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Holmes County Republican.
II. G. White, T. B. Cniminsliain, EDITORS AND FEOFEIETOKS. Milleksbukg, O., : Sept. 19. 1872. Republican Ticket. . FORT-RESIDENT, Gen. ULYSSES S. GRANT, -- ' Of Illinois. FOB VICE-MIESIDEXT, - Hon. HENRY WILSON, Of Massachusetts. SECRETARY OF STATE, . ALLEN T. WIKOFF. JUDGE OF SUPREME COURT, JOHN WELCH. MEMBER BOARD OF PUELIC WORKS, BICHABD E. PORTER. FOR COXGRESS, CAPT. THOS. E. DOUGLASS, Of Richland County. SENATORIAL ELECTORS : JOHN C. LEE, ALPHONSO HART. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. The Republicans of Holmes County will meet in Convention in Commercial Hall, Jlillcrsburg, O., on Saturday, Sep. 21, at 2 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of putting in nomination a countv ticket to be supported at the October election. Each township is requested to send in delegates to said Convention. By order of Co. Cent. Com. JOSEPH ADAMS, CHAIRMAN. WON'T ACCEPT. Mr. Charles O'Conor still persists in his refusal to accept the Louis vile nomination. At the same time he lets it be clearly understood that he refuses onlv because it is the nomination of a convention, where as he believes in every man voting for whom he chooses, independent of the convention nominations. Hence, if the straight-outs vote for him without his consent, lie can have no objections, and if ha should be elected he will not refuse to serve. Failing that, he infinitely prefers Grant to Greeley as the next Presi dent. GOLDEN SILENCE. President Grant's "silence is gold en:" and so is his speech when he says or writes anything. He has just written a letter in answer to an official invitation to attend the sol diers reunion at Pittsburgh next week, in which he says: "My de sire to attend anu meet again so many old companions in arms is very great,; but my judgment tells me to leave the celebration entirely to those whose motives cannot be misconstrued." Would Greeley have answered in this wise? His performances at the Boston jubilee, in New Hampshire, Maine and else where, are the laughing stock of the country, while Grant's bearing is the theme of universal commen dation. The strong man is the. one who can hold his tongue, and keep his balance on the hights of Presi dential aspiration. Greeley is dizz with his vain ambition; Grant, steady, quiet, self poised, as he has shown himself before in battle. A PLEASING PICTURE. The country has never been in a more prosperous condition, Labor is in demand everywhere and wages are high. Every law abiding citi zen is in the full enjoyment of pcr sonalliberty. Our weal th and, re sources are attracting to our shores the skilled labor and the intelli gence of other lands. Our bonds are equal in value to gold; our mon ey circulation is but a small per cent. below them. Our credit is good in all the money markets ot the world and our debts is being funded at a low rate of interest. Our troubles with England are being amicably seuieu. ine Southern Mate are rapidly recovering from the effects of the war, and are growing in pros perity, au tins is clue to a wise and honest administration of natio nal affairs. The election of Greeley would unselttlc public confidence and induce a financial panic The people know this, hence their deter mination to reelect President Grant. GREELEY TO BE THROWN OVER. The New Yorkf correspondent of the Philadelphia Sunday Jlepitblic thus writes under date of Septem ber?: "From present indications under the surface, the country may as well prepare for a political surprise, in the shape of a formal withdrawal of Horace Greeley from the field. All the whispering among the knowing ones, at Democratic and Liberal head quartarters within the few days past, lead to the convic tion that there is really something important in the wind, and that it will not be long before it is made manifest. The fact is, since the re suit of the election in North Caro lina, Western Virginia and Vermont have denonstrated that the Liberal element has really brought no strength to the Democratic camp, the old foxes are realizing what a terrible political mistake they made in making their bed with the farmer of Chappaqua, and the question with them now is, can the burden be got rid ot without demoralizing the party worse than it is