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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, November 02, 1872, Image 2

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HIES E. CHAMBERS, - - Editor.
, Vf publish this week our second an
nual Premium List and Clubbing Bates
and believe that an examination will
: show them to be the most liberal and
the most complete of any ever before
offered in this section of the State. We
would invite especial attention to our
Clubbing Rates as as there-are no less
than one hundred and fifty of the best
-magazines and papers in the country in
cluded In the list- and by availing them
selves of the rates there affixed, our pat-
' ons can effect a saviDg of trom flfty to
one hundred per cent, (specimen copies I
of nearly all the publications on our list I
can be seen at this office.
. Ovn exchanges . are still filled with
long accounts of the continued preva-
' lence of the horse disease, .and in those
sections where its ravages are the most
violent the excitement concerning it is
reported as being so great' as to even
overshadow that attending the political
- contest. In Buffalo, Rochester and other
eastern cities, and notably in New Tork,
' there is not sufficient horse-power left to
move the business population, let alone
the transportation of merchandise,build
.ing material and food and fuel supplies.
Many suggestions are constantly being
made as to its treatment and the causes
which brought it into existence and con.
-cerniag this latter it is noticeable that
-all agree in pronounceiug It the result
'of uncleanliness, want of care and im
proper or insufficient food. This being
true, the loss entailed by the epidemic
may possibly be attended with good re-
wilts, If only it shall have the effect to
teach the masters and mangaers of the
horse the necessity of more constant
. care for its comfort and protection. It
is an: indisputable fact that as a rule
there is too much severity and cruelty
and entirely too little attention to qua!
" ity of food, regularity of rest and com-
ifort of shelter manifested by those who
are entrusted with the handling of
' horse-flesh in the heavier occupations
where the auimals are employed. If
then' the present experience shall be
able to teach that all this must be changed
t and that- humanity is a business neces- I
. sity, it is possible, as we said oetore,
'that the present loss may result in good
and prove a valuable and. needed lesson.
On Tuesday next according to the
frequent utterances and well-supported
assertions of the past four months, the
country is to be irretrievably . lost or
saved, just aa the one or the other can
didate receives a majority of the votes
to be cast for a choice of our Chief Mag
istrate. " Possibly this may be so. But
one of the brightest page in Roman
history is that which records the ovation
to a military commander because, al
though returning beatenfrom a campaign
he yet "had never despaired of the Re
public". And we believe .in the fullest
exercise of that sturdy Boman virtue to
lay, and. feel that we have far better
grounds on which to rest our Implicit
faith than had he who marched under the
. Eagles of Bome. There is a melancholy
brood of croakers, who are forever slan
dering the present, denouncing the de
cadence of human virtue, and predict
ing the speedy ruin of the country,
with whom we have but very little 'pa
tience and positively no sympathy at all.
And all the more insufferable are these,
because, for the most part, their doleful
prophecies and "opinions are tounded
upon no better ground than the success
' ' of this or that political faction. If their
pet lot of log-rollers fail, or if that set
of wire-pullers get hold .of the offices,
: the liberties of the Republic will be
knocked into smithereens, and all vir
tue and prosperity given over to the
owls and the bats, tor our part we
' hn're nn fenra for th Reniiblie sn Ion cr
ak - iVeo. thnno-hr. fre Bneeeli and free
- r
o '
conscience remain. And these will re
main to us so long as general education
and a field for honest industry prevail
in our land. . Whatever may be the re-
suit of the impending elections, wehave
' no doubt of the continued growth and
' glory of the Republic. The-nation is
'"greater than parties, and in the exercise
of their enlightened judgment the citi-
'.,y.ns can and will correct the evils and
,: errors of .the past. ..Whatever, there-
fore, may be the outcome of the politi
cal contesty we may justly look forward
to the ever-Increasing power and pro-
, . gress of the Republic-r-a progress toward
,ji more perfect day, a day of sweeter
manners, purer laws, greater culture,
niore Hbsolute justice. The tendency of
the., world, despite the jeremiads of
; croakers, is steadily toward the light
and the truth.
' 1 LefendisrFactn!
As there is no nation without its le-
: gends its shadowy fragments of truth
' and fiction handed down from the cloudy
confines' of pre-historic antiquity eo
there is no portion of a people's litera
ture so dear or so cherished as this,
. True the authority upon which these le-
' gends. rest may be questionable or even
unknown the incidents may be fantas
tic and fabulous but they are fraught
with lessons drawn from the beneficent
and the heroic and commend themselves
, to the human mind through that which
Carlisle has so aptly called "the virtue
of a proneness for Hero worship." Nor
are their effects light and transient. In
the infancy of literature it is the bard
- or the minstrel who first rouses the peo
ple's mind to a perception of the unseen
world of thought and by them abstract
Ideas are clothed with the vesture of in
dividuality arid action in the person of
: some . hero whose name and - exploits
became teachers to all the generations of
their race. Fable and legend are ever
the- favorite' teachers of infant
nations as well as of children, and
though both the one and.the other may
.; outgrow the simple tales of early lessons,
yet their Influence remains for aye,
It is therefore with feelings of real re-
, ' gret that one finds studious and schol-
arly'men, industriously at work through
" vears of investigation, to prove that
their national legends have no fouuda-
d at Ion in fact. Amitting their labors
to have Ufeen so far unsuccessful as to
: have 6hovn the falsity of the supposed
-".facts upon which the legends rest, what
possible good has been accomplished
when all this poetry of the past shall
have been made to yield to the realistic
... spirit that prompts the investigation?
1 And apropos of this, there just now
comes to ns from across the ocear. the
new -that learned men are at work un
' dcr the sanction of the Historical Socie
, ty of tho old Swiss cantons, to show
, that the legend of William Tell is purely
' inythlcal and had no foundation inac
tunl. firm fact. We are even told that
the learned Kopp has brought forward
. evidence from which he reaches the con
delusion that there never was any Wil
liam Tell never any tyrant Gcssler
that neither William Tell or any other
man was ever required to shoot his arrow
at an apple placed on the head of his
own son, and that the barbed point from
crossbow never pierced the heart of the
cruel Governor. Possibly all this may
really be true nud iossibly the historian
Kopp has been successful in thus tearing
off the legendary veil from the skeleton
facts that led to the foundation of the
Swiss Coufedeartion. But what great
good, to history even, bas been accom
plished by all this? -Indeed what actual
harm has not, possibly, been done to
that country and to the world vy brand
ing as false the subtimest lesou ever
given of., devoted patriotism triumph
ing over the cruelty aud arrogance or
tyrannical power? Certainly it is pain
ful to every mind susceptible of poetic
thought or feeling,to be required by the
evidence of -dry dismal Materia- records
to abandon it belief iu cheruud tradi-
ditions, long accented. as actual events
and & exchange them, - with all their
gow cf romance, . for dull narratives,
around the moral foundations of which
we can gather nothing but dust and ash
es? Is it sufficiently, profitable to com
pensate? .In this one instance Swit
zerland herself, heroic as her brave peo
ple have undeniably been, owes halt her
heroism to the lesson which their Tell
has inculcated in the minds of her youth
and it seems almost a sacrilege for cold-
eyed dull-mouthed History to issue the
heartless mandate commanding that
freedom-loving people of the mountains
to "tear down the flaunting lie." ' r-
By fable and ' allegory all minds aie
first taught abstract ideas. None are
too wise to keenly enjoy the lore . of the
legend which clothes imaginary events
with the garb of personal heroism. No
one can be so prosaic as to De wholly
unmoved by the hopes and straggles, the
embarrassments and the-achievements
of characters for whom his human sym
pathies have been enlisted by the elo
quent story of legend old and rich with
hoarded treasures of thought and feel
ing. Was it not by allegory nd the
parable that the Divine Teacher in
structed his followers and disciples, so
that "without a parable spoke be not
unto them?" The legends of a country
belong to its literature, its history, its
very life. Willing to accept almost any
novelty as history, if so required,' we
must protest against' that realistie at
tempt which seeks to attack the mystic
tales around which are twined the flow
ers of cuikiliood'g Imagination, the
memories of early emulative ambition,
and even the' half-sad half-pleasant sug-
gestions of later life.
