f J, W.
BO WEN, X
and Proprietor. )
M' ARTHUR, VINTON
COUNTY, OHIO; WEDNESDAY,' MAY 15,. 1872-
11,50 PER TEAR, i
1 ' : In Advance .
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road,
On nd rtr Nov. 19. 1871, Trains will
; s ;
:b :::::: ;
: a : : ; : ; : :
1Q 3 I-1 '
; ; r r ; ;
Uoii!.ii iri """" 22!!!
.2s : : : :ii
J :::; j
-; I-31 1-Er: 13
7. c o w. w
' i i ::::: '.3
fi ?i pi -i i 11 - r. s ss "
....... 1 !St?r
1 . .
Si S :. :2 r:
0 " S
TiflliH 1 ft - -f
' ?i J pi -i 1
im 1 1
Si 3 -
tc L-1 I- I- 1 cc X c; i C c
2 at !
j ?i ri W w r to too
a ; ;
(:lMr:lXTl KXlllR-H will nm dully.
All nthor'l'Mlm 'I -ill v, 'x,-"pt Hinuliiy.
i:lNi:iNN'IT KXl'IlK.iH KMT makes no
Hlop linlwonn II.i"il(U)H mill AlllPtlR.
', Unit, Aenmiimnilitlliiii.
l)rti. nam-l-n ! ". (I:mt a. m.
T-icki.il 2 il " 7JW "
Ar'r. I'oi ln'ii .'ith 4.1(1 " in.ro "
)")). VnnM .mil O l"" A. M. I- '" '
Ar'v. .Jif'.c-u H:.' " 8;'f "
llnmilfiii ' , U 1 i. M. S.IO '
Trains Connect at Loveland
F ir 'ill irlnti (iii thn l.lttli! nl.miil R tili-owl, mul
lit 111.' Iii'll:ri.itll ACIiu'lililitll Biiilroail Jline
tiuu fur all jiuiaU Wo-t.
W. Wi PRAT'pIiY.
MmUr of Tranpnrttttton.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD,
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West.
Great National Short Line Route East and West. Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On'nn'l urtnr Miiii)ay, Nuvuiiilmr 19, Triilim
111 run as I'oIIowm :
lliiriii'i-' Kerry. .
Wasliinatmi .1 uiie'ii.
11 ill ilium'
Hn I tliii.no
llitrmir'n Ferry... .
K.riM'r.ni I.iM. Kieprf.
(1 40 Am
a I I I'm
1 1 m "
II Of) I'm
1 (HI Pin
4 43 I'm
4 Oj "
II 80 "
tl 3 I'm
1(1 :H '
1 :!U Pill
11 t) Pin
7 IS "
8 50 "
12 0.) A 111
8 I'l I'm
II 15 I'm
4 US Am
4 2.') "
7 12 '
II m '
ll: l.r, Pin
10 :(H "
" Pullmw Plaoo Drawing Room Slaopinj Cara,
WliU'.h ivrens cninfortnMc, Pli'Kiintly furnUhril,
Hiiilnl:uoslO(iiiiil ton llri'-hl'lo, anion ullli-aiim
fniMi (Mnolniiatl to Hiilllnioru iiml Wiislilniiluii.
KiicSi'.hn Inlnof Miirlottu nml (;ii(iliiiiiitl U:iil
itiiv foi'tlmu of arriving ami doimrtliig liom
jlir'Alllinr. ,, ,,
Tliikilvant:viw of this roiito ovpv nil otlioi-R
U, tli lll. kIvim "II tmvolOM liolilliift throiiRli
tliiketlf tlio prlvllivro of vlitln;r llnlllmoro,
I'lillucWlpliliv. 11ml tho National (Inpltol frco.
TlmfqiilckenHiil rates of furo lower than by
nny other llnu.
fl f,ennrv nlonK this Hallway In not oijuuloil
forgrikuluuron tills Continent.
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT.
Tills lino olfpm (iiipnrlor IiidiicPinoiitH-p tliO
ral.cn beln if oiiH-llilril lower to mid fi-mn Jloston,
Nw York, or nny otlior K istprn point. Id or
lrliiir Hood of any iliwnrlptlon from tho r.n(t.
KivoilliPotloiiH to ship via ltiiltlmoi-n A Ohio
It. It..nni1 liiRhlpiiinKKintKivoDiiniodlroctloiiH.
KiplKhmnhliil bv Mils routowlll luivo don
jwtBli, -iiiid lin liin'idled with earn and save
thipiion 11niP.l1 inonuy. . J. I.. WILSON,
U011. Frolulit Ag't, HuUlmorn.
L. M. COI.R,
B. JON R9, Gun. Tkket Aa't, Hultiiaoro.
Gou. Past. Au't., Cincinnati. .
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
TlinOi-nnt Thi-oiigh Mall nnd Exprem Prt
roiiKor 1.1 lie to HI. I.oiiIh, Kuiikiih City, Bt.
iluwph, Pcnvnr, Bnn FranclHoo, and all point
In MIsHourl. Kniisiw and Oloimlo.