already? If the Maine election, which comes off next week, does not show any headway for Greeley, depend upon it, that question will be pressed to a practical solution, and if the re sult is not the substitution of the nomiee of the 'Straightout' the prob ability is that some new mau will be placed at the head of the ticket, to lead what may be looked upon as indeed the most forlorn of all for lorn hope. The decrease of .the public debt was $10,736,035.85 during the past month; coin in the treasury, $73, 918,817; currency balance, $109,347, ,42; coin "certificates, $28,904,800. Total amount of debt $2,177,322, 020, a decrease of $318,141,239 since JXIarch 4, 1809. PILE THEM UP! The Republican pyramid slnce March last has this complexion: 30' "OREGON" VERMONT. CONNECTICUT. RHODE ISLAND. WEST VIRGINIA. NEW II A MP S II IB E. NORTH CAROLINA. The Greeley pyramid will be found by the aid of a strong micro scope to present the following ap pearance: 00000 000 0 As General Weitzel said, "Where are we now.' HOW IS THIS? The other day a clergyman found on the floor of the postoflice at Mt- Vernon, Ohio, a check for $500, drawn on the Tenth National Bank of New York City-, pay-able to" the order of Col. George W. Morgan, Democratic candidate for Congress in the Ninth Ohio district, signed by Fernando Wood and indorsed on the reverse side by Morgan. The check was returned to Col. Morgan, and accepted by him as his property The Democratic and Liberal speak- crs and journalsof Ohio have been howling about the "Radical corrup tion fund" being used in Ohio. n hat is l-ernanuo Wood s money doing there? Wood is well known as a leading spirit in th6 Greeley movement, and people arc inquiring if he is sending liis money into the State to control the elections. How much money- have the Tainnianyites contributed to the Chappaquacl fund in Ohio? And what are their contributions to "the cause" Pennsylvania? "BEEN GONE AND DONE IT." Vermont has really "been and gone and done it." There is not a Chappaquacker in the Senate, and there have not been returned to the House as many Dolly Vardens as there werq Democrats in the last Legislature. The Democratic party has not gained a "heap" by its Lib eral Republican alliance in Vermont, and that party may sec in the. Green Mountain result the upshot of their trading with soreheads. This busi ness of trading in offices was dis gustingly exemplified at Syracuse by the action of the Democrat and Liberal Republican Conventions. JNcver did two gamblers set. down more deliberately to divide in "ad vance the purse they hoped to win by cheating, than did the Soreheads and the Democrats. The impudence of the .thing was refreshing. No political principle did either party claim was at issue, but there were just so many offices, and the ques tion was how to divide them evenly. 1 hey got along in the trade very well, so far as the contracting par ties were concerned. But the con tract to be effective must be ratified by the people, and the people never yet did ratify any such iniquity,and they will not even in New York. FRANCE. r ranee as a Republic is not set tled. This truth has been apparent to all students of political symptoms and the character of the .French people for a long time, and is now made clear to everybody by the un concealed fact that the possibility of Theirs' early demise occasions the greatest disquietude in Paris, Dark though the skies be that shad ow Chisclhurst in these days of Im perial exile, it is still held within bounds of possibility that 1873 may- see the Napoleonic family once more the power regnant in 7a belle France, A WAR CLOUD. Aiiere is a sanguine war cloud in the East, and the indications are that the American officers who have been rolling in luxury in Egypt vill nave some rough campaigning in the wilds of Abyssinia. The Khedive appears. to have made an unjustifiable irruption.intQAbyssin ian territoiyy.probablys withs view of provoking u conflict. If -4s -not likely that the Sultan will look with unfavorable eyes on his Viceroy's aggression. The result of the con flict must in any event be grateful to the Sublime Porte. If Abyssinia is subdued, there will be an exten sive addition to the Sultan's nomin al dominions; and, if Kassa is tri umphant, the strength of a too pow erful vassal will be seriously