"'. I 1 i :'-! ! J - 1 Uit -itli n:t ',-.."i.A I
' If f i - ' . .4,-
6 iiiHMNTON COUNTY. OHIO:" WM'M
f J. W. BdWEN, I
I Fabliihet sad Proprietor, I
- (UO PER TEAR, VA ii
M iii! ? ii
i i i .ill ii I
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
OA and after Juna 0, 1871, Trlana will
run as follows i
;-c .. 5 ...... . .
Mile, S8g SSSKgSSSSSg
4 . . Q
tk. k a.
as jj edtACnu !s3?
-3 : ! : : : :
0Ct 30 0kH
9 Cj iP5 fl Ii5 aO so
.St' J ' 'lat
" It ii
U1N0IW SATI EXPEB-JS will ran dally
All otherTrnlns ilally, except Sunday.
CINCINNATI EXPRESS EAST makes no
top between Hinnilen ami Athens.
iXOe. . 8:00 A. X.
4.09 " 7.06 "
ftSO " 0M "
S.HO A. X.. l'2-.H) P. u.
10:W " 4:00 "
11.81) P.M. S.17 "
Ar'r, ParUmau th
Ar v. JaekHon
Trains Connect at Loveland.
For all points on the Mttlo Miami Railroad, and
at tho InillannpollsftCliiclnnnti Builroad Junc
tion for all points West.
W. Wi PEAB0DY.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On and after Monday, November 10, Trains
will run ar follow" :
KTiiin (Hn'nati Fntt Mail
w akij. Rxprtu. Lin: Exprmt
Piirkorslmnr fl 55 Atn 6 40 Pm
Ctimberland 85 Pro S3 Am 8 44 Am
Hurper'i Furry 6 0S" 8 61,, 1 12 Pm
Wellington J uuo'n. 880 " 4 45 "
Baltimore 8 55 " 845 " 805 "
Washington 1000 " 10 00 " "
Philadelphia ....... 85 Am 1 80 Pm 19:24 Pin
,New York 6 15 " 4 10 "
Now York 19 30 Pm 8 80 Am 9:20Ptn
Philadelphia IS 54 Am 11 45 Pm 4:00 Am
Washington 845 Pin 800 " 8:00 Pm
Baltimore. ..' 8 00 " 4 05 Am 8:60Am
Washington JunVn! 8 0 " 4 85" B:20 '
Harper's Ferry 19 OH Pin 659 " 1S:04 "
Cumberland 5 00 Pin 10 8i 8:45 Am
Parkernhiirg fl5 " HOP"
Pnllmin PaUos Drawing Boom Bleeplny Oan,
Which are aa oomfortahlo, elegantly furnlaheit
and almoAtequal to a flre-aiilu, are on ullTrain
from Cluolfinatl to Baltimore and Washington
Sue Schedule of Marietta and Clnolnnatl Hall
way for time of arriving and departing from
. Mo Arthur.
The advantages of thin route over il other
Is, that id gives nil travelors holding through
tickets the privilege nf visiting Baltimore,
Philadelphia, and the National Capitol free.
Tiinequlukeraud rates of fare lower than by
any other lino.
Th soeuery along this Hallway Is not equaled
for grandeur on thU Continent. .
" to shipperSTof freight.
. This line oirors superior Inducements the
rnton4)olng one-third lower to mid from Boston.
New York, or any other Baatorn point. In or
ilerlnsr goods of any ilcnorlptlon from tho Kuat
glveaireotions to ship o Baltimore A Ohio
It. lt.,nnd InahlpiilngEaHtglvesamedlreutions.
Krelglitsxhlppeil by this route will have des
patch, and.be handled with care and save
shippers munh money. J. I,. WILSON,
U. It. BLANC1IARI,
Uen. Freight Ag't, Baltimore.
L. M. COLE,
H. B. JONES, Gon. Ticket Ag't, Baltimore.
. Oen. Pass. Ag't.. Cincinnati.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
ThoQreat Through Mail and Express Pas-
3a nun r Line to Hi. Louis, Kansas Clty.Bt.
iMoph, Denver, Ban Pranolsoo, and all points
in Missouri, Kansas and Colorado. .
