJc
prevail that many fear that tle
cumber ct our horses will be
greatly lessened. There is no just
cause for such apprehension. The
disease yields readily to proper treat
ment which should be aa follows:
Cleanse the stables ; fumigate with
roll brimstone; carefully exclude any
cold current of air that could strike
on the extremities or spinal column
of ihe horse ; steam the animal's head
and administer ia a small wtrm bran
mash sixty grains of tartar emetie
and 120 grains cf fincly-powdereJ
nitre. Let this be given at night
when an extra blanket should be put
on ; the hoises' bed should be freshly
made, and must be deep and warm
ea as to invite sleep and insure rest.
If the short, dry cough that usually
appears at the commencement of this
peculiar form of icflaecza becomes at
all troublesome apply tincture of can
tharides to the throat, and alocgtheliae
of the wind-pipe as far as the sternum
or chest bore. Ventilation should also
be carefully attended to, foul sir,laden
with poisooous gasses will inevitably
strengthen the disease and reduce the
physical powers of the patient The
cause of tbl3 present epidemic influ
enza, is doubtlesa due to to the pres
ence in the atmosphere of poisonous
g&6: this Grst causes an irritation in the
tbroat,end whe re the sufferer is prompt
ly cared for the sickners is ever in from
three to five days. When the horses
eflected are net promptly withdrawn
rem work the consequences are more
serious; 11 ip ini'.alion in the throat
6;. cuU to '.he broncial tubes, the
lui!.-- bsccinc diseased, inflammation
and congestion follow, and if the pa
tient does not die, the recovery, at
best, will oe slow, and tbe strength
and health of the animal seriously
impaired. However, even in aggra
vated casses where the chest and lungs
are engaged, it is bad veterinary
practice to bleed and phjsio, as the
disease is most debilitating, and few
horses can recover if further reduced
la severe cases of epidemic isfluenzi
the veteiinary surgeons of the British
Isles prescribe the Turkish cr hot air
bath; irvR'i'sia tho vapor bat'i I J used
and lKih re iqully prompt and effi
cient in their action.
The car and stago horses of this
City suffer invaribly Irom all possible
forms of equine disese, because they
under the most unfavorable cir-
cumstances ; badiy fed, wrsa huos-
ed, overworked, and never groomed,
thev are the ready victims of disease
Tbe skin of tho overworked horse
a ts more than it should, and its in-
lernai grgau are uam uum u
chine is worn out.or rendered incapa-
uieui recuvcijr iiuiacim
tack of illness. Farmers should with-
hold ereen food from their teams at
5J . ... . I
this time be they either well or icflu-
enza A few carrots iresn aug, aooui
one pound given with the earu ad-
hering once a day, and a cooling diet
during the illness, is all that is needed
. . . ' , . ,i . -. I
The drinK should oe tepid water w.ui
a i: tiA woiaA hniAn nrnn tti Trn n
it. or linseed tea reduced to a mucil-
... i .
age, or oaten meal gruet steamed to
a jelly. Avoid raw oaten meal water
and half cooked linseed tea, else corn
in form whatever,
THE SAN JUAN BOUNDARY.
Attempts of the British Officers to Defeat
Despatches from London report
that the written judgment in the ban
Jean Arbitration has already been
given by the jurist to whom the !
case was submit ed. it ; oniy wants
tie signature of 'the Emperor of Ger-
many. It decides in favor of the
United States and of making the
Canal De Haro the boundary.
The caue of the delay in commu-
nieatin the indement is that an
Eaglish diplomatic intrigue is on
loot ice oi jecs oi wmcu ia 10 iu-
lty tne emperors juugmens as "
cause the arbitration to become a
iauure. mr. uuu iwooeii, mo x.u
glish Minister at liertin, tnereiore
to prevent the Emperor from
acting on the judgment renuerea oy
U e jurists, and is endeavoring to
raise a false issue.
Should Mr. Huesell fall to get a
declaration favoring the intermediate
cnannei ior me Douuusry, ue w
ISDOriOra negative juuguieuv ium
is, that neither De Haro nor Koaario
is the channel described in the treat v. I
Thn ih arhitration will fail, like
that submitted previously to the King
the Netherlands, who, instead ot
giving a definite decision, recom-
ot the Princess Victoria, the wife of
the Crown Prince, have baen enlisted
by tboseengaged in the intrigue.