Thn shoi-toHtandonlvillrootroutetoIndlan .
opolln, Ijiifuvotto. Terre Hnute, Oiuiilu-ld(?e
Cirv Snrlnitllnld, Peoria, lluilliinton, Ohloaao,
Miiwaukoo, Bt. Paul, rud U polnt In tho
The" ndl'nniinolls, Cincinnati and I.nfayette
Railroad, with Its connection, now ' offer pan
nonirom more faollltlos In Throimli Coaeri and
Hliinnlna Car Hnrvlo" than any other lino from
Oin.dnnftU, hRvhiftthe mlvmitnae of 'lliroiiKh
Dnllv Oars from Cincinnati to St. I.011K han
tandlty.Ht. Joseph, J'ooria.llnilln(rton,(;hlraiio,
Omaha, and all liitnrmodlutn polnta, prosentlim
acooinmodatloin m are nd'ortleti by no ottior
Tli rough TlckbU and Baggage Chock 1 to all
V Trafn lv Olnoinnatl at 7:30 A. M. , 8;00 T.
, n.nA n M . ...
I'lnltPtii can' hn obtained at No, 1 PnrnPt
H lino, corner Third and Vinos Public Land
' iiiir oomor Main and Ttlvor; also, at Depot,
Be miro to pnrnhaio tickets via Indlaimpnlli,
. . T .r,...al , ..lirallMiirl
Chief TiokotClorV, JlnSter Trnnsportmloii,
oiiio & miss: railway,
Is the Shortest, Quickest
and only llond running its en
tiro trains through to
ST. LGUSS AND LOUISVILLE
Our- arrangements and con
nections with all lines from St.
Louis and Louisville are per
fect, Reliable and complete for
all points . '
This is the shortest and let
route to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atch'no!),' St. JoRepJi
and to all points in Missouri,
Kansas and Nebraska.
v Through Tickets and full
information as to time and
fare, can be obtained at any
U. il. Office or at our office iu
10. GALLUr, Ccn, East Pns. Acront,
It. HALE, Gen, 1'bbs. and Ticket. Act.,
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and alter Hcueiiiber lOlh, I81 1,1 rain, will
run as It
0.JII A. M.
5:20 p. m.
ft. 40 p. SI.
2:W A. IT
7:50 P. M.
7 :.'.l "
S :.-)() "
11 Mi "
i :W A. U.
D:!5 A. M.
11-15 P. M,
I n 1 i 1 tin kx.l i- 11:10
Chiwifc'o U:10 A
Close foniioption mndo at T.nnesslpr for Clr
Rlurille, Zaiiesville. and till points on tlio tin
einnaliand Miisklllimi Valley Hallmnd.
Direct e.oiineetloiis minlu at ( olinnliiis for
l)iivton,-Hpiin;,'Ilolil. liidlnnnpnlla, ('hiensn,
and all points West. Also, for Cleveland,
Hlill'alii. I'iMslnirirh. and nil polntsKaKt.
Take the UnekliiK Vallev and Pan Handle
mute to ClilciiKO '""I tho Nurtluvcst, it Ih Hid
slioi lustby slxtv.six miles, Hiving p:iHeii(tcrs
thn liunelltor qnli-ker timu und lower iMtos
than by uuy .
' J. W. DOiri-.UTV,
E. A. P.UKI-t.. (len'l Tie.l:ct As't.
23 MILES THE SHORTEST.
0 EXI'llK" TRAINS leave Indlnnapnlls
O diillv. esceol Suiiduv, lor bT. l.OL'1.1 anil
Tin-: w ;'.
HlllE nlily Line l-iiiiniiitr PULLMAN'S relf-
1 binted DrinriiiK-roiiiii Slei-pliiK Cnvslroin N.
Y l'lttl)'il!.'li. (.'olunihiiH, LoulsvillH. Cin-i-lnnali,
nml lii(liiin:ipolU, to Bt, J.uuis without
l':isoiipPis should i-eineinlior Hint this Is tho
(treat West Hound llouto for JCiiiimus C ity ,
Li-avenwiiilli, Lnn ieni-c, Tnrcliii. .Func
tion City, Port .Scott nml St. Joseph.
CPfliPTJAMTO TO KANSAS, forthepnr-r-rrfiiUrtW'w
i A ,,.,. ,,f,.,i,, 1, 11,1, in.r 1 will.
selves In new hoitius, will have lllionil disi-.rim-
11111M011 inane in tni'ir (avor ny tnm 1.1111 n.n-lr!ii:toi-)-coiiimuliilloii
on i-ejfiil.ir rates will be
ulvon to Cnlimi-ils and lartto pavtk trnvelinK
toK-elhei-: and llielr ImitKiiue. cinlirrniit ontlit
uiiiUtnek will be lOiippudoii tlie moat favora
ble turins, presenting to
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES
(hum cmn forts And aecoinniodntloiu as arc lre
sented by NO OTllEIt 110UTE.
TTCKELS can be obtained nt nil tho principal
Ticket oiIIccm in tlio Eastern, Middle, und
O. R. POI.LKTT,
(Jenoral l'iiHsenel- Aitei't. St. l.ouin.
Ill) 1)1'. USUI KIT,
East cm Passenuer Affent. Indlnnapolis.
JOHN K. SIMPSON,
Cleneral Siipoilntenilent. Jiiillanapolls.
