Newspaper Page Text
Holmes County Republican.
II. G. White, T. B. Cunnlnffliain,
XDITOES AKD rBOFKIXTOXS. .
Milleesbckc, O., : : Nov. 28, 1872.
OFFICIAL VOTE OF THE STATE.
The official vote cast in Ohio for
President and Vice President shows
the following result: Grant, 281,
852; Greeley, 254,321; Black, 2,100;
O'Connor, 1,153; scattering, 162;
total vote cast, 529,588; Grant's ma
jority over Greeley, 37,531.
There are outgivings of another
San Domingo agitation before Con
gress this -winter but it is not likely
that the President -will take part in
it. It is reported that the people of
San Domingo are exceedingly anx
ious for annextion, aad arc looking
hopefully to Congress 'for favorable
action. In the meantime the war
between Baez and Cabral still con
tinnes with the advantage on the
of the former.
A DAY LONG TO BE REMEMBERED.
Last Friday was a historical day
in the annals of this Republic. On
that day, according to a London
dispatch received at the British Em
bassy, the British flag, which since
the Washburton treaty, of 1840 had
waved jointly with our own over
the island of San Juan, was hauled
down, in defference to the decision
or King "William. The United
States authorities are now in sole
possession of the Island.
HOW IS IT?
The Liberal-Democratic journals
before the election asserted that
General Grant would only succeed
by buying up Democratic votes.
What an awful lot of greenbacks
must have been expended in this
and other States! The United
States Treasury according to their
caku'ation should be empty, but it
still has its hundred millions in the
vaults to meet all honest demands.
We do not think that any democrat
was bought either to vote or to stay
away from the polls. How is it.
HORACE GREELEY—HIS REPORTED
A New York morning paper pub
lishes the story current in newspa
per circles for nearly a week that
Horace Greeley is insane, and says
he is now an inmate of the asylum
at White Plains. The same paper
makes public an interview with
Whitelaw Reid, managing editor of
the Tribune, in which that gentle
man is made to say in answer to
questions: Mr. Greeley has been
under mental treatment for some
time. He is always reticent in man
ner, and very likely might be con
sidered by some stark mad, but he
is simply nervously prostrate.
The Express says the city is full
of gossip about Mr. Greeley's loss
of reason,a paralytic attack, seeking
an asylum atBloomingdalc, etc. Mr.
Sinclair, publisher of the Tribune,
stated to a reporter, that Mr. Gree
ley's mind was not seriously aflected
and he was suffering only from ner
THE PRESIDENT AND HIS MESSAGE.
In an interview on Saturday even
ing, the President stated that he had
just finished a rough draft of his
message, and as yet he had said
nothing concerning amnesty. He
further stated that if further con
sideration should induce him to
mention that subject, he would re
commend that all existing disabili
tics be removed; provided only that
every person now under disabili
ties' shall publicly request to be am
nestied. The President does not
consider rebellion so trifling a crime
that its bitterest leaders need make
no acknowledgement of wrong.
The President will recommend in
his message the appropriation of
four millions of dollars to the Dis
trict of Columbia for the payment
of lands upon which government
buildings are located.
NEW RULES FOR REDEMPTION OF
By direction of the Secretary of
the Treasury, the practice of trans
mitting transfer checks in redemp
tion of old, defaced and mutilated
currency in sums of five dollars and
upward, and legal tender notes in
sums of fifty dollars and upward,
forwarded by express to the Treas
ury of the United States, will be
discontinued December 1st, 1872.
Thereafter returns for such remit
tances will be made in all cases by
express, at" 'the expense of the De
partment, in new legal tender notes
or fractional currency in such de
nominations as the owners may re
quest. When no request is made
returns will be made in currency of
the same kind as that received.
As the time draws on when the
several changes in President Grant's
advisory board will take place, spec
ulations and remonstrances fall
thick and fast as the leaves in Val
ambrosa's bowers. These, just n.jw
chiefly centre on Secretary Bout--wellj'the
prevailing tendency being
to insist on his retaining the Treas
ury portfolio, rather than seek toi
take.Senator Wilson's place. It is
even intimated that should he seek,
n.he Senate he may fail, as he will
Ihave active and able competitors.