Herr Von Bleichroder, a bank
Berlin, and an intimate associate ol
Bismarck, is very useful in tne mat
ter to Mr. Eussell.it is reported, and
b&s been appointed Britieh Consul
General at Berlin.
DISPATCH TEOat MB. EAHCECJT.
This despatch was received io
Washington on Wednesday night ;
"Bkelix, October zi, isz
To Hamilton Fish :
'The three experts to whom the
American memorial on the Canal
De Haro and the British cause were
referred have made, each for him
self, a very elaborate report on the
question, supporting their opinions,
by reasons stated with technical pre
, . mi.. T7- I
ciaion ana ui a -cn-perur
nas liso, wun tne nignes bubo w
official duty, given hia personal atten-1
tion to the subject, and, after the
most careful study and deliberation,
A tiasl arwlvnrl el f as aWn nl Fl fi 5 A 11 at a .:.
f.rnrtr tn hia wn unu nt instil
srvvvtj srw W w mm J I
The reports of the exports, with
reasons, have not been communicated
tons. The decree of the imperial L"1
atV.ttwatAii aviBin nfifi noon rrrrrr 11
I V .u , " u r
nicated, has the form not so much of
1prra in vnnnril u nf fhinpt I vl
aecree in COUUCll as Ol a aomet
Order. It does not enter into nj
elaborate exposition of the decision,!
but, without diverging in the least
irom tne poiat presentea ior amiira i
tion, decrees mat me claim ot tie
. - w. w.
accordance with the true interpret-
tion of the treaty of June 15, 1848.
shall forward tbe official copy of the
decree by a special messenger,
the Settlement. "BANCROFT."
r r-- . -j . . 'i
Philadelphia, msmng out the tu
for Pernsylvania after the
recent election in mat Dtaie, nas oeen
imitatpil hv (irenlev and Brown cam- I
paign clubs elsewhere to a very con-1
siderable extent. The most recent
case of this kind occurred at Petcrbor- .
H. The members of the
"Liberal-DemocrAtic" club of that l1
tom have imnroved noon the JlcClure
Mix. tw aaiiinv nnt tn th Omnt anrl
ilarkn f!inK 0 Ttin flW whii-Ji formpr.
contained the names ot Greeley and th?
Brown, now hangs in front of the
Grant head-quarters. Greeleyi3m,by
move, received its death blow at I uuu-
fAtArhnrrmo-h- I ho I lAmrtfraf a mm I
particularly disgusted at the turn the
things have taken, and many of them
. , , -,.
declare that the will not vote either and
or the other at the and
N. Y. Times.
Tbe Greeley managers have made
sirtounding discovery, which entire
changes the complexion of thins.
makes hope spring up like weeds
a potato patch. It seems, say these
sacracious mathematicians, that Gree
mav be elected by a handsome
majority witnout carrying either New
York, Pennsylvania, Ohio or Indiana.
provided he carries every other
State. And, they continue, "the other
States must be carried there is no
word as fail'' They teni to
a man can lift himself by :U
straps if he will only crit his
The Republican party of the United
states assembled in fiational conven
tion in the city of Philadelphia on the
bin and 6th days ot J use, I s 1 2, again
declares its faith, appeals to its history,
and announces its position upon the
questions before the country. .
First. During eleven years of su
premacy it has accepted with grand
courage the solemn duties ot the time.
It suppressed a gigantic rebellion,
emancipated four millions of slaves.de
creed the equal citizenship of all, and
estaousned universal suffrage. Exhi
biting unparalleled magnanimity, it
criminally punished no man for politi
cal offenses, and warmly welcomed all
who proved loyal by obeying the laws
and dealing justly with their neigh
bors. It has steadily decreased with
firm hand the resultant disorders ot a
great war, and initiated a wise and
humane policy toward the Indians.
The Pacific Railroad and similar vast
enterprises have been generously aid
ed and successfully conducted, the
public lands freely given to actual set
tlers, immigration protected and en
couraged, and a lull acknowledgment
of the naturalized citizens' rights se
cured from European powers. A
nniform national currency has been
provided, reputation frowned down,
the national credit sustained under
the most extraordinary burdens, and
new bonds negotiated at lower rates.