impaired. THE ALABAMA AWARD. A special dispatch to the Times from Geneva says that the award made by the Tribunal of Arbitra tion to the United States wilL only exceed three million pounds by a trifle. The decision of the court is signed by all the arbitrators except Sir Alexander Cockburn, who will give a separate judgment, agreeing with his colleagues only in relation to the Alabama awards, in which case it constitutes the greater por tion of the total sum. Damages were granted in the case of the Flor ida by a voto of four against one, and in the case of the Shenandoah by three against two. All the other cases presented by the American Government were dismissed by the Court. Since the Maine election, many- Democrats arc insisting that as Greeley develops no strength he should withdraw in favor or O'Conor who, they maintain, will not only run but divide the Democracy, and take the larger part to himself. THE PARTY OF MANY COLORS. -"Rcpnblicanisnrmeans one and-thc same thing in every section of the land. It is not one thing in Maine and another in Texas. Its princi ples are well knowri,its'pblicy clear ly defined, and whoever supports it knows in advance what it will be if intrusted with power. The Greeley party has no settled ipohcy,aud may "trulj-'Pe-called-a- party of many colors. It means equal rights in Maine, while in West Virginia it means taking from the colored man the right to hold office. In one place it means, or pretends to mean, the observing in good faith of the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments, while in another it means the practical repudiation of of their provisions. Among loval men it denies any intention to pay- rebel debts and the pensions of reb el debts and the pensions of rebel soldiers, but among disloyal men it promises to do these very things. W ith its New England followers it pleads Radicalism, but in the South it denounces it, and claims its sup port on the grounds that its advent will be the death of the Radical party. The soreheads who have deserted the Republican party claim Gree ley as a Republican,whilc the South ern Democrats and their Northern allies claim him as a -Democrat, through whose election their party is to be brought into' power. The Kuklus support Mr. Greeley be cause they believe they can carry on their work or villainy under, his, ad ministration with more safety to themselves than under General Grant, while the good souls of the North, who have faith in Mr. Gree ley, believe his simple presence in the White House, will do, away with the Kuldux Klans forever. The truth is, the party-has no pol icy except to get into power; then it will frame a policy'to suit itselfi All that Mr.' Greeley wants is to be President. Although he knows the loyal sentiment of the, nation is against him he is willing to do any thing to become the Chief .Execu tive. The power is what he wants; the' means uscd'to obtain it is a mat ter of secondary importance. But the country has no desire to risk its future in-the hands of so ambitious a demagogue as Mr. Greeley has shown himself to be. Less than seven months ago this very candi date claimed that ",o Democratic victory would be a national calam ity." As the nominee of that party he has changed his mind, but - the nation holds him' to his first opin ion, and will avert the calamity which Greeley prophesied by the triumphant election ,of General Grant. A DEAD COCK IN THE PIT. ii is aumutea mat ureeiey is a "dead cock in the pit." Vermont struck him a ba'd blow, and Maine has laid him out cold and stiff. There is no longer any fight to be got out of him. All the figuring of the Arithmetic Man will do nothing towards chang ing the result of the Maineelection, Whether the percentage of change be demonstrated to be more or less. public sentiment has determined that the Maine election settled Gree ley's fate, and there is no use in at tempting to fight against that deci sion. "What everybody says must be true," especially in election mat ters, and. everybody admits that Maine killed the Greeley humbug. Nothing now remains but to bury it out of sight, and that'will be done in November. PAID FORFEIT. Bex. W ood, a particular friend of Greeley's and one of the most acute politicians an.d lottery policy dealers in the ranks of the coalition has backed, out