, The sliorteat and onlvdlroot route to Indian
anolls, Liafayetto, Torre Haute, Cambridge
i:lty,pringltld, Peoria, Burlington. Chloago,
Mlfwaukeo, St. Paul, and all points in the
' Nortliweot. .. . ., . r ...
The Indianapolis, Olnolnnatl and Larayotte
Railroad, with Its connections, now offers pan
'sungon more facilities In. Through Oonoh and
alueiilnv Car Korvice than any other lino from
liinlniiatl, having tho advantage of Through
ftnlly Oiirarrom Olnolnnatl to Bt. Louis. Kan-
UmilHi nnd all Intermediate polnta. preHenting
aoooinmndations as are afforded by no other
Through TlokeU and Baggage Checks to all
F tW ! T A.U, 8;00 P.
f InkHfi oan be obtalnod 'itt No. 1 Burnet
llnun.corner i nn aim me ruwuu -ni
corner Main and Riven also, at Depot
1114, ""'""'. n...ltt.Mli 1 nnlnnittl. O.
'Ts erpasVtlckets via indianapolls,
OIM nnat '"f'STuit .wnttE.
Oh'lsf Ticket Olefk, MwUir TransporUHon,
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time.
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY.
'Is" the Shortest, Qaickest
and oul Road running its en
tire trains through to .
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
. 'Our arrangfraents and con
nections. with all lines frm St;
Louis and Louisville are per
fect, Reliable and complete for
ill - pojnts r .
This is the Hhortest and best
onte to Kansas City, Leaven!
worth, Atchison, St., Joseph
md to all points in Missouri,
Kansas and Nebraska.
Through Tickets and lull
infcn'tnation as to time ,and
rti'e, can be obtained at any
l. R. OBBce or at our office ii
E. GALLUP, Oen, East Paa. Ag-ent,
SV. B. HALE, Oen. Pass, and Ticket Agt.,
I Ticket Agl
VANDALIA ROUTE WEST.
23 MILES THE SHORTEST.
3 EXPRESS TRAINS loava Indianapolis
rliillv, except Sunday, for ST. LOUIS and
I HE only Lino running PtTLXMAN'S cele
brated Drawing-room Sleeping Curs from N.
, Pittsburgh, Columbus, Louisville, Cin
cinnati, and Indianapolis, to Bt. Louis without
change. . . ,-
Passengers should remember that this is the
Ureat West Bound Route for Kansas City,
Leavenworth, Lawrence, Topoka, Juno
tiqn City, Fort Scott and St, Joseph.
CRIIPQ A WTO TO KANSAH, for the pnri
tmlUaAri I O pose of establishing them
teivos In new homes, will have liberal disorlnv
(nation made in their favor by this Line. Bat-
factory commutation on regular rates will b
xiven 'o Colonists and large parties traveling
together: and their baggage, emigrant outfit
md stock will he shippedon the most favoro
hle terms, presenting to
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES
Sucn comforts and accommodatloni as are pre
sented by NO OTHER ROUTE. . . ,
TfCKELSeaa be obtained at all the principal
Ticket Offices in the Eastern, Middle and
General Passenger Agent, St. Louis.
ROBT. EWMETT, :
Eastern Passenger Agent. Indlnnspolii. ,
JOHN E. SIMPSON,
General Superintendent, Indianapolis.
23 MILES THE SHORTEST. Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
"n and after Deoember 10th, 1871, Trains will
Depart. ' DpaH
..thens 8.80 A.M. 1:15 r. M.
Columbus... :B0 t. M. . 8.40 p. M.
Cleveland... 8:55 " 7:80 "
Pittsburgh.. fl:H6 P. M. I rtw A. M
Dayton 1-05 ' :1S "
Richmond... 8:20 " 11:17 "
Indlsnanolis 8:10 " 1:90 A. M.
Xenla M:10 " 7:oo
I'hlcago 19:18 A. M. 8:80 "
OIohb connection made at Lancaster for Cir-
'leville, Znnesvlllo. and all points on the tin-
dnnatland MusKiugum vaiiey Bauniao.