The revenues have been carefully col
lected and honestly applied. Despite
annnal large reductions of the rates of
taxation, the public debt has been re
duced during General Grant's Presi
dency at the rate of a hundred mil
lions a yea-, great financial crises have
been avoided, and peace and plenty
prevail throughout tho land. Mena
cing foreign difficulties have been
peacefully and honorably composed,
and the honor and power oi the na
tion kept in high respect throughout
the world. This glorious record of
the past is the party s best pledge for
the future. We believe the people
will not entrust the Government to
any party or combination of men com
posed chiefly ot those who have re
sisted every step of this beneficent
. Second. The recent amend ments to
the National Constitution should be
cordially sustained because they are
ngnt, not merely tolerated because
they are law, and shoild be carried
out according to their spirit by ap-
priate legislation, the enforcement of
which can safely be entrusted only to
the party that secured those amend
Third. Complete libertv and ex-
equality in tho enjoyment of all
civiL Dolitioal. and nnWi, ri cwWta art mi 11
be established and pffftrtnallir main.
tained throughout the Union bv effi.
cient ana appropriate Mate and r ed-
erai legislation. Neither the law nor
its auiuimstrauon snouid admit any
discrimination in respect to citizens
hv reason ol race, rrppd tvAnr nr
. ' 1 v-
previous condition of servitude.
Fottrt , Thft Na,;nn;ii
ment should geek tQ honora.
bIe peace wIth nat- protecting
' I V UC1 0 DUU BTUlLJat
thisi with . . rf-
o J "
J'lflA. Any system of the civil
service under which the subordinate
positions of the Government are con
sidered rewards for mere"z?al is fatally
demoralizing, and we, therefore, favor
a reform ot the system by laws which
abolish the evils ot patronage,
public positions, without practically
creating a life tenure office. '
Sixth. We are opposed to further
ublie lanila tn mrrvwtmna
mafc0 honesty, efficiency, and fi-
delity the essential qualifications for
monopoiie deraandrth at
d " gj8
homesforthe , ,or Iree
beenlh. The annual revenue, after
paying current expenditures, pensions,
and the interest on the public debt.
should furnish a moderate balance for
" " yum-iyai, uuu
H - Ti f ta 88 ma7
be denved from a tax upon tobacco
-n...u. .aa UJ uu-
uF" importations, me aetaus oi
which should be so aojusted as to aid
curing reumuerauye wages to ia
bor, and promote the industries and
prosperity and growth of the whole
We hold in undying honor
"tji vuaiuno arc i
facreu ueoi oi tne nation, ana tne
widows and orphans of those who died
for their country are entitled to the
care of a generous and grateful peo
of pie- We ravor such additional legis-
auon as wm extend tne bonnty of the
government to all our soldiers and
sailors who were honorably discharged
an;J who in the line ot duty, became
wa -a ... - -
flawed ontireg ardto the length of
Atnth. The doctrine of Great
Britain and other European powers
concerning allegiance "once a sub
ject always a subiect" havinsr at last
through the efforts the ReDublican
party, been abandoned, and the Amer
ican idea of the individual's right to
transfer allegiance haviner been ac
cepted by European nations, it is the
auty ot our government to guard with
jeaious care tne rignts ot adopted cit
izens against the assumption of un
authorized claims by their former gov
ernments, and we urge continued
careful encouragement and protection
of voluntary immigration.
Tenth; The t ranking orivfle2elQ
OUn-ht tft liA ahftliaha-1 anit tho w.w I
prepared for a speedy reduction in the
ratea of twinLio-
j-ferm- Among the question
which press for attention is that which
concerns the violation of capital.
and labor, and the Republican party
aU,. J-.4 1 I
;K"" "v w auaping ieg-
P'est field fcr capital, and for
labor, the creator of capital, the lar
ffeet opportunities, and a inA shar r.t
or? opportunities, ana a just snare ot
iuuniM luuuu ui Ultw two Treat I
Twelfth. We hold' that Congress
and the President has only fulfilled an
imprauve auty in their measures for I
tne suppression of violent and treason-
wv.w v. w..w. ,u wvoiu 1CUC1-
lions regions, and for the protection of -ATieSuay,
the ballot-box, and therefore they are I
entitled to the thanks of the nation. I .