Massachusetts papers seem inclined
to urge his retention in the cabinet,
tbeir pica being that they can sup
ply Senators, but not able, financial
ministers. In all this, President
Grant seems to be left out of ac
count, while we judge it probable
that he has already forecast the sit
uation, and may have a successor
forMr.Bontwell in his mind already.
Still all this might be arranged,
were it not that Mr. Boutwcll's te
nacity of purpose will probably in
duce him to insist on being made
The idea of annexing Canada to
this country is again coming for
ward for discussion. The London
Times recently informed the Do
minion that it must take care of it
self, and there are many who think
that the best wav of doinsr it, is
simply to come in with the United
States. We can, of course, afford
to wait, and leave our frisky neigh
bor at the north to come forward
when she is fully ready.
Harvard University lost some
where about halt a million dollars
by the Boston lire, in the burnning
buildings in which the funds of
the institution were invested. The
loss will seriously embarrass the
University unless provision is im-
medately made by generous dona
tions, as it never had but a hand to
mouth existence, the salaries of the
professors and the annual provision
for library and apparatus being
pinchingly small at the best The
loss by the fire, unless made good
in some way, will greatly reduce
the meagre salaries and cut offal
together the resources available for
library and laboratory supplies.
An appeal is made for a fund of
$250,000 to be raised at once, and
we can scarcely suppose the re
sponse will not be prompt and generous.
A monument is about to be erec
ted at Mechanicsville, to the mem
ory of Colonel Ellsworth, of the fire
Zouaves, who was killed at Alexan
dria, Va., at the commencement of
the civil war. According to the
Schenectady Star, a contract has
been entered into and signed be
tween the officers of the associa
tion and George F. White, of Rut
land, Vermont, to erect it within
six months. It is to be of the best
Ouincv erranite. to be twenty feet
high, ornamented with an American
shield cut on the shaft,medallion of
white marble, fcc..and lettered with
suitable inscriptions. It will cost
$3,000. The money is not yet all
subscribed, but must before the
middle of May next Contributions
may be sent to H. K. Cornell, treas
urer, Mechanicsville, or to B. D.
Ames. Secretary, Mechanicsville.
INTERMEDIATE SUPREME COURT.
A bill will be presented to Con
gress this winter which proposes
radical changes in the present work
ing of the Supreme Court The
bill contemplates an Intermediate
Court,which shall possess the ordin
ary power of the pres
ent Supreme Court, and before
which all causes shall be argued,
The Supreme Court proper shall be
made stationary and the justices re
lieved of all circuit duty, which shall
be performed by the judges of the
Intermediate Conrt, the Supreme
Court to give entire attention to pass
ing upon and deciding question of
law which come before it from the
Intermediate Court The bill wili
also provide that the Intermediate
Court shall not construe any' law,
but decide cases which come bofore
it in accordance with the construc
tion placed upon the laws by the
Supreme (Jourt. Tne measure is
deemed necessary because of the
accumulation of cases on the dock
et of the Supreme Court
The Tribune thinks that the com
ing session of Congress promises to
be a very quiet one. Just so. Eve
rything will move on harmoniously,
thanks to the verdict of the people
on the 5th inst. who decided posi
tively that they do not want the
wheels of government obstructed
by soreheaded politicians and am
bitious tricksters. The re-election
of President Grant and more than
two-thirds majority in the next Con
gress, guarantees the quiet and ef
fective disposal of business during
the coming session. We trust
that the members will go to work
at once when Congress reassembles,
and now that the political issue of
the day is decided, proceed to the
business before them, wilh a deter
mination to finish it up at the earli
est moment Let them show to the
country and the world that they are
not politicans,but statesmen bent on
serving the interests oi our great
Republic. The Republican party
has a new mission: let it fulfill it as
become men and patriots, and they
will meet the award'due to" all who
never quail in the defence of princi
ple, right and justice.
AROUND THE WORLD.
An important link in the nearly
completed telegraphic girdle which
ig being placed around the world,
was perfected last Saturday, in the
opening of the land lines of Aus
tralia, by which that remote coun
try is brought into direct commu
nication with our own. All th:
remains to be done, in order to close
the gap in the magnectic circle, is
the laying of a cable across Beh-
ring's Straits, and then the airy
promise of Puck will have been
turned into an accomplished fact.