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
On and alter .MONDAY, May SKtli. 1H71, Ex
press Train, will KKAVH t'OLlFMUUS . and
OKKSTLINK and AlllilV'liat points iiauioil be
low, us follows:
New York City
.8:45 p m
. .7:lliiii in
. B :20 pm
. . I) 8.1 p ill
.. 7 Ilia m
, .10 40am
. II 15 a 111
4:10 p m
4:10 p 111
(1:4.1 a 111
7:0") a 111
2:00 p in
JI :80 pjlll
0 8 5 p it?
1 5"i a m
11 '25 a in
2 40 p m
0 i"i p 111
7 45 p in
1 15 n m
' 7 SO a 111
1:8(1 a ill
2 :(() p ill
4 :40 p ill
5 :05 p m
1:80 11 111
11 :00 u 111
6 :40 a 111
8 3.1 a ill
8 45 p ill
2 40 a in
7 00 am
B B5 a m
11 S5 am
(1 00 p m
CrcHtllnu 11 30 p in
Port Wnyno.... 5 80am
Chicago 1210 pm
iii,vTVii. 4. lenvinir ColnmbiiH lit 4:10 n. m.
has iiThroii?h Caredi Delaware forSprlnitllohl,
reaelilnif spriiigiiiiiii witnouicnanirciitc-ju inn.
Truln No a on the OulumliiiR Hocklnir Vnl-
lev Hailroad connect with No. 4Xrnln. Throuijli
Tickets lor snip at Atliena.
l'ASSENOEIt' TRAINS rotumlnit nrrive at
Columhim at 12:311a in. 11 :15 a. ni. and 0 :00 a. ni.
CSrPalace Day and Sleeping Cars
. On All I rains.
- o-N'n A"lnnvlni; Colilinblia lit 2:!15 n m. On
Sunday, runs through without detention, by
both Krle aim Mtw mm uenirai iiiniwiiys.
arriving M 1NOW xoi'K on aionuuy luuruiuis m
For imrtioitlnr Inlormntion in rpjrnra m
through tickets, time, connections, etc., to all
noinlH Eiiat. West. North unci South, apply to
or address K. FOHD, Columbus, Ohio.
j.;, s. IT 1,1 NT, (.en. Muporiuieniienii.
" JAMES PATTKI1HON, , ,
Oen, Agent, Oolumbui, O.
PnNsciiRor Agent. 0o1innlius,0;
11 bo presented to the Commissioner of Vinton
County Ohio, nt their next session, to bo held on
tno nrst nionuny or .nine. a. i. wraymg
for the establishment of a County vond along tho
following described route Iu saiil County, to wit:
Hegliining Ht, ornoar a Inrge whllQOnk stunin
about four rods south of tho school -house In sub
District No. X, In Clinton Township, Vinton
County, Ohio, at a point near the MoArtlmr and
Wllkosville mad. running a north-easterly di
rection through the lands of Stephen SultA about
SO rods to a hickory tree nt or nenr tho section
lino dividing the bonis of Stephen Hulls nnd
lauds owned hv Richard Timms, thence oast on
or nonr snld lection lino, through the landsown
pd by Stephen Salts nnd Hlcliard Tlmms, and
also through tho lands owned by William Mar
tin, Patrick Craig, Nelson Iloffhlmw, Ceorgo
cmiir I'liil In Warner, llnmilcn Fnrnoce Compa
ny, and Daniel Hall, to tho south-east corner of
-A. VT.. A. o t.r. H - atari V ,1 i ril.'.l.l.lll
aCCElOll it". , H'W"' ....... ... .j -i---
through the lands of Frederick England to the
County road lending from tho Eaglo Furnaco to
near a "-
April OQtli IBIS. IU
NOTICE Is hcrelw glvm that a petition- will
bo presented to lln: Ilouvd of (.onimlssloiieiii
of Vinton County. Ohio, lit their next reiiiilar
session, In June, 1874, prnylnx lor the eslalil ali
ment of a county mud In Jackson TowiiKliip,
along the following described route, t'-wlt:
Commencing at thn Allonsvlll' and Mlnnmlng
villu road near a Wild Cherry tix-e, north of tho
Hi-am h that runs through (ieorge, Siinipson s
fiinn; thence a westerlv direction up the bottom
close to the fool of the hill, to a large Mack Oak
stump at the foot of the bill: them e the nearest
and best mute to Intersect the ridge road,, near
John X. Johnson's st iblo, and there bistops the
le.ist iiiury lii i-vatp
mud -to be viewed Willi ti;
propertv. MANY PETITIONERS.
Mav I. INI'J-lr.
Alva Newton's Estate.
rrobate Court, Vinton County, Ohio.
NOTICE Is he'vcliy given that (1. W.'Tfowtnn,
Administrator of the EUato of Alva New
ton, deceased, hiuillled his account herein, as
aiien Administrator, fur final aettlenientj and
that the mime will lie be for hearing oil tlio ltfth
day of M ay, 1B72. at 10 o'clock, A.M.
II. If. MAYO,
April 24, 1872 4w Probute .fudge.
Estate of William Martindill.
Probate Court, Vinton County, Ohio.
NOTRIE !s lierebr given that James A.
Mnrtlndill, executor of the will of William
Martindill, deceased, has filed hi account
as Riii-li executor for Anal settlement; nnd that
the hearing thereof is set for the Jst day of
June. A. 1). 187:!. ntlO o'clock A. M.
II. II. MAYO,
Mav S.lST2-4t Probate Judge.