Thirteenth. W..nn. .u
UMWVU V tUj JUUiU UCaf ill OH J I
wituesB witn price, tne ruininn
interest upon tne balance: and con
quarters fidently expect that our eic lln t . a
national corrency wiI be perfected b
3 .- . 1 . J I
Rneedv rpqn m nf 1 r.n Sn .1 Inr
mfin. 1 ' i"J 1
rour"e.lA. 1 ?? pn Wican party e
01 its owigations to the loy- Mt-"f
women of America, for their noble
aevo"on to the cause ot freedom-
Their admission to wider fields of use
fulness is viewed with satisfaction; and
honest demands of any class of
auaeua ior aumuumu ngnis anoma
oetrcatea witn refpectiui considera-
ritvTnlu. We hpartilv annrriTa
action of Congress, in extending
amnesty to those lately in rebellion.
rejoice in the growth of peace
.internal feeling throughout the
proposes to respect the rights reserved I
Sixteenth. The Republican PartV
thepeOJIe to themselves as care-1
as the powers delegated by them
the State and to the Federaf Gov-
ernment. It disapproves of the resort
tounconsUtuUonallawsfor the pur-
of removing evilr, by mterfer- B'-ntpr
with righu not surrendered bv
Seventeenth. It is the duty of the
General Government to adopt such
measures as may tend to enconraga
restore Americm commerce m,1
Etghteenth. We believe that the
modest patriotism, the earnest pur
pose, and the sound judgment the
practical wisuom, ue incorruptible in
tegrity and the illustrious st-vices ot
c lyases o. uraut uave con mended
him to the Heart ot me American can
pie, and with him at our head we start
to-lay on a new march to victory.
Sineteenth: Henry Wilson, nomi
nated for the Vice-Presidency, kcown
to the whole land from the early days
of the great straggle tor liberty as an
indefatigable laborer in alTcampaigns,
an incorruptible legislator and repre
sentative man ofAmerican institutions,
is worthy to associate with our great
leader and share the honors which we
pledge our best efforts to bestow up
DO THE PEOPLE READ ADVERTISEMENTS?
There is now and then a person so
stupid as to believe that advertise
ments in the newspapers are not gen
erally read,and that money expended
in advertising is practically wasted.
.ven such will concede that it a
hundred men of polite address, of
fluent speech and ready wit, were to
call daily or weekly each npen a
hundred others, and get the ears of
each long enough to say John Smith,
or Jones, or Thompson at such a
place, has such and such goods at
Buch price?, or would sell a farm, or
house and lot. or had lost a horse cr
pocket-book, or would loan money,
etc., we say such men will concede
that the services of this one hundred
men would be of great value to Smith
or Jones, and in some measure ad
vantageous to the party to whom this
statement was made.
This hundred" men could not be
employed to go from door to doer
and make misstatement to ten thcus-
An fl nAnla . t loaa tlt.n .net nf
era! hundred dollars each trip. Ail
this is done by the newspapers at i
cost cf a few shillings, cr a lew dol
lara at most, and the visits are made
week after week, day a:ter day.
The messenger who travels addresses
himself to the ear, aud takes the par
ty addressed when he may have his
thoughts absorbed in business cr
other matters; but tho newspaper
reaches the party sought through the
eye, wn en the reader has his '.noughts
solely fixed upon the paper before
But those who affect to believe
that there is little nee in advertising
urge as an objection that advertise
ments are not read. They can be
easily convinced ot their error in this
respect by making inquiry. Let
them insert an advertisement offer
ing to purchase some article that is
tolerable plenty m the market, and
they will be flooded with offers to
K ora the ink ot the advertise-
43 "'j- cu-.ciii3iiJS
lJ lnat has circulation of one, two
no nmivuiv. u
tion to do the village merchant great
good, and for which, as a rule, the
I . ,. . . . . -
puuusuer uuca uub get uuc-iyuuu vi
what he justiy deserves. In its
sphere the weekly is of quite as
much service to the advertiser as is
the daily, and oftentimes it enjoys the
privilege of being the exclusive fami
ly visitor a privilege the daily set
Union and Advertiser,
Rochester N. Y.
MRS. GREELEY DYING.
From some days past Mrs. Horace
Greeley has been very low. She re
shall quires the constant attention ot her
ers, wno were
still hopeful of her recovery. But
lately the symptoms have became
more alarming, and Mrs, Greeley is
lTinS t the point ct death. Her
ailment is a rheumatic affection with
husband and daught
still hopeful of her
complications. Last year she went
to France, where she was under
medical treatment bjt.he best physl-
ciana,but without receiving any relief.