We have received from the music
publishing establishment' of Horace
Waters,. No. 481 Broadway,' NV. Y.,
verv prettv piece of music entitled
"When the Light Wave Rippling
Play" words by Arthur JMattuisoii and
music by J . It. Thomas.
This Aiding -or November comes to
us replete with gems of literature and
art. " Niagara" is probably the most
beautiful engraving, although all are
good. The poetry, stories, and general
miscellany are excellent, and ' R. II
Stoddard is proving himself fullv able
to edit the most recherche publication in
the country with credit to himself and
satisfaction to his. readers.
The Over iand Monthly for ' November
has reached us, and, so far as we can
judge by a' brief examination," is fully
equal to any of the preceding numbers
Joaquin Miller has another installment
of his "Isles of the Amazons." There
are several interesting articles on general
subjects, some fine poetry, and the usual
amount ot pains-taking editorial: work
Altogether, the -November Imerland is
an excellent number . or : an excellent
The story of "An Open Question,
published in Appleton's Journal, by
the author of the American Baron,
and " Dodge Clnb," is so full of interest
that we impatiently await the com in
of each succeeding number;-' Besides
this, the biographical sketches, articles
on art, history and science, the poetry
and illustrations in this weekly periodi
cal are bo excellent that we wonder that
any person of l'terary taste is not
subscriber to it. .Look out lor a new
I year Of good things. D. Appleton & Co
I V. 1 : .1 K-ft KKl T 1 . W
Ruui.su ,:
I York t itv.
Peters' JMusical - Monthly for No
vember, price 30 cents, contains the fol
lowing choice collection of New Music
The pieces are also published in sheet
form at the prices annexed." ! ;
Save one Brirht Crown for me. Sonir aud Cho
rus : Hays 40 cts.
Askinir a Blessine from Mother. Sonir aud
Chorus. v.-. .. Stewart 80 cts
Thou art no lonxer Mine. - Jsauau n .Danks
30 cts.
Lost nna Fotina. Ballad.. :.KonmKer au cts
Lord, forever at Thv Side. Solo aud Quartette
names. A cts.
A night in Venice. Vocal Duet. I.urantom. 50
(iracie's Waltz. .uv.-.-.Kiiikel. 35
itoseoiiucnottiscne;..--..-.fc.wi-.i'j.i ueeoe . a.
L'Al'ricaino. .-. .-.s-j -;- Kinkel
.Canary Schottische. i','. . .."... ,'...V. Kauch
"STou can get all the above Music for 30
cents by sending Tor , the - November
number of Peters' Musical Monthly, or
the Publisher will send the last four
numbers for $1. Address, J L; Peters
Music Publisher, 500 Broadway. New
York. .-,.- . . i-. -. 1...) . -
We have received the second number
of a new illustrated magazine published
by T. Elwood Zell, under the name of;
ZeWs Monthly Magazine. ' It is a very
neatly . printed "forty-page publication,
and seems to be well calculated to take
a position as a popular, interesting work.
The present number contains several in
teresting articles, and, as a rule, the ' il
lustrations are good. .As to the especial
objects to which this magazine is to be
devoted, perhaps , we . cannot - do better
than to quote the closing paragraph of
its own prospectus: ' lo sum up the
heads of our undertaking, we purpose
to make of Zell's Monthly Magazine a
popular serial; of an eclectic character,
as well as a hand-book of encyclopedic
reference a work which shall form an
index, so to speak, to all those current
sociai, scientific and literary events of
importance which may arise to attract
the public interest and attention. The
work wiil be issued with due ' punc
tuality, and will receive every addition
and improvement that time or circum
stance may suggest."
In providing reading for your fami
lies, do not forget your children. ; They
need a weekly paper as well as the older
folks, and a good paper of that kind is,
the Bright Side and Family Circle, Which
is published by the'Bright Side Compa
ny, Chicago. This Company suffered so
much from the great fire a year ago; that
they were able to issue it this year only
once a month, but they have so far re
covered from the effects of the fire, that
they will issue it weekly again in 1873,
at f 1,60, and every subscriber will havo
a handsome Chromo, which alone will
be worth more than the price of tiie pa
per. Specimen copies will bo sent to
any who ask for them.
Naturally, with the reception of the
November number of Scribnar's one
turns to read the opening . chapters of
Arthur Bonnicastle's" Dr. Holland's
new story. After reading it, it is impos
sible not to experience a feeling of regret
that omy one chapter, of, perhaps, a
dozen pages, is given, although that is
amply sufficient to awaken interest and
give, promise of futnre excellence.
Probably we cannot do better than 1 to
quote and endorse the following from
the New York Evening Post: "There
is a good deal of quiet humor iu the
dialogue, and the characters are. fresh
and natural, while the style of the
descriptive passages, it need scarcely be
said, is fluent and fascina ing. Much
of the effect of Dr. Holland's writing is
to be attributed to the ease and grace of
the composition. The dramatic promise
ot Arthur itoumcustle, however, is such
as to make us regret that the author has
not been writing novels these mmy
From. the hands of the lady canvas- j
sers who are about to introduce the work
to the citizens of this place, we have
received a copy.of Dr. Cowan's "Science
of a new liie." We have not read the
work thoroughly, but Have examined
it with sufficient ease to ia ..able to
recommend it to all who may have it
brought to their notice. Its scope is
prettv well indicated by iu dedication
"To "all the Married, but Particularly Jo
those w no contemplate .Marriage
it is a work devoted to all that relates
to marriage. In treating the subject the
doctor writes with' the most downright
plainness on the most delicate matters,
but with the "most perfect purity, - and
with an evident intention to do good.
He inclines to be an extremist at points,
as, for example, where he lays tt down
that no woman should marry a man who
uses topacco. tut his exaggerations are
tways-ui tlte. dufccaoa.gt.gooa mnn
and the noblest life, and so can be receiv
ed with comparative favori- If only for
the earnestness with which it Denounces
and condemns th atrodou practice otyomH man through, asked him what the
ante-natal inrantlcide, or tne scarcely
less revolting Indecencies of prevention,
the legal prostitution . of . all ort for
which modern marriage is made tne
fliinsv veil, this book would be worthy
of the praise of every pure minded man
aud woman ; but it calls for even nigner
approbation by its recognition and em
phatic assertion ot what to-uay is so
rarelv recognized or admitted the
essential nobleness, purity and: holiness
of the marital state.-As there can Je no
question that physiological knowledge
or this kind is sorely needed Dy thous
ands and thousands of - people, whose
innocent offspring must pay the penalty
of their parent's ignorance or vice, so
to those who would put a reaiiy unex
ceptionable book on these subjects in the
bauds of young persons approaching
maturity, we can conscientiously recom
mend this as one that will enlighten
without debasing. The work is published
by the doctor himself, and is sold
only by subscription, at $3. ' ,
UcUedrom eMry part of thOcowtfry. Jf wttd lib
erally paid or, Writer' nams tuid addrevt re
quirt ii on. eeery communication a private guar
antee o 'good faith. Rejected communication not
returned : j;:-.-?
AcrH la Continent. ,
June 23th. We appear, to have passed
the main portion of the desert and.; got
once more into a country where the pas
ture is good and . timber pleaity. The
bunch-grass of this region is the finest I
avail a tir ' lit onimola Mti 4111 'ttlOm..
selves in an hour ; it is like turning them
into a field of ripe oats. In all the.
gion between the San Juan and Big and
Little Colorados there is ' not a single
white inhabitant, except ' the employes
at the Kavajoe ; Agency; and not , five
hundred iu all of Arazona between the
35th parallel and the ' Colodado. The
country is rich in pasture '. and timber,
but has no cultivable land worth speak
ing of. . There are tracks of fertile soii,
but no running streams to irrigatethem.