T7 LE AZETt WOOI)KTTFK;wliop place of resl
J ilence is mikiiiiwn, will -take notice that
Itcbci'i-a J. Qneen.of Viaton coiintv, and State of
ihio,dld,on the flth day of November, A.l. 1S7I,
tile in theCfiurt of Common Pleas of said Vinton
coiintv, Ohio, a transcript of proceeding In lins
tardv' In the -n-.oof Hehece.a J. Oueen against
said Klenzer Woodruir, fiom the docket of An
drew J. Elliott, Justice of the Peace in and for
Harrison township, Vinton county, Ohio, nnd
on allldnvit that she (Ueheeca J. Queen) was
the nml her of 11 bastard child: that said Eleazur
Woodruff was Ihe father of snlil child r and that
said Klenzei' Woodruff had absconded w ith tho
intent to defraud alUniit, and that he hud left
the comity of his resilience (Vinton) to avoid
the. service of a warrant ; and that said Ilttbeccii
J. Queen, on tho lllh day of November. A. D.
1H71, caused certain lnnils belonging to said
Elenzer WoodnilV, and situate In Ihe said County
of Vinton to be attached, the seine being the
south cast iiiarter of Ihe so:i1!i east iiiarter of
section No. 81, township No. 11; Kango No. Ill;
containing 40 acres more or hiss; also, Ihe north
east iiiiiirter of the south east quarter of section
31; township No. 0; range No. l'J in district of
lainls subiect to sale at ( hilllcotho, Ohio, con
taining 40 acre more or less, with the exception
of (en acres sold out of (he north west corner of
sahl lot. Said Elcn.er Woodruff Is unlilled that
said case w ill be for hearing on (be SSd day of
May, A. 1). 1H7-.'. or as soon thereafter as the
TtEP.ECCA J. QUEEN.
T!v John M:ivo, her ntt'y.
April 17, 1S72.
State of Ohio, Vinton County.
Duvld L. Wadsworth, Plaintiff,
Wellington Manufacturing Co. and others, do
iendnnts, Fn Jui-.kson Countr Court of Common Tleus.
Order of Sale.
Pursuant to the command of nn order fifsiilo
ltsii.,.1 iVntn Uin I'niirt nt'Ciiiiitniiti Pli.as ot'.T:u:k
'son enmity, and to mo dii-ei-ted os (sheriff of
i inr"ii eiuinty, 1 w in oner nir sine 111. iuiiiiic
11 notion, nt the door of the Court House. In tho
Town of McArthnr, Vinton county, Ohio, on
Monday the 27th Day of May, A. D.
At the hour nf 1 n'clork P.M. of said day, the
fnllnwing; ilem-ribed premises, situate in the
County of Vinton, nnd Slate of Ohio, to-wit:
The south-west quarter of .the south-west
The south-east nnrtrter of thn south-east
iniarter of secllon Niimber Thirty. two (32). of
Towns! Ip Number Nine (!), of Hango Number
Mneteen (10): and
The south-half of thesoulh west fnnvtorof
Secllon N'tuulier Thirty-three (3 ii. of (ownshlp
S'u'mliei-NlneC.i). Uangn Number Nineteen (111).
A iinvaisptl us I'nllowKi
Thn south-half of south-west quarter nf
section No. 83, TowiiKliip JNo. U, 01
ItaniruNol!). at tSOO.OO
The south west quarter of tho smith-west
quarter or seciion a.i. m. oi jowiibihii
No. . of It unge No. 19. at. 100.00
Tlio south-east qmirter of Ihe south-east
quarter of section No. 84, of towmililp
No. 0. of range No. 1(1, at 10fl.(W
To 1 1 sold lis th oronertv of the Wellington
Muiinl'iicturing Co. to satisfy an order
nf sale issued Irom tho Court ot Com nion
Pleas ol .liickson County iu layor ol David L.
Terms ot Sale. Cash In bund.
Rhpi ill'of Vinton County.
.Tiiineu Tripp, Attorney for Pi ll',
April 21. 1B74-6W 15
VtOTICI? Is hereby given (bat n petition will
IN bo presented to the Commissioner of Vin
ton countv, Ohio, at tncir session, in .nine,
187-J. pniylng for tho location nml establish
ment of a county road, In Jackson township, as
iteilntmr at a nolnt on the eonnty rond run
ning pnst the Centenary Meeting. House, nt or
near said linuso; thence south or nearly so to
the line between John S. Hawk id nnd Margar
et Dunkln; thence east with snld lino as nearly
as mnv be practicable for a good rond to or near
nn ontatreo; thence In a south-easterly ill mo
tion past two oak trees to or near a sugnr t ree
on the line between Margaret Dunkle and Hen
ry Westonnti tlinnee south Willi sum line or
nearly so to a gum tree; thence In a south-ens-torlv'dlrec.tioii
to n gum treo near the line be-
l ,i.tii:..... II... n.,,1 I l..t, ... Waul,...,,,
IWI'l'll TI llllllll. IILIU'II .., ,, n.,.,...w ,
thencrt liiasimtli-eastnrly direetlon over the
nearest and best route to a point on the county
road running east and west through the lands
nf JjiiKavetto Diinklo," near two bench trees,
and there to end- MAN Y PETITIONEKS.