of-his ten-thousand dolIanbetitbatsGi-Selev would-be elected, and paidlniie forfeit of thousand dollors. These potlitical gamblers arc keen at catching- the lirst inkling of the coming storm. A dispatch from New York says, Wood's example has been followed by many other persons. At Fifth' Avenue Hotel, Astor House, and other resorts in New York, bets amounting in the aggregate to $13,000, were compromised on t eunesuay aiternoon and evening by men -who wagered on Greeley, they paying1 from eight to 'fifteen per cent, for release. One bet of one hundred dollars was compromised by a Greeley man paying eighteen dollars. Our advice is, don't bet, but when you do, lot it be on the winning side. Ben. Wood and his Democratic friends seem to have made up their minds which side that is. The following is his letter. NEW YORK, September 7. Hon. John Morrissey Sir: Please pay to Joseph Monheimer the one- thousand dollars forfeit money now in your hands, on the bet of $10,000 made bv me that Horace Greeley would be elected next Presi dent, 1 having forfeited the same. Very respectfully', B. Wood. The "Greeley" tide may be "ris iug;" that "mighty" wave that is to sweep over the country, and "sub merge corruption" generally, may go on "sweeping," but certain it is at this writing it is quoted at "low water" mark. A GREAT PITY. Tilton's paper thinks that "it is a pity that somebody cannot invent something that General Grant can ue praised for." Had he failed to put down the rebellion and acted the part of a traitor to his country, as Tiltou, Greeley & Co. have to Republicanism, Tilton, Greeley; and all the Copperheads and rebels in the land would now be lauding him to the skies. They cannot praise him for -Douelson, Vicksburg, and Appomattox. Oh no! They wonld rather yell just now for Jeff. Davis and his bondsman Greeley. CAMPAIGN NOTES. The Old White Hat is smashed. The Old White Coat can go to the rag man. Horace has Iost'his Maine- chance for the Presidency. That "Tidal Wave" of Greeley's dbn'fmakc any great splash to speak of. "Horace Greeley's chappeau, was "knocked into a cocked hat" by the Maine election. The bloody chasm is entirely fill ed up in Maine; the Greeleyites have all been tumbled into it. Horace don't think there is as much "Triumph in the air," as there was not by several beans! That vegetable of Horace Gree ley's will be the biggest beat ever grown in this country by November. The chip-chopper of Chappaqua probably thinks by this time that boiled crow isn't a good diet for Maine lumbermen. The Republican State Committee should send for Greeley to stump Ohio. He would roll up Grant' majority to a hundred thousand It is. noted as one of themost sig nificant "straws", of the day that the New York Herald has deserted Greeley. Stanley will be a card next winter as a lecturer. He will make more than Carl Schurz with his speeches or Doolittle on his cotton. The New York Herald has aban doned Greeley. The Herald was never on the losing side over twenty- four hours. Sumner has been nominated for Governor by the Massachusetts Chapnaquacks. Poor Sumner! "To this complexion has it come at last. It is kicking a dead lion. Maine has done well, but Ohio can and will do better. We shall give Grant 50,000 . majority, against 40,000 majority four years ago. The breeching of the Greeley harness is badly broken in New England. The Liberal movement will have to come west and grow up with the. country. Missouri Demo crat. The Crow party in Vermont did elect one Liberal Republican to th Legislature. That fellow will com mit suicide in less than a week after the opening of the session, from sheer loneliness, The story that Senator Schurz': price for villifying Grant is $200 per night, it is now said, does the Sen- ator injustice. His price is $250 per night: $200 is what he used to charge for talking on the Republ can side: The extra $50 now asked is alleged by a Chicago critic'to be for wear and tear of conscience, ' The Republican majority in Maine for Governor in 1809 11,724; Major- jority for Republican Governor in 1870, 9,500; Majority for Republi can Goyernor in 1871, 10,031; Ma jority for Governor Perham, Repub lican, in 1872, over combined Dem ocrats and Liberals, 18,000. Carry the'news to Horace. The .Republicans ,are rejoicing over victories achieved, and