In connection with this subject it is
urged that in view of the constantly
increasing growth and importance
of the trade and commerce of Asia
and Australia, and of the geograph
ical and other advantages possessed
hv the United btates over other
maratine nations witu reierencc
i . ... -
thereto, every encouragement ougnt
to bo rnvon by Congress at its en-
to the expansion of
our trade-with those countries. The
construction of a ship channel
across some part of Central Ameri
ca would, it is argued, supersede the
use of the Suez Canal, so fat as the
trade of the United States with the
transpacific is concerned, as well as
give the bulk of it to American bot
toms. The enlargement or our
commerce and the fostering of our
shipping interests arc among the
most important questions of the
time, and will unquestionably re
ceive due consideration at the ap
proaching session of Congress.
WHAT IS THOUGHT OF THE RESULT
The election of General Grant
has been received with favor by the
English and Continental press,
They are close observers of our pol
itics, and being at such a distance
from the field of contest they can
draw their conclusions with less of
the pressure of excitement than
can most of our own journals. The
Saturday Jleview, in a lengthy ar
ticle, thinks that there never was
doubt of General Grant s success.
and the "ease and completeness of
his victory do credit to the good
sense of the American people."
Looking at the question of a sec
ond term, the Review says:
" Mr. Greeley, in desperation for
a distinctive principal to justify his
candidature, declared himself the
implacable opponent of the practice
of re-election. It may be taken as
a double-edged argument that the
second term is likely to be more fa
vorable than the first to good ad
ministration. The re-elected Pres
ident, unless he is naturally incom
petent must have learned his busi
ness: and he has no longer any ur
gent motive for courting vulgar pop
The London Spectator, in com
menting on the result, remarks:
" That the enormous popular ma
jority, 650,000 at least by which the
term or President want s re-election
has been removed the major
ity on the popular vote is a good
deal greater than it was in 1864 for
Mr. Lincoln s second term, when he
contested the Presidency with Gen,
JlcCJlellan though the victory reck
oned by electors is not nearly so
large may very well be misunder
stood in this country, and it is very
desirable, for the sake of our intel
ligent study or American politics,
that it should not be understood,
It does not, the Spectator believes,
represent any special enthusiasm for
lien, li rants .Presidential policy.
The vast majority for Gen. Grant
means above all, and in the first
place, the moral continuity of the
administration. It is a protest
against ambiguity or policy. It is
a declaration of unalterable fixity of
purpose as to the national unity and
the political equality or the colored
and white races. It is this, but it is
something more than this. The
majority is not merely very great,
but it is certainly very much great
er than it would have been a few
months ago. No doubt the result
of the San Juan arbitration came in
very fortunately for the administra
tion. But while the decision was
still pending, the vote in Pennsyl
vania, Ohio and Indiana proved that
General Grant's majority was very
great, and no politician in the Uni
ted States doubts that the people
had been steadily coming around to
the President s side lor months be
fore that event To what was that
increasing favor felt for the Presi
dent due? Partly, no doubt, to the
increasing distrust of Mr. Greeley
the more his somewhat hair-brained
antecedents were discovered, and
the declarations which were the first
fruit of his new alliance with the
South considered. But partly, also
to the evident feeling that President
Grant had acted wisely and temper
ately in conceding the " indirect
claims," and holding out only for
what was tenable and reasonable in
the Alabama treaty."
Our cousins across the water seem
to understand the principles which
entered into the late canvass quite
fully, which is an evidence that they
are taking more of an interest in
our Republican institutions than
STRENGTHEN HIS HANDS.
A Washington dispatch says it is
expected a sharp attack will be
made in Congress on the President's
Civil Service rules, and the Demo
crats are already chuckling over the
fight that is to occur inside the Re
publican party through the war of
disappointed politicians upon the
Administration. We are prepared
for attempts to embarrass the pro
gress of Civil Service Reform by a
low stripe oi politicians, without re
ference to party, but the Democrat
ic party will make nothing by the
hoped Tor "fight." No such fight
can take place in the Republican
ranks, for the party is irrevocably
committed to (Jivii service iteform,
and the Administration in all the
steps taken, or proposed, is in di
rect line with the Republican poli
cy as avowed in the platforms and
declarations of its National State,
and local representative gatherings.