April S-1, 1872-46
Notion is hereby given that a petition will
b ni-esented to tho Commissioners of Vinton
county, Ohio, nt their regular session in June,
18,14 prnyinar ior mo esiumisniiicinoi n couoiy
road iu Wilkcsville Township, lis follows,
to-wlti . .. . .
Heglnnlng nt tne oaiitpons rond nt Kiir.nncm
T !..,..- ,l.nn..A In a n..,, I . ...-I f ll,v.,.,ln
J.init... a. ... I,.,,, v ii. n ...,.u,.v..j w,.i.v.w..
along tho most practicable route through
tho lands of Mrs, Bleel, Abel Wells, Agrippa
Wells, Mr Jones, Martin Duffey, Kdwurd
Flfltclior, nnu amos iiarney, to iniorsect me
WllkeNVllle nnd Jackson road a short distance
west of Edward Flotchor's and there to end.
April 21, 1872- 4t
I hereby given thnt my wife, .Tnno Thomnn.
has left my bed and board without any Just
cause or provocation,' nnd the public arc hereby
u annul not to trust or harbor heron my no.
count, as I shall not bo responsible for contracts.
April 20, 1872, w8
A little boy, after watching
the burning of a school-house
until the novelty of the thing
had ceased, started down the
"I'm clad tno old tnincr is
burned down; I didn't have
my jogfry lesson nohow I" .-
1 A centleman in the vicinity
of Philadelphia recently lost
his wife, and a vduncr miss of
six, who came to the funeral,
said to his little daughter of
about the same age: "Your pa
will marry again, won t her'
"Oh, yes!" was the reply, "but
not until after tho luncral."
lilow, Spring, ui)ii the laP'of f-tli,
And draw tho Winter-fienn ho .';
Oh, draw ftien finm a thoiiii;utJ ills, . .
And touch their adnos luioiHtitli.
Plow through the woods, and wiiko again.
New leafnif eon th() naked trow, . i- (
Tluit creak and chatter to We brewe- v
Which hiirr leu from tuo Noithorn irrttiu., , .
Plow eroj tlio wold and down tho strath,
W hero old melodious river florf.
And shadows play, and HHe grow, :
And mosses creep about tlie path.- -
Plow round about the gnrileuiowery
Where clinging rose and asamlHe stray,
And where the liquid foroc piny "
That roll tlio bua and spread Him-flower.
.i . y li
Blow o'er tlio hills, and lake, nnd plains,
And stir them with thy qukiWuingliftj,
Till Nature fuels tho genumi-tsfrlte . .
Of being working In her W'-
... ...... . , '
Plow through thhnnirt-oPi T -3v deaths,
Whc'rt! festorliigf vice's thi'ckrtrcMr '
Plow unto men a bettor creed, " ' ''
And sift them with thy winnowing breath.
APPLETON'S JOURNAL for 1872
Ainibitoii .Tonrnnl for 1H72 will continue to
nnupiit n viivixil litoiatiire of a class that unites
en tertal n men t wi th perm nnent value am 1 to .1 us
tlfy Its repiiiation as a Journal of Art. It lea
ding feat tires will be:
AMERICAN LOCALITIES AND SCFAEUV.
Tho series of Illustrated papers depicting the
Landscapes ami j'laces in America, wnicn nave
been so popular a feature of tho Journal hereto
fore, will he continued. These illustrations are
the result nf a iicrsonal search for the pictur
esque on the part of the artists, who for many
niont lis haw traversed different sei'tinns of the
country, for the purpose of leeui-ing a eerie of
fresh, vivid, graphic, and thoroughly truthful
delineation nf American IochIII ies. The draw
ings nre engraved In the best liuinuor know a to
urt, and rre printed with cue.
PORTRAIT'S AND HOOK AP1IICA L SKl-.t'-
Cll EM. A distinguishing feature of (he Journal
w iil be (i continuation ol tjie series of portraits
of celebrities In Literature, Si lence, nnd Art,
which have already tiecn so popular, inn por
traits arc of unusual excellence in execution,
and tho Biographical Sketches that accompany
them ure from writer well Informed a regards
their topics .
The author of 'Morion House' anil l ulerio
A i liner, tho most successful of recent American
noi'ulists. will eontr Unite short stories and
sketches frequently during the year.
Julian Hawthorne:, son nf the distinguished
roinaiiclst, will continue to contribute poems
and stories 1o the Journal. This young writer
oxhibile, it. Is generally conceded, not n little of
tunc peculiar ami orsirioai genius t, men nas
made the name of Hawthorne sofumouirin Eng
lish literature. . ....
Col. John Hav, tho brilliant autlior-ot 'Little
Preeches,' 'Jim lludsoe' and (.ustilian Days,'
will contribute occasionally.
It. H. Stoddard will luriilsli occasional Diog-
rnphics of the poets.
Lady Sweetanple: or Three to One,1 a brill
iant novel bv the author of 'Annuls of an Event
ful Lite,' will form the leadiug scritil during the
earlv part of the vear.