Direct connections made at Columhtia for
Day ton, Bpringfleld, " Indianapolis, Chicago,
md all joilnu West. Also, for Cleveland,
linffaio. Pittsburgh, and all points East.
Tnicn the Hop k I off Vullev and Pan Handle
route to Chicago and the Northwest, It la the
shortest by sixty -six miles, giving passengors
'ho benefltof quicker time and lower rates
than by any other
E. A. BUKLI, Gen'l Ticket Aa't.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
On and alter MON DAY, May 88th, 1871, Kx-
OltlOSTLINB and ARHITI at points named be
...T..ini sill mivi :()I.IIMBUS and
low, as follows i
I 8:48 pm,
4 :10 p m
885 a m
848 p m
Oolumbus, ...... .IlilOa m
Crestline.'. 12:30 p m
Stations. No. 3.
Cleveland.. ..... 8:45 p m
Niagara Palls... -1:00 a m
Sew York City. ,830 p m
l945 p m
6 85 p m
8 40 p m
818 p m
. 85p m
. 7 15 am
.10 40 a m
. 1 10 pm
CroHtlluo 1180 pm
7 45 pm 5 55am
115 am 1128 am
790am 8 00 pin
Chicago 1210 pm
Fort Wavne.... suuam
has a Through Careta Delaware forSpringfleld,
reachlngSprlngfloldwithoutchange at 7:10 pm.
Train No. S on the Oolumbus Hocking Val
ley Railroad connect with No. 4Train. Through
Tickets for sale at Athens. , ;
PASSENGER TRAINS returning arrive at
Oolumbua nt 12:88a m. 11:15 a.m.aud:W a. m.
Vn A lnavltitf PnlumhliB At 4:10 D. TT.
jQrPalaca Say and Sleeping Can
u II aii intiui,
Bf,"Np fl" leaving Oolumbus at 9:88 am. on
lunliiv. runs through without detention, by
both Erie and New York Central Railways.
arrlvlna-atNew York on Monday morning at
8:40 A.M. ... ' . 4
For particular Information In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, eto., w all
points Eaat, West, North and South, apply to
or ailurens K. rutvi,tJoinnioin,viiiu. . .
Jfi. B, rLIN l . uen. niiiwriuwuuiiu.
Oen. Agent, Oolumbus, 0.
EUGENE FORD, .. , .
, Pause ' """ . . nbns.O. .
NOTICE To the Stockholders of the G., McA.
& C. R. R. Co.
ALL porsons having snbsorllied to tho Capi-
Am. tin apmi j,.,i,i,ir., U..J......U.
Columbus Railroad 0o are herebv required to
HitD liny Y v" V. ... ,N 1. 7 , r,
nv, at hianmoe ip (ialUpoila.Ohlo, and parties
living In Vinton county. Ohio, may make pay
nwnt, If more convenient, to Danibi, WIM,
Proalilentnr the vinion uoun.y jmna:, lniisu
montson tholrsuhsoriptions as followsr
A 4th Instalment of 10 per oent., on or before
,lAth 'nstidment of 10 per cent., oh or before
AK0th u'stalmnntof 10 per oent, on or before
September 93, 1879. -k
0ctober8, 1879. . ... . v.-..
An 8th Instalment or 10 per cent, on or before
November 88. W2. . .
A th liiRtalmont of 10 per 'cent., on or before
Deeomlier98,17.'. ' ,' .
order of Board of
By HOTim, -
Beo'y fl., UoA. 0. R. B. Co.
joirMtm' ' - . -,-
DRY GOODS.. &c.
r ., r
g8TABLISHED 18 YEARS
CT. IB1. TOW Eitili
WHOX.K8ALK PRAl.RR IN
DRY GOODS AND N0TIQ11S.
Front 8treet. . . . Portsmouth O,
3. F. TOW ELL is agent for several If ills, and
ids houis Is headquarters for laany desirable
makes of Eastern Uoods. All gootts will, be
sold at the lowest possible price.