Whatever Republican arrays him
self in opposition to the practical
measures of Civil Service Reform
which are now in operation, or those
proposed in the same direction,
does so on his own individual re
sponsibility, and is in antagoism to
the party as well as to public senti
ment. The result ot individual op
position to the party sentiment was
too plainly shown at. the late elec
tion to afford much encouragement
But if a formidable organization
of politicians, no matter of what
party, should be made in opposition
to the Administration on the basis
of antagonism to Civil Service Re
rorm, the President would have
nothing to fear. He has the peo
ple at his back, and the malcontents
would soon find they had brought
ruin upon themselves. The Presi
dent could have done nothing more
certain to rally around him the Re
publican masses, the true Republi
can leaders, and the honest men of
all parties, than his action in the
Philadelphia Post Office case. It
was a test case in which the hones
ty of his devotion to Civil Service
Reform was put to the severest trial.
If he continues treading in the same
path and, there is no reason for
doubting it he will close his sec
ond term with a unanimous verdict
of approval from the whole nation
But help now is more important
thau approval four years hence. The
President's hands sho'd be strength
ened. He should be assured, by
every practicable means, that the
people will give him hearty sup
port, whatever the politicians may
say or do. Cleveland Herald.
GREELEY SERIOUSLY ILL.
The Tribune announced that
the Hon. Horace Greeley has been
seriously ill since the death of Mrs.
Greeley. Nervous prostration caus
ed by long and anxious watching at
her bedside during the last few weeks
of her fatal sickness, set in after
her funeral, and Mr. Greeley has
suffered greatlythcrefrom. We are
sure that men of all parties will
sympathize with him in this alllic
tion, and wish for him speedy res
toration to health and a return to
the editorial chair from which he
has so long been missed.
ACCOUNTS OF A FEARFUL
SCENES THAT BEGGAR DESRIPTION.
New York, November 20.
inst. has the following account of
the hurricane in Sicily; which de
stroyed the town or Palazzalo.
."There has been no instance of such
a calamity within the memory of
living man.- JNo earthquake ever
caused so much destruction. There
arc houses ruined, houses fallen
to the very ground, walls cleft from
end to end, walls hanging outward
as if to rest on adjoining houses.
There are roofs wholly swept away,
sunken vaults, balconies torn from
their places, windows and shutters
either entirely carried off'orhanging
loose from the walls, lamp-posts
forced from their sockets, uprooted
trees, and this is all one sees along
the northeast side or the town
Not a single house remains in which
there is a whole roof, and the win
dows does not require thorough re
pair. The streets are a mass of
fragments and rubbish. The Inci
dents or the disaster are so strange
as to be almost incredible. There
was a store with twenty-five hectoli
tres or wheat, of which not a trace
is anywhere to be seen. The
books of the Excise and of the land
Registry offices have vanished, and
only their torn leaves have been"
round here and there, at a great dis
tance, in one house all the copper
kitchen utensils were blown through
the root, in another, benches
and heavy chests flew through the
windows. The iron bars or one
balcony are to be seen curled up
one way, those or another twisted
up another way. There is a pillar
ot a palace which has been moved
lorward one foot without breaking.
and it stands up isolated all in one
piece. There is a wall or another
palace which has fallen back more
than three feet without a crack
Here is a beam of one-house which
has thrust itself into another house,
There is halt a bedstead, the other
half of which lies no one knows
where. All the ties of the building
are huddled, together in one spot on
the roof, crushed and broken up
small, as it they had been pound
ed. The rafters of another building
are all bare. The tiles have all
flown no one can tell where. In
stable, on the bare ground, men are
laying the bodies, one by one, as
they are dug out Most of them
are in their night dresses, having
been crushed as they were quietly
sleeping. 1 heir leatures and forms
arc so dishgured that one cannot
look at them without shuddering.
Their nostrils, ears, and mouths are
stopped up with earth. The white
dust has everywhere pierced through
the skin. Here is the body or a
man holding close to his heart
child, probably his own child. The
skulls or both are shattered. There
are two young men in each other's
arms.probably brothers. The chests
of both are crushed, Near them is
anotherj-outh covered with blood,
He was clerk in a Government of
fice. He has eye-glasses still stuck
in his right eye. He was probably
reading or writing when he was
struck. There are some mauled
past recognition, others seem un-
hurt,and look as though they were
sleeping. Without exaggeration ,
one- third ot the town is dismantled.
and more than a thousand families
literally without a home. About
thousand more have only one little
corner of what was once their house
to shelter them. The dead number
about thirty-two, the seriously hurt
about half a score besides."