'Ciiod-bve Sweetheart,' a novel of singular
charin and freshness, from the brilliant awl vi
vacious pen ol'lthoda 11 rough. 'oil author of "Red
f.a a Pose is She,' etc., is now publishing in its
Prof. Scheie dn Vere.of the rnlvcrslty of Vir
ginia' will continue his series of highly enter
taining papers on populnr science. .
j series oi gr.'ipiuc, viviti, hii'.hiiuv ihciui-
csque papers, descriptive nt peoie una puu-.es,
Will nppenr in nil iimu to rune,
Albert Webster. Jr.. whose short RtorleS have
evinced so much power, will write exclusively
ror tho nages ol Anpietoii's .lonrnai.
ft m. M. Towlo w ill furnish biogranhlcal pa
pers, and iirticltfs on topics of gene r.d Interest.
r. i;. I'ui'iev ui ,t,,mh.i.i,- .....u ... . ...
iiencil tho series of 'Fragment, ot IrAveP whkh
linve already become so popular.
John Estell Coke, of Vii-gina, Paul Havno, of
Oeoigln. P. K. tiouldin;.', nuttiorol ine Maroon -
OI'P, Will llimiMI fcKCW lies Ul otuihvi u in, uiui -
Meter and places. ;
A series of good niitured sathvs nnder tho ti
tle of Tho Habits of (,ood Secictit fiSim tlie
nencil of Sfr." Thomas Worth,1 will supply an
amusing feat lire.
Stories, SKetciiPS, nnu i nenisinnv m- i-.-u
r,.,., H. liMiilimr neriodieal wrilers in America.
Whatever Is fresh, vivid, animated, or valuable,
will be secured I'm- its pages, and no effort spar
ed to make it tho lending litonuy weekly ol
America. .. , , , .
Illustrated papers upon tno various sunjocis
(bat .pertain (o tho Pursuits nnd recreations nt
the people, whether of town or country, Will
form a notable feature of the Journal,
Price of APPI.ETOVS JOUUNAL, lOcenls per
number, or H-w per annum,
SUHSCIUPTION RECEIVED FOR TWELVE
CP. SIX MONTHS.
Tlio nnsln.'B wilhlu thol'nltod Ktnles for the
.imii-nal is 40 cents a year. D.iyalile yearly, semi-
yearly, and quarterly, in advance, at theolllco
D. Appleton & Co. Publishers.
641 & 051 UKOADWAY, N. Y.,
A New Small-Pox Theory.
A German physician has
lately started the theory that
the tearful disease known as
smallpox, originates from an
excess or aiuuimnous maicer iu
the blood, and that this is to
bo prevented by the adminis
tration of common Bait. The
habits of children in indnlcing
over-freely in sweetmeats he
considers one great cause or
this undue development ot
albumen, and coffee and tea,
if highly sugared,- tend also to
excite it in adults. ' An organ
ic acid, such as lemon juice, he
considers the beat means of
freeing the blood, when
red un with too much
c . ... . ; . . .
men, and lie allciiges mat by
taking these simple remedies
in the. way ..of precaution, he
ha?, for upwards of twelve
years past, frequented or taken
up nis aoocie iu ni lucitit ijus
tilential small-pox hospitals of
Europe and South America
with entire impunity. The
means of prevention appear
certainly -eim pie but they
may be worthy of iuvestigatiou
by some of our medical boards,
as, if they do no good, they
certainly cannot be productive
of harm. .
Chicngo's Fire Marshal has
just" published his annual re
port, in which he says the great
fire lasted twenty-eight hours,
and destroyed 25,000 buildings
coverinc 2.000 acres, and in
llicting n loss of $190,525,500,
the insurance on wnicn was
ADDRESS AND RESOLUTIONS
Liberal Republicans of the United States,
ADOPTED AT THEIR
CINCNNATI, OHIO MAY 1, 1872,
HORACE GREELEY for President,
B. GRATZ BROWN for Vice President.
ADDRESS TO THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED
Tlio Administration now in power
lins rendered itself guilty ot wan
ton disregard of tho laws of
tlio land in tho excrciso of
povyors not graiitod bythoCon
Btitution . It. lias actod tis if tho
.laws had bindinif force onlv for
those who nre goyorndfl, find not
for thoso who o;overn. It lias lliiis
struck a blow ut tho fundu mental
principle of conetitutionul gov
ernniont and tho liberties of tho
Tho President of tho TJnitod States
has openly used tlio powers nnd
opportunities of his high office
for tho promotion of personal
ends. Ho has kept notoriously
corrupt and unworthy men in
places of powor und responsibility
to the detriment of thopublio in
terest. Ilo has usod tho public sorvico of
the Government as a machinery
of partisan nnd personal influ
ence, and interfered, with tyran
nical nrroganco, in tho political
affairs of States and municipali
ties. lie has mvurdod with influential
and lucrative offices mon who had
acquired his favor by valuable
prosonts, thus stimulating tho de
moralization of our political life
by his conspicuous example.
Ho has shown himself deplorably
. unequal to tho tusk imposod up-,
on "him by tho ecccssities of tho
countr', and culpably careless of
the 'responsibilities of his high
Tho'partisans of tho Administra
tion, assuming to bo tho liepub
licun party and controling its or
ganization, havo nttomptcd to jus
tify such wrongs and palliate
abuses, to tlio end of maintaining
They havo stood in tho way of nec
0S8tiry investigations nnd. indis
pensable reforms, prctendim; that
no serious -fault could be found
with tho present administration
of public affairs, thus . socking to
blind the eyes ot tlio peoplo.