Shc bieved that the air of Chappa
qUa agreed better with her than that
r .t,. t .j ,.
th ' but lft8t weekehe expressed at
desire to return to New York. Mrs.
Greelev, with her daughters, the
Misses'lda and Garbnelle" have siece
tne gBesU cf iir. and Mrs.
Alvin J. Jobnso3, 323, West Fifty
strives geveDt!, 6.reet Mr. Greeley is con-
etsntiy in attendance at her bedside.
Mr8, Greeley was formerly a Miss
Mftr. y. Cheney, of New Yoik. She
was a school teacher when Mr. Gree-
jcy marned her. They were mar
ried in Wsrentown, N. V.t July o,
QciKiaa now commands three' dol
lars per ounce, and is one ot the most
useful in he entire list tf manufac
tured druzs. There has been
effort on the prt of prominent medi
cat and scientific men tc indue Con
gress to set apart a suitable portion
ot the public domain lor tbe purpose
III inp ntllllll! Illllllnin mr LI H I urmiHi
of J. ,nd Rtomiajt (ha cia
chona tree, trom which tbe useful and
almost indispensable article
nine is produced.
THB PfTATP! OP OHIO,l
HA.SCOCK COUNTY, s. J
To The Qualified Elector of Said
W HEKEA8. by law of the State of Ohio
yy reguiauog elections, it is required of the
nnena wtin nunc ueiore tne uwe ui uoiu
a ing a Ueneral Election, by proclamauon
throughout the county, of the time on which
till I K . . Ml. WUU.a VI HI
such election shall be held ; in
spwtive townships, at the usual places ot
m . -r n n
-nd. ,h' ,.nd thm procet. as tne law d
v as.WvV10 AVI SkAAW MMwarv sss affHQV)
MM M Vice PrEsitat
rnllwl Mf ntM In narsnance Af the
conetituuon of umted statca and of una
' , k.h..
the sheriii s oai m Kindiay, uis
BAM TEL MYERir
Sherlfl of UapcorA CoO.
ntateof Ohio, against tbe said Lemuel w
wm, defendant, setting forth that the aii
IEMCEL W. WATT, of the State of Indl
J ana, will take notice that Pe:er'.
toe county 01 uanoock.ln the btateot ' Jbiol
the north-west quarter of section number
nine l,in sald'eounty of Hancock.
w,a.u--)r- o008 aasigned and delivered
qoarterof sectlen number twenty-fl", ,2?
t). according to ertin aotrV
1 and Interest on of J .mc5t
fmm ths 11th s. i a..t.Jl .!::u amount
premises ordered to be SoldSube'rJrS
cee.1, applied to th. payment it a debT-
t.tlnn. on or before the ibirJiXJ.Z'
2th day of Nov ember nVxu ' "Jt,
Dated Oct. si. imt-j prrt-oT,
WILL XAKB HIS
SECOND VISIT I
ONTUESDAY, DECEMBER 3,72,
WILL MM THESE DAIS,
When he can be consulted on
Disease of the Kidneys
Diseases of the Bladder
Ha discovered the moat certain and on It ef
fectual remedy la tbe world for-weakaeaa IB
the back or lim be, strictures, affections of th
kidneys or bladder. In voiantarlly discharges.
iiuiKJieucy, pDvnu oeDiiiiy, nervousness.
lyspepsia, lanicnor. low spirits, eonfoslon ol
Ideas. DAl Dilation of the heart, tlmldltv. tram- .
bllng, dimness of aunt or clddlneas. disss ss of
tbe bead, throat or sktn. aUeotlona of that
lnnas, liver, stomach or Dowels, those terrtbls
disorders arising from solitary babltaof yoatlk
secret anu solitary practices, more iatai to
victims than the souk of the sirens to th
mariners of Civsws. biishtlna their most bril
liant hopes and an UclpaUona, rendering mar
riage, oe impossible.