To-day we crossed a valley, or rather a
depression, some ten miles wide and
reaching as far as 1 could see from north
to south, completely matted with the
white-top bunch-grass, which make the
richest pasture in the world. But the
Indians ten me tnattne wnoie tract con
tains not a spring or - running stream,
and that the eole dependence is upon
holes or tanks in the sand-stone of the
lordering peaks. We found water but
once to-day and our animals snffered
considerable ' My mule (an American.)
begins to show signs of farcy. This
lukewarm water; the "supping" or rain
puddles through sandstone, does not go
as well with him as with the Indian po
nies; .We pass the wide valley and the
next sand ridge and make another "dry
camp" in a little depression.-1 The three
Navajoesgo up the ridge and build' three
fires as a sign to the other7 party , -which
responds with three fires, from a peak
apparently twenty mile southwest -"-of
June 29( A, Off at the first glimmer of
light, and: by sunrise reach the face of i
the cliff above the Colorado. The first.
view is frightful enough. At my feet.
the face of the peak drops off au angle
apprently of seveuty degrees for three
or four thousand feet; at the bottom of
this begins a plain, broken by offsets and
chasms, extending four or. live miles,
and broken by ; an abrupt gorge, some
3,000 feet deep, at the bottom of which
appears in furious whirls and rapids the
red and yellow Colorado. Despite the
distance, so great is the descent that the
river appears aimu&b uiircti.y uciicabii
me; my head swims at the view, and I
cannot repress a shrinking fear at the
thought that we must make that descent.
But there was no help for- it. Every
thing was made tight in our packs, aud
trailing the lariats over 'their backs,
each man cautiously worked his horse
before him , down . the ; " trail. In four
hours we reached the plain and first
resting place. How we did it will al
ways remain a mystery to me. , I am
persuaded-my .horse could go Tip or
down any pair of stairs in New York.
At the bottom we found a gorge contain
ing moist sand, in which we dug hole
with our knives and tins ;. they .soon
filled with water, which served for. oar
horses and to prepare breakfast for us.
It tasted like a mild infusion .of Epsom
Salts, and the coffee .-was so bitter . we
could not drink it. -. Two . hours along
this plateau, in a northeast direction
brought us to a ridge putting out from
the mountain, to the . .river ; . this we
climbed and en the northern side found
the only practicable-trail down , to. the
rive r, which we reached at three In the
afternoon. We had been nine hours de
scending fetora, the peak, ... which; was
plainly . visible, apparently tour or nve
miles from, us.- Three of the other party
arrived soon after, and-we shouted. and
fired my gun at intervals toil night, but
failed to get. any response from the bouse
whiehisin plain vie won the other side
not a mile from -the river r -Pahreah
Canyon. -- Our party of six Navajoes and
one white retire to btankets, rather ont
of heart at the poor prospect of getting
across. . -1 i :;
-i- ;-;.iX;. : . . -.Beadle.
-?-'J Kaiat.-.::- . -. ..- i .
; '.' Kirtxajtd, Oct.'2S, 1872. ,
Friend Chambers':'. Having spent the
most .of my time, in, Nebraska for the
last two years,: I have received numer
ous letters from parties in Lake eounty,
inquiring as to the soil, water, timber,
chances for getting homesteads, Indians,
&c. ; but not being-' settled,' and travel
ing the most of the time, I found it dif
ficult to answer all such inquiries; but
having returned home some three weeks
since, and being confined .to my house
with the fever ami ague, , and having
every other day to myself, I thought it
best to answer the ' numerous questions
through your paper.. ''AS to 'the soil, I
think it is the richest and easiest tilled
of any land I ever saw. We had the
finest crop of wheat and corn I ever saw
grow out of the ground a great many
pieces of wheat that went as higli as 35
bushels per acre. As for timber, it is
scarce not enough in most places for
fuel; but we can get plenty of coal at
$8 per ton, aud the farm ers say that they
can raise corn for fuel cheaper than they
could chop the wood if they had the
timber. As for water, they have the
very best and plenty , of it. As for
homesteads, the chances are just as good
to get good laud as ever. The land in
the Platte Valley is mostly taken up,
but there is plenty of JJ. P. R. R. land
to be had at from $5 to $8 per acre, and
there is just as good land in the smaller
villages that is subject to homestcaiHng.
The country is being settled verv fast.
and I think the next year will see every
loot oi tne government- iana taxen up.
There are a few thousand Indians left.
but they are just as harmless as the
whites. They are all sef.led on reser
vations, aud are under the charge of
the Quakers, They have good schools,
and the children are making fine pro
gress in civilization. The Indians arc
not permitted to go outside their reser.
vation without a pass from their agent.
The Pawnees,' Oraahas and Puncaws
returned a few days before
I left from
their three months hunt, and brought
the meat and hides of i.000 buffalo.
The meat Is dried for winter, and the
hides ure tanned for clothe and tents.
There were some four thousand Indiana
on this hunt. They take along all their 1
ponies to carry tfteir meat, and hides,
They go out again next month to kill
mem lor tueir roues. uev win ix gone
most of the winter. I am often asked if
I am going to Nebraska to hve. I ex
pect to go some time, but can't say when.
I shall go there some time in March next
and spend the summer, but my family
will remain in rurtiana. ah are not
suited that go oat there. Some find fault
on account of the scarcity of Umber;
other get homesick from various rea-
sons. 1 saw a case this summer or a rvi
soldier who had been in the service four
..A u.w.L.n ..n
3 ,. " "V-" "f
a noait-svena ui iw acres wiuiiu i
miles of a flourishing station on the U.
P. R. R. .. He came riding into town one
day while I was there, and coming into
the hotel, where there were a dozen or
more strangers, said he wanted to sell
his claim. He had been on it four
months, and would sell for money to get
him bolc o Vermont He said he would
not give fiftv acres ofuis father's "arm
iu Vermont for the whole of Nebraska.
stranger, sitting and hearing the
LI.. .n:.l 1. ..., vw l.n.
there was neither timber nor stone, and
it was too far from Vermont. The
stranger said : "Young man, let me re
late a little of my experience down in
your State of Vermont. Some ten or
twelve year ago I traveled through that
State selling s patent right. It was a
seeder a simple air-gun for-shooting
seed in -.between' the stone. Well. 1
called on an old farmer, and found him
and his boy out in the field planting
corn. The old man would pry the
stones apart, and the young man would
chuck in the corn. I explained my pat
ent, and was not long in making a sale,
About this time a couple of cats went
by as though the Old Harry was after
them ; I could see nothing after them to
make them run so, but thought I would
ask no questions, aud continued "my
conversation with the old man. Shortly
a couple more cats went by like a streak
of lightning; and seeing no dog nor
anything else after them, my curiosity
must be satisfied. -I said : 'For heaven's
sake, Uncle, tell me what makes these
cats all ran so?' Said he : Toung mau,
if you were a cat, and had to go sixteen
miles for dirt to cover your kittens, I
guess you would run tool' About this
time the young soldier '. mounted his
pony, and the last seen or him he was
galloping toward his claim, and I don't
think be has offered it for sale since. If
there any young men thinking of going
out into that country this next spring,
I shall be pleased to give them any in
formation and render any assistance
that I can. ' . ' J. J.
BOSt, We St, IT OIXH & bOlltH.
Late Foreign Advices
&0-. &cC, &cd. .
Mr. Harbaugh has at the State Libra
ry specimens of a shower of bones that
descended in large quantities at Bunche's
uend, carrou : parish .Louisiana, in
April 1872. The specimens were col
lected on the spot by Mr. Theion R.