Close Cash Bu vers, First Glass Time, Trade,
Wholesale Peddlers and Furnaccnien are par
ticularly invited to an examination of his stock
REIGGDIS .& ?R0,;,
, MsAsafaetnrare of
'iANTLES, FUENITURB, &c, Ac,
(" OOD assortment of Marble constantly on
J band. All kinds or
' ' Done to order In the flnent stylo. 14
AM ERICAN HOTEL
Corner High and Slate Streets.
(Nearly Opposite Stale House
E. J. BLOUST
mirra a atttt. i r.,iui,fl l,w,,trlnnfc with
1. alltlie modem Improvements. Guests can
rciy uni.110 imb ticntiuniii. mm vui.v
Street Cars pass this Hotel to and from all
THIS Hotel, a few feet from the Railroad
Depot and where all travelers upon all
ealargedand thoroughly repaired, painted,
eto., and is now in complete oruir ir mo re
ception o: guests, irninninjp ten miii
utes for meals. WTfrm modkbate.
Dr.,I.T.MQNAHAlf. - Preprfetor
fpiiia House, formerly the Isliam House, has
L been thoroughly renovated and beauti
fully furnished. Having superior facilities,
everything will be done to make guetits com
fortable. Table always supplied with best
market affords. Nicely furnished Rooms and
lAmiMt twin flood Rtahles. Every effort
mode for the comfort of patrons. All charges
THIS Hotel la In the most convenient par
of the city on Front Btreet.belween Mar
O T. GUNNING,
LAWT E ,
OFFICE AT DRUG 8TOBE, MAIN STREET.
D. B SHIVEL,
A.TTOBKET A.'. TjA."W
sraril ma. .Mmnli amn I .liml naVAak
- Will HMVllU uiuinpti m.-ii.w
entrunted to hlAoareln Vinwm Hnd adjoining
.n..H4ina . Aoinrfiv Ti th Poriitnlnp'tiliiHrA
nUllllWCTnt Vrsv iih "" '
J. M. MoGILLIVRAY,
A.TTOBKBT A.T X,A"W
WILL attend promptly to any business
given to his care and management In
Orrina In the Court House. Ui Ktairs. 18-tf
CHARLES Vv GIST,
Attorney at Law anfl Notary PflMc
WILLattond all legslbuslneas entrusted to
hJseare. Supply nf Blank Deeds and
Mortgages always on hand. OWCU-No. 12
West Wing Balnbrldge Plook. tf
U. S. CLAYPOOLE,
A-TTOiaanjir at law,
(Proitostinf Attorney of Vinton County,)
WILL practice In Boss, Vinton snd adjoining
counties. AU.logal business entrusted to
his care promptly attended to. 88-tf
. HOMER C. JONES,
ATTOiairaTr at LA.W,
M' ARTHUR, OHIO.
OFFICE 1st door West of Dan. Will A Bros.
Eapeelal attention given to the eol lection
of claims. ...... i . 18-ly
Trees, 1ms, Bis, SeeJs!
, HEDGE PLANTS!
Nuriery Stock! Trait and Flower
Address F K. PHOENIX, '
' BOO Acres; 91st yoar; 19 Greenhouses. -Applel0O01yr..O;8y.,aOi
4Cataluguw,W0cams, ' . .
AMERICAN SUBMEROED PUMP.
The BeBt,?vwpiotW World.''
O US Agents report over .T00,6I worth of
property'ssved from'FIre this J ear by these
pumps, being the most powerful force-pumps
Jn the world, as well as Non-freealns;.
Bee October number, page dttl, also the Free
mlum List, psxe&DSorthe Am. Agriculturist.
This paper never deceives the furmers. 8e
notli'.a in Fubruarv nnmher. nnire 45 . Try one.
If it dou't do the work claimed, send It hack and
:ot yoormoney.es we warrant our pumps to
iao ail we Claim lorinem on our oinwnn.
8,md for olrculam or order to the Brldrepor
MTr Co., No 68 Chambers 8 , New York,
i As order forniue No. 1 J? uups awenres aa ex
liutvtitgwB agwwri i , . HolMf.
RALLY AGAIN. Honest Men Cannot Be Defeated.
Address of the Liberal Republican
LIBERAL REPUBLICAN STATE EX. COM.
COLUMBUS, October 10th, 1872.