prepar ing for fresh ones. The Greeley ites are explaining away defeats, This summarizes the condition of the two political parties; one conn dent of the future and the other soured and disappointed by the past. The "enthusiasm for Greeley"has died out, if it' ever existed, and "Greeley fans" cannot fan it into life again. Dealers who, have stocic ot those summer- articles on hand are puzzled to .know what' to do with them, as no one will bny. "Greeley fans"are the greatest'drug in the market except "Lives 'of Horace Greeley.1' Speaker Blaine's district won the banner at the recent Maine election. and this may- be fairly credited to his own untiring work, backed by the Confidence or the people. In his own county of Kennebec he car ried every town,even six which have hitherto given Democratic majorities.- The Speaker's majority in the district' is 1,570 larger' than in 1870, and nearly 500 larger than in 1808, Kennebec county gives him an in crease of 1,005 over 1871, and 1,320 over 1870. Charles O Conor, in his letter to the Straight-out Committee, says "There are a large number of men in the Republican party who might well have aspired to the Presidency, and whose acceptance as a candi date at Baltimore wonld not have been unprofitable. The nomination which was in fact made is utterly so, Its folly is manifest, and its failure inevitable." This is the opinion of one of the purest and ablest states men in the. old Democratic party. THE ARITHMETIC MAN. We know the ArithmcticMan would recover. He has sharpened his pen cil and is at it for dear life,figuring a Greeley victory out of the Maine election. Unfortunately he has ta ken a Republican Majority of 18,000 as a basis, which is considerable less than the facts but that will not trouble the Arithmetic Man. When Greeley has lost nearly every State in November, the irrspressiblc A. M. will still show, by figures that never lie, a great Democratic victory. The Rebubltcans of Augusta Maine, cc leu rated their victory, on Tuesday evening, by a torchlight procession of lanterns and a seren ade, to Speaker Blaine. A large croud assembled in front of the Speaker's residence, and after a number of airs by the band and a round of cheers for the Republican host, he was called out, and thank ed his friends briefly. An ice famine is threatened in New Orleans. The Ohio river at New Orleans is lower than it has for several years. HOW THEY DO IT. 1872- . v r The Titusville Courier is a medi um through which the Tribune's lies circulate. It is Greeley all over. A few days ago not having the fear of truth before its eyes it published a long list or names' stating at the time, that they represented Repub licansrn" that enterprising city who would vote for the Chappaquack. Now-see the mischief done. The Herald saya that a certain Doctor in Pittsburg on seeing the list immedi ately sent to each man a copy of his medical pamphlet supposing no doubt that after swallowing Gree ley they would need a dose of physic. The consequence is that the Titus ville postoflice clerks don't know what to do with the healing docu ment as there are no such person ages to be found in the place as those to whom the pamphlets are directed. The ingenuity of these Greeley editors is remarkable. That story about tnere being so many Republicans in Titusville who intend voting for the Liberal Dem ocratic nominee is traveling over the country as a fact when it is bare bold-faced falsehood. But then, this is the only way by which Greeley capital can be manufactured, The old father of lies appears to have a large family of sons workin for the Democratic-Liberal Reform cause just about this time. KEEP IT IN MIND. Horace Greeley is a believer in the old Calhoun doctrine of State rights. His past record and his let ter of acceptance of - the Baltimore nomination prove this. This fatal doctrine has been the cause of all our national troubles. It threatened the disruption of the nation in Jack son's time; it attempted it under Lincoln. To defeat its last effort to break up the Union cost the na tion over three hundred thousand lives, and at least four thousand millions of dollars. Bear in mind that this was the fearful cost to the North, while the expense to the South must have been equally great. To favor the election of a man whose record is