.Thrall, and by him sent to this city. It
consists of three pieces of bones, or pos
sibly scales, each a little larger than
silver dimes, shield shaped and almost
transparent. This remarkable shower
clattered against windows like a hail
--; The State Republican Executive Com
mittee have most cheering advices from
nearly all parts of Ohio. All the reports
show that Democrats are Abroad in
strong Democratic counties, doing their
utmost to get out their, full ' vote. In
some counties preparations for extensive
are reported, out .plans
I have been perfected for the overthrow of
those fradulent tricks.
- A corporation to be known as the "To
ledo University of Arts and Trades,"
has been organized, with Hon. Richard
Mot'-, as President, to which Jessup W.
Scott of that city, has deeded in trust
one hundred and sixty acres of land near
near the city limits, which is to be used
as the site of the proposed institution,
and the. grounds not needed for that
purpose are to be platted and leased at a
low rental for the benefit of the univer
sity.. The land is now worth $80,000,
and must rapidly increase in value.
I William H. Raymond has endowed the
Raymond Professorship of . Mines and
Minerals in this institution, and already
provided for an expeuditure of $20,000
toward that object.
.; The Board of Public Works have just
completed a tour ot the Ohio uanal and
Muskingum Improvement. They report
the canals in good condition. ,
; Judge Richard son , Assistant Secretary
ot tne Treasury win soon nave ready
his volume, "practical Information con
cerning the public debt ot the united
States, with the National banking laws,
&c." He says, among other things: "It
has heretofore been seated that the issue
of the reserve of forty-four million dol
lars in United States notes is left to the
Secretary of the Treasury,, and : several
instances are given by the Assistant Sec
retary where the privilege has been ex
ercised." .
- The forthcoming report of the Post
master General will show that the ex
penses of the department were increased
during the past year, by about two and
a quarter million dollars.
Strong efforts will be made for the
restoration of Cadet Midshipman Diggs,
recently dismissed Irora the is aval Acad
emy for assaulting- Cadet Midshipman
voveys (colored). - rne authorities are
not disposed to reinstate him, as the as
sault was without provocation
A delegate representing the business
men or St. liouis,- Cincinnati, Dubuque.
Milwaukee 'and Pitsburg,- called upon
Secretary Boutwell Monday morning,
and urged the importance of relieving
the stringency of the money market by
increasing the - volume or currency ,
They showed the great scarcity of cur
rency throughout the west, and urged
him to issue the 44,uw,uuu or legal ten
der reserves.-' The Secretary in reply,
said he was glad to hear their statements
and would give the matter- his earnest
A synopsis of the October crop report
of J. R. Dodge, Statistician of the De
partment ot Agriculture, indicates the
comparative production of wheat, oats
and barley, and the condition of the
corn crop on the first of October. The
record of the yield of wheat is quite as
variable as was that of its condition dur
ing summer. : : Some states have made su
perior crops, and others almost the poor
est ever grown. 1 The New England
States have nearly their usual average.
The middle States and Maryland togeth
er have reduced their last year's aggre
gate from thirty-seven million bushels to
twenty-four million, or thirty-five per
cent. The Southern States, from "Vir
ginia to Tennessee, which were known
to have iucreased largely their wheat
area, appear to have enlarged their pro
duction fifty per cent,, or from eighteen
million bushels to twenty-seven million.
California has increased her product at
least seventy-five per cent. Minnesota
and Iowa have made a material increase,
while Missouri and Kansas, the former
growing winter wheat mainly, the lat
ter both winter and spring, have had a
comparative failure in both varieties.
Virginia and Kentucky have had good
crops, while Maryland and Ohio return
diminished yields, as does the entire dis
trict between Ohio and the lakes, the
Miami and the Hudson. - Returns have
been received from counties represent
ing a large proportion of the wheat of
each state, which Indicate an increase of
l auoui nve per ceni,
over the product of
last year, which is estimated at 23,000,000
bushels. It Is probable that the comple
ted estimate will not fall short of 240,
000,000 bushels, upon an area a little
less than twerty million acres. This
will make the yield between twelve and
thirteen bushels per acre, which may be
considered an average-for the United
States. The increase in the states west
of the Mississippi appears to be about fif
teen million bushels, or, in comparison
I with last year's products, eighty m
to seventy million bushels. The
tral line of wheat production, running
north and south, is this year farther
west than ever oetore, and nearly iden
tical with the 00th meridian, wlilch dl
vides centrally the States of Wisconsin
and Illinois. Nearly all the wheat pro
duced between this line and the Missis
sippi river is grown in the western half
of these States. The quality of wheat is
better than last year. The percentage
of product, in comparison with last
year, in each of the States, is as lollws:
Maine W9 I Arkansas ...
. . -SO
. .108
. , 113
. ...112
New Hampshire.. w I Kentucky .
no i Indiana
. Minnesota...
.13 ( Kansas
rgtnia lfl l oreson. .
Georgia ISO I Connecticut.
lexas ....... ......asu reunsi ivum
"West Virginia lot Maryland
M icli igan ...... 8S South Carolina
w lseonsin m 1 .Mississippi
Missouri 6J I Tennessee
California ....... . .175 1 Ohio
Massachusetts 90 Illinois
SewJersev 80 I Iowa
Xorth Carolina ..ISA Nebraska
Alabama 13a s -
In States where tlie crop was short
last year, as Kentucky and Texas, the
percentage tmrease-is-heavy.-In
ifornia it isinainly due to an increase of
area and a superior-rase ot yield.
A special -from - Washington says:
Telegraphic advices "have been received
here or a raid over the Mexican ooraer,
a few days ago, by a gang of American
marauders liviug along the Rio Grande
on the Texan side. The sole object of
the raid seemed to be plunder, and when
the Mexican officers aitenpted to impede
their progress, the runiics murdered
tne Alcade aud several Mexicans, and
theu set fire to and completely destroyed
all the houses in the towu. During the
fight which ensued, two of the Ameri
cans were killed. Steps have been taken
by the military authorities along the
Texas border to arrest the entire gang,
in order that their lawlessness may not
go unpunished.
The City Attorney has communicated
to the Supervisors his opinion that the
Board has no power, to withdraw
the Colorado River Railway ten
million dollars subsidy from before
the people. The question must be
decided hi vote, November 5th. The
leading lawyers concur in this opinion
The hosse maladv has invalided thou
sands of horses in Boston aud neighbor
ing towns and cities. - It appears to be
spreading over New England. The line
of omnibuses on .Washington street
Stopped running. The Metropolitan
Horse Railroad company nave ueen
compelled to largely reduce their trips
and all other business depending upon
horses is affected hi a greater or less de
gree. Dispatches ? from : Portland an
nounce the distemper in that city.
' ' ' ' UTAH. ',
The Morning Journal publishes late
advices from the Wheeler .expedition
At the rendezvous, at Tongueviiie,
Utah, last week, there was a dividing.
Lieutenents Wheeler, Mess. Slept, aud
a suitable escort are to go to the Color
ado River and -Northern- Arizona, and
the other parties are to work towards
Buckskin mountains, southeastern
Nevada, and the road toward Salt Lake
City. The parties will unite in Wash
ington and perrorm the omce worK in
January. The expedition is in good
health. -
Heavy snow storms In the monn tains
are somewhat retarding mining, mere
are apprehensions of an early and heavy
winter. - -
Complete official returns of the Octo
ber election, received at the Secretary of
State's office, show the following result
on the State Ticket : For Governor, Hen
d ricks. Democrat, 1,148 majority: for
Licut.-Governor, Sexton, Republican
330: Secretary of State, Curry, Repub
lican, 184; Auditor, Wildmah, Repub
lican, 275; Treasurer, tiiover, rtepub-
Hican, 783; Attorney General, JJenny
Republican, 644; superintendent ot
Public instruction, wopKins, uemocrat.
9H7 : Renorter of the Suhreme Court.