The smoke of Tuesday's bat
tle has cleared away so that we
are now able to report fully the
results.. ' ( .
We have met an army' of vet
erans, flushed with yeart? of vic
tory and supplied to r( pjetion
with - all . the weapons !ut -a
party .in power,. could furnish,
with all. the resources of ; a great
Government at command, ; and
yet in our first onset victory
crowns our banners. j
; It has been conceded upon all
hands that the loss to Grant in
October of either of the three
great central States then voting
would bo victory for Greeley . in
Indiana is purs, and Ohio can
be ours, and it only remains now
to gather promptly the fruits of
.. a. a. er
Ohio has done nobly. Grant's
majority of. 40,000 in 1868 has
been cut down to a beggarly ten
or twelve thousand upon . the
first onset ; We have ; carried
eight members of Congress out
of twenty-one a clear gain of
three from the stronghold of the
enemy, and in spite of the ' most
outrageous ; districting bill ever
passed by a Legislature to ger
rymander a State. ; i
Greeley and Brown are 20,000
stronger in Ohio to-day (Jban
any man upon our State ticket,
and hence, if we do our duty,
the State can be -. carried like a
whirlwind in November.
That our success on Tuesday
is not a delusion, butjeal and
substantial, is evident by com
parison with any vote polled du
ring the past ten years, and
hence we have every reason to
move forward with : confidence
and hope to the final conflict in
Even without Ohio in Novem
ber, the election of Greeley and
Brown is substantially assured,
as will appear from a considera
tion of the following table of
Electoral votes. . The , whole
number necessary to a choice is
Missouri , ,
Total ..; .....189
. For Grant, ,,;
Iowa m .; 11
Maine .;.............. 7
Michigan ' .11
South Carolina... 7
Vermont..,......'. ' .,. 6
Doubtful Staiti, .
Mississippi...... ......,..,,.. 8
Nevada ,,,.,M,,,,,u,nn.,. 3
North Carolina.. .10
Rhode Island 4
Wisconsin...:... ....L. ...10
' Of the doubtful, States our
chances are at least even for
one-half of them, which is abun
dantly sufficient to make up any
possible defection in thoso States
countedifprtain, for Ciree)ey, and
Browii. r 1 . !';
VVe pave every reason, there;
forc1 16 ;moye forwafd witlcohfi
dence and' kdurage.';'' October, ii
is true; has ;not fully decided the
Presidential, joontest ia ourayflr
as, ..we. .had hoped, but the pre
ponderance, of results is with us;
uu mu,h we uaye io.uo is v
dose1 up 'our ( lines and use : th
advantages gained,' and ' as -sure
as November shall ;cdme$ Victory
i?.outs,.r;i:r.;i,,..i;t ;ii:!,...r);; (!.
t We trust, therefore, you ,will
at once proceed to complete anoj
perfect your organization wher
ever any .deficiencies' exist 1 Or-
ganizawon uownf to.-.fieiiooi-uiijr
trictsj so that every vote will be
at command, xis what is needed
ntore than anything else. L ,
See every ; man. ! Convince
the doubtful and confirm the
wavering. Make and revise full
lists of Liberal Republicans 'in
ybur township,1 and at once for
ward to us and also to your
County Executivej Committee. '
, Do the work, that is necessary
to be dobe,' and November will
consummate the victory" which
October has so auspiciously be
gun. ' ' 1 ",'
Ch'n Lib. Rep. State Ex. Com.
H. M. FAILING, Secretary.
Penalties for Illegal Voting.
The followingafe the severe
penalties for illegal : voting as
found on pages 544 and 545 of
Swan & Critchfield's i Statutes,
. For voting in a township
where the, voter has not resided
twenty : days, from one to . six
months imprisonment: '
For voting in a county where
the voter, does 1 not reside pern
tentiarti " forTfromdne" to three
years, at hard labor. 1
V 1 For a resident of another
State who votes in this State!
penitentiary from one to five years
For votihg "tdore than once,
penitentiary from one to five years.
or, any one not a resident of
Ohio or pneyear,; not twenty-
one years of age, or not a citizen
of the United States, or convict
ed of some infamous crime and
not pardoned, voting, imprison
mehfibr' from he '-4o 'six'' month.