tainted by this doctrine is to invite a renewal of past troubles. That Horace Greeley favored it in 1801, and did much toward encouraging the South to withdraw from the Union, is matter of history. That he has since defended, it is a matter of rec ord.' That he believes in it to-day- is evident from the tone of his let ter'or acceptance,whcrein he speaks or the "Federal subversion of State rights,'" and the duty of States free to protect their citizens in such manner as they may prescribe. We all know the nature of the protection prescribed by most of the Southern States, and we as cer tainly know that" without Federal protection there would be to a large class of citizens South no protec tion whatever. - We are willing to let the dead past bury its dead, but when an effort is being made to gal vanize its worst features into life by- holding up an advocate of the ob noxious doctrine of State rights as a proper man lor President-we con sider it our duty to expose the scheme and denounce its leaders, Republicans and Democrat: joined hands in 1801 to put down this doctrine. Side by side thou sands sleep on Southern soil, and their silent graves attest the sacri fice they paid to crush out its pre tensions forever. Shall it be re vived? Shall the soldier who saved the nation be thrown aside for the man who favored its dissolution? No! Novembar will fin 1 the people as true to liberty and the Republic as when the guns of Sumpter arous ed them to action. The History of the Republican Party. The following is an extract from S.L. Woodford's speech in Connec ticut: The history of the Republican party, as 1 said belore, is literally the history of the last twelve years. it has been tne Kepublican party which saved the country. It has been the Republican party recon structed the south, it has been the Republican party that has an nounced its intention of paying off the debt, iiut after all what of this? The Democrats have acknowledged that we are right, for they have given up their principles have adopted ours, and have nominated the publishers of what was once the greatest Republican paper in the country for their candidate. It is a mistake to suppose that they were ever opposed to us. ihe fact is that they have been behind us all the time, and out of breath trying to catch up with us. After re-enac ting the Missouri Compromise in 1850, the Democratic party met in convention at Baltimore in I8o2. and pledged themselves to accept the legislation of lsoO, as a finality, and never to reopen the question. In lbo4, they tore the whole thing up in Kansas ana JNeurasKa, and admitted slavery there because it was federal Territory. Let me suggest that if they were so false to their Raltimore platform of 1852, they may bejust as lalse to their Bal timore platform of 1872. Upon the question of slavery in thcTcrri lories n luu, they beat us, until the nnes- tion came up in 1800. Then they said the soutli bad a right to suc- cede. In 1804, they found out that the south had no right in flogging them back if we could. But then they said we had tried and had fail ed. Next year, however, they found out that they were wrong aeain. From year to year these gentlemen have been convented by fragments. until to-day they stand thoroughly penitent, confessing that they were wrong throughout, and taking a Re publican for their ieadcr. The fact they have been moving into Re publican camps, but always four ears behind, and in 18(0, nottim" will remain for them but to nomi nate General Grant for President. Much was expected by theDcmoc- racy of Horace urccley as their standard bearer, much was expect ed by Hoi ace Greeley from the De mocracy. They have been mutually disappointed, and are both ready to retire in disgust. is to to r t" -rx r - c -g c 2 5 a a . : -'rt! I I I I I I I I II I OOP oo o o I I II I I I I I I O O OO OOP o o tfi to - O (ft O CC Cl C t -4 U ft t ZSIO MQMUQHUMaoiSMcc: I I til ll !'' O POOP OPOOP Ci CT -7 CICCO OCiCSMi- OPPO C OO oo H O 03 o "9 'pun j 2ii;rnis anus --A3 I1U9U99 piuyr rooips uommoo - xrx sins Iloj( spunj Aunoo spnnj oSpuji punj 8"!PI!iiJI punj pvojj. pmij diqsitMOX punj BsiiOH- looqDg ptiB looips punjaSpua pun ptoji, pun j. (JpiSUMOX soso&in.i uv JOj pnox V Special School and Schoolrllouse Tax. On joint sub-district In Richland Township to Knox