Black, Republican : 427; tjierK 01 tne
Supreme Court, Sholl, Republican, 152
Tne total number ot votes cast ior
Governor was 377,700, an increase in
four years of 35,000. The Straight-out
Democratic ticket received 136 votes iu
the State. '
The jury in the case of Thomas Cul-
leu. on trial In the Criminal Court for
the murder of James McWilliams. -! re
turned a verdict of guilty, and fixed
his punishment at confinement for life
111 the penitentiary. The prisoner re
ceived his sentence without any exhibi
tion of emotion, but his aged father.
who was preseut, seemed to be over
whelmed with grief.
The cases of a large number of saloon
keepers, arrested for violating the Sun
day liauorlaiv last Sabbath came up in
the various police court. A number
were fined sums ranging lrom ten to flf
ty dollars. A goo'd many took a change
of venue, and the cases of other were not
reached. Great interest is feltas' to what
would be the course of the opponents of
the law. It is the geuerai lmpressiou
that most of the saloons will be open on
every night.
The down train on the Reading .Rail
road collided with a coal train, fourteen
mile.3 above Philadelphia. Edwards,
engineer of the passenger train, jnmped
off and was killed, being struck by box
es on the coal cars. The fireman es
caped Injury. The damage to the train
was slight.
A stranger, registering his name as
Louis Patterson of Baltimore, died at the
Ellsworth House, Erie, from an over
dose of morphine administered by him
self.. He leaves nothing by which
to identify him, the name upon his
clothing being carefully blotted out.
phial of laudanum and a considerable
quantity of morphine were found in his
room. , The suicide is supposed to have
been premeditated. He was mnscular,
well formed, finely dressed, and about
twentv-eight vears old. The letters
P." were pricked in India ink on eae
arm. He came to the hotel on' Thursday
last, seemed in perfect health, and ex
hibited no symptoms ot insanity. . 11 is
condition was. discovered two hours
before death. .
, ,- "new tore. ": :'
Mr. Robert Bonner has given the fol
lowing letter to the public. .
. Springfield, Mass.,
Mr. Jionneri ..
- Dear Sir. In the spring ot 1868 a di
sease broke out among my cavalry horses
at Fort Sumner, .New Mexico, t hat ap
pears to be identical with that, now ra
ging among horse in our cities, and in
a very lew days oecame an epidemic
At first it defied all treatment, and the
great majority of horses attacked by it
died. On examining the throats of the
dead horses, 1 lound the lining mem
brane of the larynx highly Inflamed and
thickened, and a thick mucous pus lilt
ing it, causing sufflcation. I ordered
all horses on the first appearance of the
disease, to be thoroughly rubbed betwee
the lower jaws and along the larynx
down the neck with spirits of turpentine,
causing a very severe external irritation
and blister.
I saved every horse thus treated, end
In a few days entirely broke the distem
per and checked the epidemic.
I do not doubt , that thohsands
of horse where this , epidemic
prevails can de saved by adopt
ing this treatment. 'It acts more quickly
as a counter-irritant than any other
I know, and relieves the fever of the
membrane of the larynx in a very lew
hours, ....
Besides, spirits of turpentine is al
ways at hand, and can be more readily
applied than any other, counter-irritant.
It should thoroughly be rubbed in
through the skin, for a distance of some
twelve or fifteen inches under the jaws
and down the neck of the horse, imme
diately over the larynx. The remedy is
severe , and makes the skin sore for sev
eral weeks, and for an hour causes great
suffering to the horse. But It acts
promptly and effectively, and, in my
judgment, it will be found the best, and
perhaps, the only cure for this fearful
malady, causing such suffering and loss
among horses throughout the country.
My love of horses induces me to ad
dress you, and to ask you to give to this
communication such place iu your pa
per to reach the public in the most
prompt and general way, and stay one
of the greatest misfortunes now threat
ening all communities, and destroying
by thousands the noblest animals created
for the service of man.
Very truly yours,
R. S. Roberts,
Brevet Brigadier-General U. S. A.
The death of Mrs. Greeley took place
at the residence of Alvin Johnson, Tues
day evening her symptoms inspired
some faint hopes of her . recovery, but
during. the night she had two chills, af
ter which she was very .easy until four
o'clock, when she passed peacefully !
away. The funeral will take place at Dr .
Chapin's church at twelve o'cloek on ,
Fiidav. .
A number'of pastors and members of
the Ixng Island Baptist Association have
puDlisbed a resolution afhrnuug their
fidelity to the Warren Association of
Rhode Island declaration, that this as-
ociatiou regards as an inversion of
cripturai law the inviting to the Lord's
table of those who have not been bap
tized, as contrary to the universal cus
tom of Christendom, as an infringement
of Ihe divine law. and as a violation of
propriety. - -
1 he tobacco manufactures and deal
ers have resolved to favor no United
States candidate for congress who will
pledge himself to contend for the modi-
hcation ot trie preseut oppressive taxa
tion of their interests.
A. D. Stroiogo, late private secretnry
to Consul Butler iu Egypt,, prints a long
Cl-jlffidavlt detaitlng the proceeding of But
ler,- by -which the. latter marie some
twenfy thousand dollars in gold by :
system of blackmailing and other rep
eheus.ible means. Stroiogo, states that
cutler was druuK nearly an the time
was in frequent street lows and fights,
and was under a subsidy of some two
thousand pounds sterling per year trom
the Khedive
Anti-Cruelty Bergh suggests as a rem
edy lor the prevailing horse disease,
complete rest, warm blankets, non-ex
postire to dratts of air, disinfectants, to
tal absence of bleeding and prostrating
cathartics, twenty or thirty drops of the
tincture of iron in a gill of Jamaica rum,
diluted with water and given every four
hours in order to preserve the strength
of the horse, or - tincture of arnica. A
plaster bound rouud the throat, com
posed of one portion of cayenne pepper,
and two of flax seed, mixed with sugar
is excellent
The total registry this year is, 148,810
against l.-2,o!)2 last year. In Brooklyn
the registry is 7o,17. 1 he present reg
istry lawforXewYorkis so stringent that
H.X-C01 lector Thomas Jtturphy was un
able to secure registration. It is inti
mated that a close scrutiny of the regis
try lists will warrent the striking of
number ot names from them.
The horse malady has now spread to
such an extent that almost all horses in
New York are said to be suCering, in
one form or other from symptoms of the
epidemic. There are thousands ot hor
ses which have not vet been put upon
the list, but observation shows that many
oi these have germs ot the disorder 111
their system. The disease has thus far
beeir rather slow in its development and
it is not knowu yet whether all its stages
have been seen. It is estimated that in
the city and immediate vicinity there
are from thirty to forty horses suffering
trom well developed symptoms. The
disease has begun to exhibit new and
alarming phases, which are looked on as
highly dangerous. The inflammation ot
the throat extends to the lungs and rap
idly ' grows more alarming, and the
coughing grows more convulsive, the
animal pants for breath, and becomes
quite cold at the extremities. This
seems to be the warning ot the malady
and if it continues as widely prevalent
as it is now a lew days longer there can
belittle doubt that hundreds of horses
will die,
The street car companies, some of the
livery stable proprietors, ad many of
the down town merchants are still work
ing their diseased horses,and in all these
cases signs of fatality are becoming more
alarming. 111 staoies wnere au bust
ness is suspended until ' the disease is
mastered, very tavorabie reports are
made; In some instances the con vales
ence is very rapid. T netaotters and ra
cers stabled in the city seemed to have
nearly escaped disease. American Girl
is already almost recovered from her
slight attack.
At least three hundred cars have been
withdrawn from the city railroad liucs.
In this branch alone the disease throws
a thousand men out of employ. Hack-
men have almost tripled fares tor pas
sengers, in utter violation of law, and
refuse to carry those refusing to pay the
illegal rate. - Managers of railroad com
panies believe at the present rate -their
stock cannot hold 'out longer than Sun
day night. No stable reports, as yet,
that any horses have been perfectly
Premier Blake and Treasurer McKen-
zie have resigned to sit in Parliament.