Young Men, .
especially, who nave become the vlctlsee e
solitary vice, that dreadful and destrueUvo
naoit wnicn annually sweeps to an untimely
grave thousands of young men of the soost
exaltea talenis and brilliant intellect. wb
might otherwise have entranced listenlBz
Senates with the th underlines of eloquenesvor
wsked to ecstasv the U vlng lyre may call wilk
Married persona, or yoang men aa
contemplating marriage, being a1
fibysicai weakness, organic debility, i
lies, especially cured.
io places himself nnder tbe ear of Dr.
men and ladle
ties, especially cured.
He who Dlacue hlmst
Plshblatt, may religiously confide to his hon
or a gentleman, and eooadenUy rely on hia
aaiii as a poysMuaa.
Immediately eured. and full vlenrr
iiiiiuuuHNnEunmaivnuih ninii.n in
miserable and marriage impossible. Is the
penalty paid by the victims of Improper in
dulgence. Young persons are to apt to commit
excess from not being aware of te dreac ml
consequences that may ensue. How. who
that understands the subject will pretend to
deny that tne procreation la lost sooner by
tbosa tailing Into Improper habits than by -r-x
the prudent T Besides being deprived ot the '
pleasure 01 healthy ot&tpnng. the moat eertoum
oeiuructiveeymptomaoi both body and mlndk
arise. Thi sy stem becomes deranged, pa vsl
eal and mental functions weakened, foas of
procreaUve power, nervous irritability, dys
pepsia, palpitation of the heart. Indigestion,
constitutional debUlty.and waste of the fram
eougb, consumption, decay, and early death.
lr. Flshblatt graduated from one tba mosfc
eminent Colleges in the United mates, ha
affected some of the most ast-mishing earen
that wereever known; many troubled wllat
ringing in the bead and ears when asleepi
great nervousness, being alarmed at nviilen
sounds, bashralness, with derangement of
mind, ware Immediately cured.
Take Particular Notice.
Dr. flshblatt addresses all those whobava
Injured themselvea bv lmtmn.r tn-ini...-.
and solitary habits, which ruin both body
and mind, unfitting them fur either business;
sody, society or marriage.
Tbese are some of tbe sad and melaneboly
effects produced by tne early babiuof youth,
vis : weakness of the back and 11m ba, pala in
tbe breast, dim nesa of sight, loss of muscular
power, palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia,
nervous irritabllltyyratomsof eonsumptioa.
derangement ol the digestive functions, Ae.
BE-.-AjL,Li-iminuon the mind are
miuh - -- - -
fttHn of ideas, deprsssiea of spin u, evfl fore
boding, averston to society, seii-dlstrast, love
of sol iiude, timidity, Aeu. are soma of the evlJa
Thousands of nersona of all aces aan now.
Judge what ts tbe canes of their declining:
neaito, losing tneir vigor. Becoming weak.
Ciie, nervous and emscisled, having a amga
r appearanes about the eras, evugli. and)
Symplons of eonsumptiona.
who bare Injured themselves bv a certain
practice. Indulged when alone, a habit fra.
qnently learned from evil esmpanions, er at
school, tbeeflecta which are nightly fsitaven
wnen aaieep, ana 11 net eorea. reoaers mar
riage lmiessible.and destrovs bota batlv ssd
mind, should apply Immediately.
r as a pity . net a young man, tne oops or
the country, tbeorideof his Barents- nusIA
be so atched from all prospects and eajoymealn
of life by tbe consequences of deviating front
the path of nature, and indulging in a certain
secret habit, buch persona moat before aon
reflect that sound mind and body are tba
most necessary requisites to promote eonaa
btsi hspplnuss iniisert wlthoat tii.
jou'ney through Ilia becomes a weary su-
gnmaga. uie prospects hourly darken io th
view, tne mind becomes saadowed with de
spair anu miea witn the meianehol
lion that the happiness of another
blighted with our own.
Dr.Flatiblatt refers to tbe fo2-
Iwwlaf Prefeawors 1
B. S. Newton, H.D.
C. M. Roberts, M. D.
Heine, HL D.
Paul Allen, M. D.
Calvin Rivenburg-, 2L D.
Morgan Sweet, M. D.
W. W. Matterman, M. D.
E. Snodgraaa, M. D.
aaac Spangea, M. D.
W. Hadley, 1L r. -Edwin
Freeman, HZ. D.
MUton Saunders. 2rL D.
Charles Hart, M. D.
Alex "Wilder, M. D.
M. Holden, M. D.
E.C. Smith, M.D.
Bay, !. D.
OF MEW YORK..