County, there is a special levy of C mills on the dollar. On the territory in Hardy Township annexed a special levy of C 1-10 mills on the dollar. On the territory in Washington Township annexed there is a special levy of 7 mills on the dollar. September 12th, 1S72. to Jllllersburg Village, there is to Londonvillo'Vlllage) GOTTLEIB OEBDER, County Treasurer. BALTIMORE OYSTEES ! A FRESH LOT, Just ;. Received, and for sale by the Can, 1-2 Can or Dozen, AT WESTON'S. Number on the Dollar Valuation All of Taxation. TABULAR STATEMENT OF TAXATION FOR 1872 Boots, Shoes, AND LEATHER. HERE WE COME. Hew Goods, AT A. Shrimplin's Boot and Shoe Store. FILL MD WINTER STOCK Olf HAND, Prices to suit Ev ery One. And at We take pleasure In saying to our enstomers mat we navetno Finest Stock IK THIS TZACE, Ami can ult you in prices ami quality. Men's, Boy's and Youth's Jioots, IS ABUNDAXCK. Women's, Misses' and Ch 11- arcn's Shoes C Gaiters, Tbat will not be undersold. 1 Hare First-Glass Ms, Come anil see before purchasing-. 200 Sides JPrtme Sole Leather, Clteaj). Shoemaker's Tools and Findings, The very cheapest lu this place. ft&Mllveui acali ami we will do you good. tf A. SHRIMPLIN. HUB Dnna said, "General Grant is not politician but a patriot," anil that the reason why the people intentl re clout him President, in prefer ence to Greeley, the bondsman of JelT. Davis, and the man who wants pay pensions to thu rebel sol diers. GREAT Balloon Ascension Sept. 18th, 19th & 20th. a a to o J. MULYANE, WILL SELL, FOR THE Next Thirty Days, A GENERAL STOCK OF DRY GOODS ! AT Great Bargains ! IOO pair Wool Blankets, IOO Square Wool Shawls, SO Long Wool Shawls, 70 pieces Shirting Flannel Reii. Grey, Mixed anT Fancy. 24 p'ces Waterproof Cloth In all stles anil colors. JEANS, CLOTHS &. CASSIMERES CARPETS. All-Wool Ingrain .Carpets oo cts. per yard. Scotch Plaid Carpets at 45 cts. per yard. Striped Hemp Carpets at 40 cts., per. yard. ZltESS GOODS. SILK POPLINS. JAPANESE POPLINS. BADEN CLOTHS. 8ATXEEN CLOTHS. A FULL LINK ,01' BLACK ALPACCAS. J. MULVANE, No. 1. Commercial Block. Cincinnati has had another terrific boiler explosion. Three persons killed and nine wounded. Seventeen regiments of old sol diers held a reunion at Tilllu on the 13th. Representatives of fourteen thou sand Indians arrived in Columbus ou the Kith, on their way to Wash ington. EXCELSIOH" CORNER. Staple & Fancy DRY GOODS AY Groceries, CARPETS, : CARPETS, Hats" and Caps Boots Sc Slides, Notions, . . , &0., &G. -w. Cheaper Than the "-Gheaest.;:,;'': WMf,TJliler&Co. Millersburg, O., Sept. 10, ltr.i. UP-STAIRS MRS. T7HLEB. HAS JUST RECEIVED A FCtL Z1XE OF FALL AND WINTER All jYeio Styles. Call and See Them, r ' V-P --V t f f - - SOMETHING IN'' CHIGNONS. BBAIDS, HAIB CUBLS, &c. Somethine Very.-'Nice in . ..- Jewelry. 4- Goia and Black Wristlet,, Kect Chains of Beautiful Style. Also. Ladfei' Lace Collars. Faficv Bows, an wmeiniag mew ms.KK i le lor juiies. CALL IX SOOX, AXD SEE FOR TOUBSELVES. E. TJIILER. September 10, 1872. HENRY HATTERSLEY, Gun Manufacturer A nl Importer ami Dealer In Fire Arms, Fishing Tackle, Skates, pocket cutlery. Ac. 102 Superior St. - - Cleveland, O, 3 ml ltepairlng Xcatlr Executed d KIaOA twrdar! Atreuts wanted! Allclas oulUveof worklnr ueoule.oi either sex, ouDg or txt i. mace more moner ax wore lor us a their sun re moments, or all the time, than at any th lag- else. Particular? free. Address (i. MInon X to., Io rt I and. Me. orl FURNITURE. Ths Largest Retail Furniture Establish ment in the United States. AHCoois Sold at I MIMi Prices. A. S. HERENDEN It CO., 114 A. lie Bank St., Cleveland, O- WM. H. GARD. AND Meat Market. I wouU re,itAillr announce thtt I kten coiutnutlr on hsuil a tool supply of Fresh Groceries and Pro visions at low dsnres. I FUESH MEATS of all kinds can no nau uanr. Kast Koom, urucnneid'S Uut ilng.'oppojlie the Court Rouse. 