The Lieutenant Governor has sent for
Vice-Chancellor Mowatt to form a new
Government. ' Mowatt has resigned the
office of Vice-Chancellor and accepted
thn task. The new ministry will be
shortly announced. ' ',
Advices from Fort Geary state that a
large body of Sioux Indians are repaffted
on the road from that settlement. It was
not understood whether they were
friendly or otherwise. Some movement
was ou foot with theRed Lake Chippe
was against the Boundary Commission,
but the Commission having, American
troops as an escort, are not likely to be
much troubled.
' England.
A large meeting in favor of amnesty
to Fenian prisoners was held in Man
chester, at which Isaac Butt, member
of parliament, leader of the Irish Home
Rule party, was the principal speaker.
Mr. Butt, in the course of his remarks,
said that Ireland never could welcome
Gladstone to her soil unless amnesty to
her sons was made complete. He also
spoke in terms of vigorous censure of
the treatment : accorded to prisoners,
who, he alleged, have suffered during
their confinement gross cruelties at the
hands of their jailors, j -
Sir John Duke - Coleridge, Attorney
General of Great Britain, delivered an
address before the Liberal Association
of the City of Exeter, in the course of
which he said ot the result ot the Ge
neva arbitration that England had got
well out of a bad business. ;
"- Alexico. -
The political situation is improving,
and it is thought that the administration
of Lerdo de Tejada will be successful.
The primary elections took place on the
13th instant. Lerdo de Tejada's nomin
ation was unopposed, and the result will
probably be declared in time for him to
enter upon his regular term of office on
the first of December. ; .
The Minister of Fomento has presented
a message to Congress urging a conces
sion to theinteruational railroad connect
ing the Capital,- Lagos and Mazatlan
with the United States. The recoinmen
datiou of the Minister is in the strongest
terms, showing the great interest felt by
the Executive in the building of the
railroad. The Government grants the
Company a subvertion of $9,500 for each
kilometre of the road it shall build, an
extra premium of $100,000 for every
year the road is finished inside 'of ten
years, and many other advantages.
,A Commissioner has been appointed
to investigate the affairs on the Rio
Mazatlan is again in the hands of the
Government. Porfiris, Diaz aud Donato
Guerra are the only rebels of note who
have not accented amnesty.
' ' - Qermany.
The Upper House remains linn in its
opposition to the country reform bill.
Count Von Entenburg, Minister of the
Interior, in view of the defeat of the
measure,' has tendered his' resignation,
bnt the Emperor refuses to accept it.
There is a coutlict between the Upper
and Lower houses of the Prussian Diet
on the country reform bill, which pro
vides for local self-government in the
rural districts. The bill which was
adopted by the Chamber of Deputies in
their last session, eame before the House
of Lords at the beginning of the present
session, and has since met with deter
mined opposition. The majority of dep
uties threaten to resign if the Upper
House refuses to pass the bill, and the
Emperor has declared in favor of it. The
The President of the house, of Lords
was received yesterday by tho Emperor,
who spoke to him about tho dead lock in
the Diet, and insisted that the Lords
should bring it to an end by passing the
measure, which had bceu adopted by
tho Lower House. .
' Mr. Bancroft,' American Minister, has
left for Italy. He expects to remain in
that country a month before returning
to visit Egypt.
I'm ncc. '
Tho Cure of Hava Villiers has writ
ten a letter to the Bishop of Versailles,
rejecting the decision of the Ecumenical
Council with regard to the infallibility
of the Pope,
The Council General of the Depart
ment of the Seine has adopted a resolu
tion itr favor of compulsory education
and the employment of lay 'teachers in
tho public schools, mid will petition
the Assembly for legislation to that
It is reporled (hat an inquiry has
been ordered by the President into the
onversation of certain army officers at
:a Fare, who are charged with asserting
that the Minister of War, General Cis
scv, and the members of his staff, enter
tained strong sympathy for the Bona
Ihe papers foreshadow the adoption
at the coming session of the National
Assembly of constitutional amendments
making Thiers President for life, creat-
ng au L pper Chamber and the othce of
Vice President, partially remodeling the
Assembly, and providing restrictions
upon the right ot universal sun rage.
A detachment of .trench hospital as
sistants, on their way to Camp Chalons,
by mistake left the train at the town of
Chalons, which is still occupied by Ger
mans. They were immediately arrested
and their side-arms taken from them.
One of the Freuchmen, who hustled a
German sentinel, was sent to the guard
house ior three tiays. 1 he others were
released and forwarded to the camp at
Chalons. - -
ST CO f Per dar! Agent; wanted !
O J TO 05 J All classes or working
ivt,io, of either sex, young or old, make more
money at work for us ia their spre moments,
or ull the time, than at out thing else, l'artic-
uiara iree. Armress
G. Stinson & Co Portland, Maiue.
Bead the Following XeeUnunUal, WMcU is
but one Taken front a Most :
. Painesviiae. Aug. 23.
Mb. J . J. Pratt : Daring tne past four days
I hare been asked several times my opinion of
the Hazelton Bros. Pianos.
During the past fifteen years I have mostly
spent my time tuning and repairing pianos, and
have, tuned many old and new Hazelton Pimios.
The tones are fine and clear, yet brilliant, the
action good; they stay in tune admirably, and,
taking all things into account, I think there are
no better pianos made than the Hazelton Bros.'
Yours Truly,
1-104-2 G. C. HOLT.
Boots and Shoes.
ONE of the Largest and Best Selected stoek
Goods in this line ever brought into this
niai Ket, is now open ior me .,.
Spring and Slimmer Trade
At the Store of
Dealer in and manufacturer of all the latest
sty los of ilen's. Women's and Children's wear,
No. 86 ,
Main Street next door to Lake County Bank.
Particular attention will be paid to
gtctstoim: work i
Prices as Cheap as the '
Cheapest. Call and see.
1st Premium on Carpets,
1st Premium on Oilcloths,
1st Premium on Best Dis-
' play of Carpets at
N. O. Fair , '1872.
We have all the Choice Slvles, selected with
great caie from the stocks of the principal im
porting houses in New York, Boston, and Phila
delphia, beside importations of our own, and
have a larger stock of Novelties than any house
in Northern Ohio. -
Prices lower than can he made by our com
petitors. . ,.
; 215 Superior Street, :: '
To the People of Lake Co.
Sewing Machine,
With its new and valuable improvements, is be
yond a doubt the
No Part is Operated
by a Spring. Every
' Motion is Positive. -
The Attachments are the
Simplest & Most Complete
Made. Ladies, yon shonld certainly .
, try the WEED before purchasing,
and yon will not be sorry you did so.
By addressing , .." ".
Yon can hare a Machine'
Brought to Your House!
Anywhere in Lake countv -inside of three days,
when you can give it a thorough trial and
see what the machine is yourself.
Remember it will cost you
nothing, provided
- the machine
don't suit r
yon. i : -
' :o:
- ., ' - SEE WHAT THE '
Ladies of Painesville Say
"V1TE the undersigned, having used the "FAM
y 1L1T FAVORITE" in our families from
three to Hve years, constantly, would ear that
our machines have never boon out of order al
ways ready to do ant kind of woke; never cost
anything for repairs, and we think it the bes-t
and inot desirable machine iu the market.
Kverv lady shonld try it before piuvhasius.
Mku. D. B. Clayton, Mrs. C. Shkphkrd,
AV. C. Tisdkl,
H.C. Nkllis.
Don't forget tho place. Jovbkal Office,
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This iu, iNoirs papkr is about entering
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The Publishers of Scribner's Monthlt. in
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musii-anons. aireauy conce-ieci oy tne critics to
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peared in anv American mae-jizine." -. .
Dr. Holland, the Editor, will write the serial
siory 01 me year.wnicn will ue autobiographical
inform, and will be illustrated bv Miss H alloc W.