Any person bribing an'elector
in his voting, .or : attempting ' to
influence by bribery, impnson
mentfrom one to six months.
For deceiving an elector who
cannot, '. read, peniteiitiafy from
oye to three years. t
Isss' s I 'lil nn i '" '' '
The Enrichment of Grant's
j Gen. ( Grant's entire , military
staff haye been appointed by. him
to rhosv lucrative: civil - offices.
They- include , Eli S; Parker,
(hose itealingj) as Indian Com-
missioner obliged bim to resign.)
George ; K. Leet, ' (who .has the
"General Order'' business of the
port of New.Yorki worth $100,-000
; a- lyear,) ; Adam Badeau,
(who is Consul-General to Lon
dpn,) 0.. E. Babcocl?, Xwho :is
CpmmisBioner ; of Public Build
ings and Grounds at Washing
ton,) Horace Porter, Amos Web
ster, Rums Ingalls, and several
others. There is not a single
one of his personal staff lhat has
n been provided for and made
rich - out of - the -offices -ha, has
bestowed on them:'. -jxr-j r:
ine wnole 1 power ana in
fluence of the Government of
the United States, through ' its
100,000 office-holder. And their
500,000 '.ftlendai "'from'; Cabinet
efficers down. to tide'-waiterfl,' and
the v rnlsppUc&tibrt -of ". millions
on million of 'the' public money,
together with the intimidation of
Federal oflicials and carpet-baggers
in the Southern States,-and
all i te ; appliances of a well
3rilled pftrtjr in jtho ' Nortii ' and
Wrtit) ' are' Employed J to; coerce
the people'-'- into ttte ' re-election
of Ulysses S. Grant But all
the signs, indicate tnat tne peo
ple will triumph ,' over all theso
corrupting agerjeioa, and choose
an honest many Horace; Greeley,
for Grant's successors i - ;
[From the Irish World.]
The Two Candidates.
j, ftThere. are general reasons wh j
ouir people, in common , witl
American , citizens of all racef
and nationalities; as well at
special .reasons , why, ' as ' Irsb
Americans, . we should favor
Greeley and oppose Grant J, Fif
ty of. ;these' reasons we give here'
wun in. pe -firm, worjA :, ,
iWENn-FiTi: zmom why .bosaci
OREELEY, OUQlrX X0 BE ' E1ECTED. ,
(11. Bocause he js emphatically
a man of the people. ! ; v
! 2. Because he is opposed by
Harper's Weekly. . . i
! d. Because the "interests of
be defeated." .
:. 4. Because his defeat would
give a renewed lease of power to
a corrupt and dangerous party.
5. ' Because he has been the
steadfast enemy- of slavery, pro
scription and bigotry.
6. 'Because he will aid in col
onizing the great West with the
surplus population of our large
7. Because his policy of rec
onciliation is' lounded on a hu
mane principle, and will dissipate
the memory of a past hate.
8. Because t he has sympa
thized with and aided suffering
9. Because by word and ex
ample he has taught the true
dignity of labor.
10. - Because we want a man
of ideas at the helm not . a
11. Because his earnest efforts
will be devoted to ameliorate the
condition of the workingmen.
12. Because his "Homestead
Law" has made millions of men
happy and prosperous.
'13. Because he believes that
the publio land Bhould be given
to the people, not to railroad
Because he i opposed --to
"rings, civil and muitary.
15. Because he will not squan
der the people's money. '
i 16. Because he will uphold
the simple dignity which be
comes the chief magistrate of a
-18. Because he is no toady or
19; Because he will select for
his Cabinet. men of recognized
20. Because he opposed Know
21. Because his election will
defeat the English party.
22. Because he will restore
the Union and States' Rights,
the foundations of the Constitu
tion. 1 .
i it YA
zo. uecause ne Deiieves in
more rational employment than
cock-fighting, horse-racing and
24.' Because he will reform
and elevate the sphere of poli
tics. ':' : ;
. 25. Because he is supported
by the ablest and honestest men
and journals in the country.