10U Wit II. GARD- Ayer's Hair Vigor For restoring to Gray Hair its natural Vitality and Color. A dressing sAich 13 at once agreea ble, healthy, and effectual for preserv ing tne hair. it soon re stores faded or gray Iiair to its original color, with tne gloss and freshness of youth. Thin hair is thickened, fall ing hair checked, and baldness often, though not always, cured by its use. Nothing can restore the hair where the follicles are destroyed, or the glands atrophied and decayed; but such as remain can be saved by this application, and stimulated into activity, so that a new growth of hair is produced. Instead of fouling the hair with a pasty sediment, it will keep it clean and vigorous. It3 occasional use will present the hair from turning gray or falling ofij and consequently prevent baldness. The restoration of vitality it gives to the scalp arrests and prevents the formation of dandruff, which is often so uncleanly and offensive. Free from those deleterious sub stances which make some prepara tions dangerous, and injurious to the hair, the Vigor can only benefit, but not harm it. If wanted merely for a HAIR DRESSING, nothing else can be found so desirable. Contain ing neither oil nor dye, it does not soil white cambric, and yet lasts long on 'the hair, giving it a rich, glossy lustre, and a grateful perfume. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer dt Co., Practical and Analytical Chemists, lOirJTZI, 2TA8S. SOLD BY ALT IMtCGGISTS EVERTWHERE. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, For Diseases of ths Throat and Iiongs, such as Conshs, Colds, Whooping cough Bronchitis, Asthma, and Consumption. Amon? the ereat discoveries of mod ern science, few are of more real value ;tc mankind :tbis effectual rem edy for an diseases 'of the'Throat and Lungs. A vast tri al of its virtues, throughout this ana other countries, has shown that it does sorely and effectually control them. The tes timony of our best citizens, of all classes, es tablishes the fact, that Ciieeet Pectoe.il will and does relieve and cure the afflicting disorders of the Throat and Lungs beyond any other medicine. The most dangerous affec tions of the Puhnonary Organs yield to its power; and cases of Consumption, cured by this preparation, are publicly; known, so remarkable as hardly to be believed, were they not proven beyond dispute. As a rem edy it is adequate, on which the public may rely for full protection.. By curing Coughs, the forerunners of more serious disease, it saves unnumbered lives, and an amount of suffering not to be computed. It challenges trial, and convinces the most sceptical. Every family should -keep it on. hand as a protection against the early and un perceived attacks of Puhnonary Affections, which are easily met at first, but which become incura ble, and too often fatal, if neglected. Tender lungs need this defence ; and it is unwise to be without it. As a safeguard to children, amid the distressing diseases Which beset the Throat and Chest of childhood, Cheset Pectoral is invaluable; for, by its timely use, multitudes are rescued from prematura graves, and saved to the love and affectiaa centred on them. It acts speedily and surely against ordinary colds, securing sound anil health-restoring sleep. No ono will suffer troublesome Influenza and painful Bron chitis, when they know how easily they can be cured. Originally the product of long, laborious, and snccessful chemical investigation, no cost or toil is spared in making every bottle in the utmost possible perfection. It may be confi dentlv relied upon as possessing all the vir tues it has ever exhibited, and capable of producing cures as memorable as the greatest it has ever effected. pnr.lff.n BY Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass., "Practical and"Analytica2 Chemists. soldet' jlLl rjBOoai3TS evertwhexx. a .J. -SPi : Vr" I- Mi Thing of Beauty Forever. When You comb to Town, Call at Courtney & Applo- ton's, and Cet Some nice Photographs made. J. KRATSS CO.'S I No. 120, 122 &124 Ontario St, CLEVELAND, OHIO, Importer and Dealer In arpets,Oilcloths,Mattings, Window Shades, Cornices, Laco and Damask Curtains, AUo, Manufacturers & Dealers la all kinds of FURNITURE, Loolcingr Grlasses I The oulr establishment wist nrnr where complete outiH can beobufruM luf.tr- iMiuiK iirt-cia rvsiueuce. from the attia i cellar. Bfc3?All GOOU 0M at ImnottPrO n.. u lecturers Prices, NEW FlfflTlE DEPOT. Parties tlilllnir Cleveland will And II to their Interest In rail ami examine the Banralns In FUKS1TUKE. sol.lat Wholesale and lietail at thttXew Furniture fteiMit- IK. IS m., i land Avenue, Corner.ot Eagle Street and Cen tral Marfcet. Bull TINKER BBfiR f n A New American "Watch, QVhth, Waltham e. fo yale .cheap;. at AIR