They havo kept alive tlio -passions
nnd iTsontmoiits of tho
lato civil war, to uso them for
their own advantage They liavo
resorted to arbitrary rnousures
and direct conflict with tho or
ganic law, instead of appealing
to tho bettor instincts nnd Intent
patriotism of tho Southern pooplo
by restoring tothein thoso rights,
tho enjoyment of which is indis
ponsablo for a successful ndmin
istration of their local affairs, and
would tend to rcstoro n patriotic
National feeling. They havo de
graded themselves and tho namo
of their party, one justly eutitlod
to the confidence uf tlio nationl
by a baso sycophancy to tho dis
penser of Exectitivo power and
patronage unworthy of Republi
can freemen. They havo sought
to silonco tho voico of just criti
cism, to stifle tho moral sonso of
tho pooplo, nnd to subjugato pub
lio opinion by tyrannical party
discipline; thoy nro striving to
maintain themselves in authority
for scflsh ends by an unscrupu
lous, uso of tho power which
rightfully belongs to tho pcoplo,
and should bo employed only in
tho servico of tho country.
Believing thnt no organization thus
led nnd controlod can longer
bo of servico to tho bost intorcsts
of tho .Republic, wo havo rosolvod
to make an indopondont appeal,
to tho sober judgment, conscionco
and patriotism of tho American
Ye, the Liberal Republicans of the
United States, in National Conven
Hon assembled at Cincinnati, pro
claim the following principles as
essential to just government :
1. We rocognizo tho equality of
all boforo tho law, and hold that it
is the duly of Government, in its
doalinzs with th6 pooplo to moto
out equal and exact justice to all of
wuntever nativity, rucu, cuiur ur
persuasion, religious or political.
2. We plodgo ourselves to main
tain tho Union of tho Statos, eman
cipation and enfranchisement, and
oppose any roopeuing of tho ques
tions sottlod by tho Thirtoonth,
Fourtoonth and Fiftoonth Auaond
monts of tho CoriBtitution.
3. We domand .immediate: and
and absolulo removal of nil disabil
ities imposod on account of tho ro-
Demon, wnicn was nnauy buduuou
seven years ago, bolioviDg uiasuni
vorsal amnosty will result in. com
ploto pacification in all soctions of
4: Iiocal self-government, with
impartial suffrage, will guard tho
rights, of all oitizons moro securely
than nntf centralized power. Tho
publio wolfaro roquiros tho eupronv
ncv of tho civil over tho military au
thority, and thofreodom of person
under tho protection of tlio habeas
corpus. We demand for 'tho 'indi
vidual the largest liberty consistent
with the public drder, for tho State
self-government, and for thoNation
return to the methods of peace and
tho constitutional limitations of
5. Tho civil service of tho Gov
ernment has become & moro instru
ment of partisan tyranny and per
sonal ambition, and an pbjoct of
selfish greod. It n a scandal and
reproach upon free Institutions, and
breeds a demoralization dangerous
to the prosperity .of .Republican
6. Wo thcreforo regard a :thor
ough roform of tho civil Borvico ns
one of tho most prossing necessities
of tho hour; that honesty, capacitv
and fidelity constitute the only val
id claims; to publio omptovm'ont:
that the offices of. tho Government
ceaao to bo a .matter, . of1 arbitrary
favoritism and patronago, and that
publio Btations become ajmin a post
or honor. To this end it is impera
tively required that no Trosidcnt
shall bo a candidato for ro-oloction.
7. Wo demand a system of Federal taxation
which shall not unnecessarily Interfere with the
industry of tho pcoplo, and shall provido sulll
clent means to pny tho expenses of the Govern
ment, economically administered, pensions, and
the interest on the public debt, nnd a inwiornto
annual reduction of tho principal thoroof; but
rucognl.ing tho existence iu our midst of hon
est but Irreconcilable differences of opinion up
on tho merits of tho respective systems of pro
lection and frco trade, wo remit tho discussion
of the subject to tho pcoplo hi tholr Congress
ional districts, and to tho'decislon of Congress
thereon, wholly frco from Executivo interfer
ence or dictation.
8. The public, credit must be sacredly main
tained, nnd wo denounce ropiuliuiiou iu every
form and guiso.
9. A speedy return to specio payment Is le-
niuuded alike liy tlio highest considerations Of
commercial morality and honejl government.
10. Wo remember with gratitude, tho heroism
nnd sacrifices of tho soldiers and sailors of tho
liepublic, and no act of ours shall ever detract
from their Justly earned fame or tho full rewards
of their pat riotisin.
11. We aro opposed to nil further grants of
hind to railroads or other corporal ions. Tlio
public domain should bo held sacred to actual
13. Wohold thnt it Is the duty of tho Cofom-
crnment In Its intercourse with foreign nations
to cultivato tho friendship of peaco by treating
with all on fair and equal terms, regarding it
alike dishonorable cither to demand what is not
right or to submit to what i wrong.
13. For tlio promotion and sncecssof these vi
tal principles, nnd tho support of tho candidate
nominated by tills convention, we invite nnd
cordially welcome tho co-operation of nil pn
triotjo cilUeus, without regard to previous af
We have received from Mossrs.
D. Appleton & Co., New York, Fen.
niinore" Coopor'a "Poerslayor," ho
ing tho second issuo in tho now il
lustrated edition of Cooper's Loa-
thcr-Stocking Tales," which wo an
nounced a few wooks ago, on the
iippoaranco of "Tho Last ol tho Mo
hienns. This odition of Cooper's
novels ia liar.dsomoly illustrated
with now ongravings by F. O, C.