It is entitled Arthur Uokkicisti.e. nnd will
deal with some of the most difficult probkfiis of
Auiencim xiie. it -win oe cominenceu in tne
November Number. .There will be a new storv
by Sake Hoi.m, " The One Legged dancers.''
llKKr HiKTK. "the best writer of short storiiu
now living-," will contribnta a characteristic
story, .entitled "The Epic of Fiddletowk,"
which will be illustrated by Sheppard, K. fl.
Stoddard will write a series ol entertaining
papers about "Authors, their- Personal
characteristics, Home Life,- Families.
Friends Whims, and Wats." A series of
is also promised. Clarence Co )e will write
alKint - Furniture, and the Decoration of
American homes." .These papers will be em
inently practical as "well as artistic, and will be
illustrated with designs and sketches bv numer
ous artists in addition to those which the writer
himself will furnish. Among those who will
contribute are : Hans Andersen, Bryant Rush
nell, Eggleston, Froude, Higginson, Bishop
Huntington. Bret Harte, John Hav, H. H. Mac
donald, Mitchell, Miss Phelps, Steadman, Stock
ton, Stoddard, Celia Thaxter, Warner, Wilkin
son, Mrs. Whitney, tatides- a host of others.
The editorial control ani direction of the Mag
azine will remain in the hands of Dr. Holland,
who will continue to write "The Topics op the
Times," which the N.Y.Independent says " are
more widely quoted than any similar papers in
any American magazine." Watson Gilder
will write "Thk Old Cabinet;" as hitherto.
Prof. John C Draper conducts the Department
of" N atube and Science." The Departments
of "Home and Society "and 44 Culture and
Progress," will engage the contributions of
more than a score of pens on both sides of the
Atlantic The Watchman and Beflectob
says : "ejeribners Monthly for September is bet
ter than usnal, which indicates a needless waste
of editorial brains and . Publisher's money, for
the Magazine was good enough before ! " And
yet the Publishers promise to make It still bet
ter forthe coming year I! - V. . .
The Subscription price is fc4 OO a year, with
special rates to Clergymen, Teachers and Post
masters. The following EXTRAORDINARY
INDUCEMENTS are offered to new subscribers:
For S Ml the Publishers will send, or any Book
seller or Newspaper will supply, the Magazine
for one year, and the twelve numbers of Vols.
III. and IV., containing the beginning of Mrs.
Oliphant's Serial, " At His Gates :" for? 60, the
Magazine for one year, and the 84 back numbers
from the beginning ; for 10 SO, the Magazine for
one year, and the S4 back numbers bound (4 vols)
charges on bound vols. paid. This- wHI give
nearly 6009 pages of choice readinar. with the fin
est illustrations, for 10 60, or nearly 500 pages for
a dollar i ana wiiienaoiocvery suoscriiwrtt) ou
tuin the series from the nrst. Special Terms to
Dealers, Clergymen and Teachers.
69-81 SCRIBNER & CO., 634 Broadway X. T.
CHPT A TTCiC 'We have Just issued
i3 X Jail U Oi3 . straius' . Waltzes in
Two Tolumns,' price 4 each in board, 45 each
in cloth. The Two volnmns contain over Forty
Beautiful Waltzes, worth at least $33 in jsheet
form. - XT' A XTTXT'"17. In-order-
ing from f . vAi.x JLA 0 t u e r
dealers, be particular to ask for Pbtebb' Edi
tion of Stbauss' Wali zes, as it is the only
correct and complete edition. Adderss, J. L
PETERS, Mnsic .,XT A T p rw C
Publisher. No.59 M. JLi SU
Broadway, N. Y. . . ... . . " ; 69-81-2'
Igentfcv for the
: G-reat Industries .
Written by twenty Eminent Authors, including
Joliu B. Goueh, Leon Case, Edward
Howland, Jos. B. Lyman, Kev, E.
Edwiu Hall, Horace Greeley, " ' '
Philip Ki pley, Albert Brisbane, F. B.
Perkins, Etc.. Etc. -
THIS work is a complete history of all
branches of industry, processes of mauufao-
Hure. etc., in all ages, it is a complete encyclo
pedia of arts and manufactures, and is the most
entertaining ana vatuaoie wora or lniormation
on subjects of general interest ever offered to
thfc public .-
It is adapted to ihe wants 'of tho Merchant,
Manufacturer, Mechanic, Farmer, Student and
Inventor; and sells to both old and young of all
classes. The book is sold by agents, who arc
making large sales in all parts of the country.
It is oUei ed at the low price of $3 60, and is the
cheapest book ever sold by subscription. No
family should be without a copy. W e want
Agents in every town of the L cited States, and
no Agent can fail to do well with this book.
Our terms are liberal. We give our Agents the
exclusive right ol territory. One of our agents
sold one hundred and thirty-three copies in eight
navs ; anotner soia tnree nuuarea ana sixty
eight in t wo weeks. Our agent in Hartford sold
three hundred aud ninety-seven in one week.
Specimens of the work sent to agents on receipt
of stamp.
For circulars and terms to agents address the
.ruimsners, .... ,
, J. B. BURR & EtDE,
" , ' Hartlord, Conn.,
' 69-130-4 ; Chicago, I1L, or Cincinnati, Ohio.
The Union Cornet Band
Would respectfully announce that they are pre
pared to furnish Music for all of the require
ments of the present campaign, OS SHORT
sions upon which the services of a Band are re-J
qui rea. i j.;; : ; :
An Efficient String Band,
also in connection with the Cornet Band, are
prepared to furnish Music for Balls, Piot ics,
bnppers, etc. - - - Address,- n
. : GEOKUK Bl7iiT, Leader,
P. O. Box 881,
: -OIBoe Purmloy's New Block.
Painesville Ohio. . ": ;
State street
, , 68-78-2
One Case Reversible Ottoman
' Shaw Vs. very cheap, at 00. -
, . Ottoman Shawls very cheap, -'
at ! 00, 8 50, and 10 00.
. - . One ease Epiugliue Brocades -.
atSO cents per yard, and One ,
case Figured Tafatas, at 85 "
. merits per yard, only about , ., .
half tueir price. ; : '-..,' ,
- A largo assortment of Tycoon
Reps, in new styles.
- l-'Htict' Fischu Scarfs and . .
Ties, tu handsome styles, and --
in all tho new choice shades.
. . .. HOW Ell ft H1GBF.K.
- Black and Colored Fringes,
Passementeries, Trimmings,
Gimp and Fur Trimmings .
Black and Colored Ires and
Cloak Buttons, in a great va
riety of styles.
238 & 340 ) ;
uACcirr a co.'s sew advertisements.
It is not a pliyhio wtucu may give temporary
relief to tfto bulfrrer tor the first few ' ilusi', but
which, from continued use brings Tiles and kin
dred diseases to (rid hr weakening tke invalid,
mr is it a dotortHi liquor, which, undertbc pop
ular name of BitteWj" fc so extensively palmed
off on the public as sororeiffii remedies, but it is .
a most powerful tonic and altera
tive prouounced o by (he leading medical
authorities of Ijondon and Parrs, and has been
long used by the regular, physicians of other
countries with wonderful remedial results-
' - Extract of Jnrubeba
retains ail the medicinal virtues peculiar to the
plant and must be taken as a permanent curative
la there want ot nctlon in your liv
er nnd spleen ! Unless relieved at once the
blood becomes impure by deleterious secre
tions, producing scrofulous or skin diseases.
Blotches, Felons.Pustules, Canker, Pimples, etc.
.Take. Jurnbcta to cleanse, purify and re-
ikh-u me vitiateq .uiooa m neaitnjujcuon. .
. .. .. . 1. ,
Unless digestlooiSTromptly anted Che system is
debilitated, with tossnor-Tftal force, poverty of
the blood,- dropsical tendency, gvneral?-wcak
ne or IfcttittM. : - - - " ; v.