TWENTY-FIVE REASONS WHY GRANT
SHOULD NOT BE RE-ELECTED.
1. Because he is the candidate
of Harper's Weekly.
1 2. Because he is on the same
11 1 ' i 1 ' V 1 I 1
tiCKet witn wuson, tne unre
pentant Know Nothing.
3. Because he is supported by
all the proscriptive sectarians in
the country. , ,
4. Because,' according to the
London -Echoi th& interests of
England demand his re-election."
5. Because he is ignorant of
the first principles of statesman-
fillip-V ...... , , ,
6. Because his personal hab
its disqualify him.
.7. Because he is at Long
Branch when h,e ought to be in
8. Because ( he , has usurped
powers not conierrea by the
9, Booauso 1 his : party favors
centralization, which is a step to
10; Because his government
of ; the South is ' military rather
than civil. , , ; , . :
11. Because we have no aasu-
12.'.Bciau0e-' the ; old Know
Xothing elemeiit; is . unanimous
;n his Javfir,,.:"r r ,t , , .s
13. r Because bis bungling Cab
net has brought disgrace on the
national honor. . 1
'14. 'Because.' he has tolerated
fraud J'and.corruti6h : to further
his re-electioitT?. -: ., z . :
15. r Because ie has fattened
his imperunious relatives on the
spoils of public office.
16. Because his.strongest par
tisans foster an antagonism of;
race, creed, and section,
"17. Bocauee Civil Service Re
form dercanj!:! haK j' Presidents .
should bo limited to One Term.""
18. -Because the lionestest
statesmen of - the country are
opposed to him. , .
19. Because the financial pol
icy of his ;. Administration favors 1
20. Because rjhe'1 has done
enough harm already. 1
jjecause ne nas Dungied
the Alabama Claims. -
22. Because, though in 1868
his motto was "Peace " in 1872
he is the standard-bearer of the
party of Hate, v
23. , Because his leading orator
has openly expressed-a desire to
have Grant made "Perpetual
24. Because he is a Gift taker.
25. Because of his speeches,
(for sample of which see else
where.) . -
mnce that, n.
Mr. J. W. Hosmer, of . Janes
ville, Wis., gives the following as
his method: 1 '
To prepare bees for wintering,
take your strong swarms, as
soon as the great honey harvest
is oTCr, and divide them into as
many swarms as possible, and
have each ; contain one quart of
workerbees."' Give each hive a
queen, and then let them stand ,
until cold weather comes. Then
examine, and see that each
swarm has at least ten pounds
of honey, and if there is more
than a quart of bees, take out of
the frames and gently shake off
the bees, leaving only one quart
in the hive, of the youngest.
Then set them into a cellar
where it is perfectly dark, and
so warm that it will not freeze.
Close all under ventilation, and
if the American frames are used,
leave all the mortises through
the top open; at all events, give
them full vent at the top of the
hive. Now you have "put them
to bed" for the long night of
winter. Do not disturb them
from peaceful slumbers by going
into their bed-room with a light
If you have not a cellar prepare
them as described, with bottom
closed and top open, and set
them in ' a"'dry ' place, close to
gether, i Lay .' sticks or . boards
upon the hives, slanting toward
ground, then cover them with
Btraw one foot deep when pressed
down. Upon this covering place
dirt to the thickness of six
inches, and smoothe it down,
letting it freeze. Lastly, cover
it with litter to keep the frost in,
and the work is done.
The Greeley meetings all
over the land are numerous and
immense. At one in New York
City 100,000 persons, it was es
timated, were present At the
Indianapolis reception of Mr..
Greeley himself, there were at
least '60,000. At Philadelphia,
15,000 Germans heard Senator
Schurz ' speak in German, and
next : evening 20,000 persons
heard him in English. And so
A Utica man has invented
a traveling trunk with this im
provement : Taking hold of the
handle and lifting one , end from
the floor, a sharp pull draws out
a hand-bar similar to those by
which a hand-cart is drawn or
propelled, and at the same time
two strong wheels drop beneath.
The trunk is at once a box on
wheels, and the traveler can
draw it away independent of
porters and expressmen. : :' ' .
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