Darley, and tho volumes aro sold at
tlio low prico of 75 cents. It is tho
first timo Coopor's novols havo boon
placed beforo the publio Jo n stylo
that is both attractive, and yet at a
prico to ronder them ncccssiblo to
tho great majority ot rcadors. As
timo passes, Coopor's splondid pic
tures of tho early border-life of our
country gain valuo nnd cliarm.
Every American should bo familiar
with tho scones and characters
which ho depicts, for bis works aro
indivisibly identified with our early
history nnd our primilivo forosts.
Coopor's novols ought to form apart
of tho oducation of onr youth, for
thoy aro well calculated to inspiro a
love of country, and to encourngo a
spirit of robust munlinoss.
There is great excitement
iu the Lake Superior regiou iu
consequence of gold discover
ies at Jackhsh lake about
seventy-five miles north of
Thunder bay. Tho mine is
thought, by a Capt. True, to be
the highest on the continent,
and he said some of the speci-
ment of ore which he had pick
ed up would yield $20,000 to
the ton. There is much pros
pecting in consequence of these
The Pitsburcrh Dispatch as
sorts that Mr. Greeley wears a
ternblo pair ot green goggles.
We sincerely trust that our co-
temporary only uses this ex
pression in a ngurative sense;
for we feel satisfied that if the
impression was to cret a broard
that Mr. Greeley wore green
ii .1 1', , t .
-specs in aaaition to nis ira-
Mil J-l I'l- il.i !i
uuioiiuiu wuue hud, in at n
would deter many Republicans
from voting for him. It is
vastly more probable that in
less than a year hence that the
Radical hosts of place-holders,
who are now fattening in of
fice, will extensively patronize
green goggles for tho purpose
of keeoincr un the fiction that
they are luxuriating in pleasant
pastures. ; ,
Two of Edward S. Stokes'
Counsel Positively Withdrawn
from His Defence.
' When Stokes was arrested
for the murder of James Fisk
J r., he prepared himself for
trial by engaging the leagal
services of Messrs. John Grit
ham, Elbridge. T. Gerry and
William 0. Bartlett. Theso
gentlmen , in undertaking tho
defence of Stokes, began by
interrogating their client in the
most searching manner. What
ever , statement the . prisoner
may have ina'do to hi3 counsel,
they, of course, kept to them
sel ves,- and at the same timet
took the precaution to enforce
silence upon their client by,
threatenittg- to " abandon his
case if the seal of secrecy was
During the preliminary pro
ceedings before the grand jury
and their trial, Stokes frequent
ly manifested a desire to make
a statement, but his fear of los
ing the counso who were de
fending him kept him silent.
Yet he was not satisfied, and
became more and more restless
in his cell. He complaiued of
the rigor of his confinement
the manner his case was being
treated by the public journals,
and at length broke silence by
making the rambling appeal to
the public, which was publish
ed iu last Monday's Times.
This appeal being made, as he)
stated it was, wholly without
ihe knowledge of his counsel,
has cost him their services, for
both Mr. Graham and Mr.
Gerry have abandoned his de
feuce. It is also understood
that Win. O. Bartlett has fol
lowed tlie example of his asso-'
ciates. It will thus be seen
that Stokes has done himself a, .
great injury, for it was the tab
cnt and experience of the leads
ing . counsel that formed the
hopes of his friends. Had
those gentlemen" continued in
the case, Stokes would have
enjoyed every facility and dc
lay that the law permitted, for
they had so far proved eminent'
ly successful in the line adopt
ed by them.
It is understood that the
prisoner is much dejected by
the action of his counsel, and
the fact of their withdrawal
from his defence was the topic
of much discussion in the courts
and other places yesterday.
Indeed, it seemed to be tho
(TPnornl iniripntitiin fliof. Sfft.-'ia
whoukl now have his case tried
on its merits, and that at no
distant day. fJNew York
Times, May 2d.
The . Appropriation Com
mittee of the House has decid
ed that tho cost of the public
buildings to be erected at Cin
cinnati must not cost to ex
ceed two millions. The de
sign for the Government build
ings at Chicago has been com
pleted, and is considered at the
architect' office to be tho
finest ever produced there.
As 60on as Mr. Greeley
heard that he was nominated
at Cincinnati he wrote an edi
toral and headed it: "On to
Washington." A printer, not
"to the manner born," got hold
of it, and translated the caption
thus : "Old clothes wont stand
Washing." The coming Presi
dent was so disgusted that ho
suppressed the article, and de
cided to write a letter accept
ing tho nomination, entrusting;
its delivery to a special in
terpreter selected from tho
Japanese Embassy, ..'
On the 11th of June occurs
the anniversary of the birth of
Peter the Great. It is to be
celebrated in Russia bv the
unding of two six-class ele
mentary Bchools, under pat
ronage of the Government. A
stone monument is to bo erect
ed at Lachten to commemorate
the Czar's saving of shipwreck
ed mariners at that place. , A
full length portrait,' to . Lo
painted by one of the first ar
tists of Russia, and a solemn
procession with it through the
streets of St. Petersburg!) , will
conclude the festivition. . '
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