Take it to assist dinestion wlthont reaction, it
will impart youthful vigor to tho weary sufferer.
Have you weaknen of tne in tea
tines! You are in dnnfrer of Chronio Diar
rhoea or the dreadful Inllamatton of the Bowels.
-Take it to allay irritation and ward off tend.
encv to- fnnanunations. . -
itave you weakness of the Uterine
or Crinarr Organs! Ybu-imiet vrocuro
instant relief or you are liable to suffering worse
thandeath.- -- - : . r
Take it to strenmUen orsrauic weakness or
life becomes a burden.
Finally, it should be frequently taken to Keep
the system iu perfcut health or you are other
wise in great danger of malarial, miasmatic or
contageous diseases. -
JUIU.u, lk.tLL.UliO. lBfiatt t. ew xort,
Sole Agent for the United States.
Price One Dollar per Bottle. ,
aeiio ior c ircular.
TO THE WORK I. Mi CI-AS.N, male or
female. Sixty dollars a week guaranteed.
Kespectable employment at home, dav or even
ing; no capital required; full instructions and
valuable package of goods to start with sent
free by mail. Address, with 6 cent return stamp.
M. 1 OUSG & CO., lo Couitlandt street, New
ork. 61-wl
D O lsT' T
Be deceived but tor coughs, colds, sore
throat, hoarseness and bronchial difficulties, use
Worthless imitations areon the mark
et, but the only scientific preparation of Car
bolic Acid for tne Lung desease is when chem
ically combined with other well known reme
dies, as in those tablets, nnd nil parries are
cautioned against using any others 1 s l,;
In all cases of iiTitntion of the mucous men-
brane these TABLETS should he freely used, their
cleausing and healing properties are astonishing.
Be warned, ncccr neglect a cold, it is easi
chronic the cure is exceedingly difficult, .use
JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 IHatt Bt, New Tork,
Sole Aeent for United States.
en v-nruonr. i auier-s as a specinc J
Price 25 cents a box. Send for Circular. - 64 8w
Extra Inducements for Clubs. ,
Bond for Naw Club Circular.
WhichcoaUiun full explanations ot' Fremltims.
Persons livinir at a distance from New Tork.
can club together and get them at the same
prices as we sea uieui at our ware nouses in new
York. In order to get np a cluD, let each person
wishiatr to loin say now much tea he wants, and
select the kind and price from our price list, an
uuuubaeu - in our circulars. v rice me names,
kinds, and amounts plainly on a list, and when
the club is complete send it to as by mail, and
we will put each party's goods is separate pack
ages, and mark the name upon them, with the
cost, so there need be no contusion iu distribu
tion ech party getting exactly what he orders,
and no more. The funds to pay for goods or
dered, can be sent by draft on New York, Post
Office money orders, or by express. Or we will,
if desired, send tbe.goods bv express, to "collect
on delivery" . , y
The Great American Tea Co.
31 ami
P.O. Box 5618,-
33 V EE SET ST.,
658 w J a Jfew Xorle City.
$75 to $250 per noath, SSSSSPK
Smale, to introduce theGENUINE IMPROV
J2J( HINK. This machine will stitch, henr, fell,
ittick, quilt, cord, bind, braid and embroider
in the most superior manner. Price only tl5
iFully licensed and warranted for live vears.
!Wc will pay $1,UU0 for any machine that will
sew a stronger, more beautiful , or a more
elastic seam than ours. It makes the "Klas
CJtic Lock Stitch." Every second stitch can be
Cacut, and still. th cloth cannot be pulled
"apart without tearing it. We pay agents
trom $t5 to 50 per mouth and expens-rVT-'s.
or a commission from which twice that
tamount can be made. 'Address SECOMB ft
Duo, Boston Mass.; Pittsburgh, Fa.; Chicago,
tjlll or bt Louis Mo. . . 4wtM
OS the line of the TjXION PACIFIC BAIL
ROAD. 18,000,000 acres of the best Farming
and Mineral lands in America. '
3,000,000 Acres in Nebraska, in the Platte
Valley, now for sale. - .
Mild Climate, Fertile Soil, '
for Grain -growing and Stock Raising unsur
passed by any in the United States.
Cheaper in Price, more favorable terms given,
and more convenient to market than can be
found elsewhere. - -
FrecHomeslcads for Actual Settler.
The best location for Colonies Soldiers entit
led to a Homestead of 1BO Acres.
Send for the new Descriptive Pamphlet, with
new maps, published in English, German, Swed-
lsn ana i7anisn,maiiea iroe every wuere. Auaress
O. F. DAVIS, Land com'r
i" Mr.
umana, je'.
Thea-Nectar. A Pure Chinese Tea
Hie ase.t 't ea ifflnnea.
Warranted to euit alt- tantef. - -Put
up in our trade mark Half-Pound and
Found Packages only, 80 and SO Pound Boxes.
For sale at w holesnle onlv bv
Thf GreiirittanHrTafTnrTe Co.,
P. O. Box MM New, York City; -- ; ' w8
Agents wanted to canvass for the great couibi-
The Great Illustrated People's Weekly,
the best aud cheapest -paper published. J10
I.GWIS and&oorpseraosT popular acthor
write eveluively for it - W e give a copv of the
unparalleled chroma, " Jls'C SO M1CH))
to every subscriber. Agents take from twenty
livo to thirty names a it ay. No- huswets pays
like this. Send for terms ; and secure territory
for this great -enterprise at once. MACLF-AN,
STODDAItr & CO. Publishers, 111 West 4th Su
Cincinnati, O. , ; f 4vtiw
tciU axxjwm of lOO PAA'OS;ME LOlH 0.S.avt
OHUA.Sofeijirt-cUtee nakereAnctuditig U'at
ere' , at vrery low prices forrash. or part
cask, and talanve Ik email 'uumthly ittetaimenu.
Xetc-T -octave Ji rut -clam PIAXOH,. Modern im
procement. for 21 S cant. Sow ready a COX
VTKTO PXKLOll ORG A. .V, the moet beanti.M
etyle and -perfect tone ever made. Jlluetratoti Vat
aloguen inaited. Sftcet- Jliteic and Mueic Merchan
dise. 4w69
TCn 1 1 r ore 1 Send stamp for IU'd Catalogue
OUUUOl S 1 on Buildiug A.J.Hjcknelu
OMETBING NEW. 6 salable arti
cles, sell at sight. Catalogues and
one sample free. N. Y. tl't-g Oat, SI
Oourtlnnd St N. Y.
ISTERS! Agents wanted in every countv, for
"The People's St asp axb Bible." 650 illustra
tions. Extra terms. Prospectus free. Ztigler &
MoCnrdv, 189 Kace St. Cincinnati. Ohio. 4w6
"T Jllttt.S A!l tiK.Vri-si.UfcN, Agents
wanted to sell Protean Button Hole Cutter.
"cts., Button Hole Worker, SO cts.,: Needle
Threading Thimble, Sets. ; Morocco Needle Book
BOots (6. large and & papers small Needles). lt
per day sure; sample tree to any one at above
price. C.Tbokstoh ft Co, BW Broad wav,N. Y.4 a
Profi Fowler's Great Work
Go Manhood, Womanhood, and their Mutual
Inter-relation; Love, Its Laws, Powers, etc
- Send for specimen pnires and circular, with
terras. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING Ctt.
Chicago,!!). Cincinnati.ohio, or St. Louis, Mo. 46
Invite Attention to Hi , FALL,
. : 1'VBCIIASHH of
His Stock of
In 'MKMfM ""'I '',f fiood" wy ''V. selec
el with great care, unnally well uiadfs and
will pleasi all w ho want t.'f artich at chit
privets .'.
' Also a Complete Stock of
Hats, Caps, and Mens
Earn sh ing Goods,
"y: wilcox buw k, . :
102 Main Streets
PAtSESTtLLX, Omo, Sep. VlK7ij. ; :

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