MR. BARLOW'S STATEMENT.
It. M. Barlow, one or the present
Board of Directors of the Erie Rail
road, last night, at his residence,
Mr. Barlow said that the directors
have been trying since July to get a
true statement of Gould s accounts
with the road, but without much
success, because the books had been
fraudulently kept back by Gould,
and his adherents. A few weeks
ago, Smith, Gould, Martin! fe Co.
were called upon by the present
Board lor information in regard to
the sale of $50,000,000 worth of
Erie securities received by them dur
ing Gould's administration. From
an examination of their books, the
Board or Directors were enabled to
supplement the account or the road
and by that means find that Gould,
individually, did receive, and not
account for, nearly $10,000,000 in
cash, since July. 1868, and it is for
this sum the Company has brought
suit, and now hold Gould in bail for
It has been discovered also, that
there were appropriations made by
the old Erie Board to the extent of
over $3,000,000, in order to enable
Gould to pay his losses in the great
gold speculations of September,
1869. The only item in which it
would appear that Fisk is concerned
the record or payment to him or
$bU,Ul)0 cash. It would seem by
this that if Fisk made any great
sum ot money by his connection
with Gould,he soon made way with it
Gould saved his money. Mr. Bar
low further stated that the directors
will prosecute Gould rigorously in
civil proceedings, and lock him up
on a criminal charge, if possible, if
would should refuse to disgorge.
Mr. Barlow is of the opinion that
Uould is well able to pay the amount
for which he is sued. Gould is also
concerned,Barlow says, with Augus
tus Schell, Horace F. Clark and
others, in a gigantic stock specula
tion which $100,000,000 is staked.
Gould is said to have an interest in
the pool to the amount or $15,000,-
Nearly three hundred Italians are
now in Castle" Garden, defrauded or
their money by a band or emi
grant swindlers. It appears they
were induced to leave home by
stories or the advantages awaiting
them at liuenos Ayrcs. rsey were
told in Marseilles that a vessel
would be at New York to take them
Rio, and arrived here Wednesday
find how cruelly they were wrong
ed and robbed. The authorities
have informed the Italian ambassa
dor at Washington.
ELECTION RESULTS IN KENTUCKY.
Official returns or the election,
from all but twelve counties in the
State, give Greeley 02,387 Grant
84,515, and O'Connor 2,155 votes.
Grceloy's total majority 6,717.
Rather a small majority for Ken
tucky to give a democratic candi
date. Bnt then you know how it is
New Hampshire possesses a natural
curiosity in onu of its ponds, in the
shape of a genuine "floating island,"
ninet3,-six feet in circumference. It
is covered with low bushes, and pre
sents n novel appearance, as it is of
ten seen floating about at the mer
cy of the winds.
ELECTION RESULTS IN KENTUCKY. ITEMS.
brant 8s majorite0
S tot is fi8,m7Sr
are being made in the liould case.
Heavy gales are.reported in the
The King of Spain will probably
recover from his present illness,
Sumner will arrive at home about
The French Government is not
running as smoothly as it ought.
The annual cat show has opened
in the Crystal Palace, London.
Lne is to be made a narrow-
An inch or more ot snow leu on
The Boston Coliseum is to bo
sold at auction.
Col. John W.
Forney has been
sued for libel.
The President is ensraged in pre
paring hxs annual message.
Nineteen buildings were burned
iiexington, Ky., last week.
.Lieut .bred. Grant has been or
dered to join his regiment
The haDnv medium Gentlemen
Between two ladies.
Whiskv is said to be a hnrn of
plenty, because it will corn vou co
What IS that Wliip.h mafcps drorr
person sick out those who swallow
u r r lattery.
Th turkey brigade, in Harper':
Weekly, is the best thing of the
kind we have seen lately.
Some handsome rubies have been
found in Montana, and some dia
nionds of small size in Idaho.
Large number of deer in Wiscon
sin are dying from a disease similar
One of King Victor Emmannel's
sons is in the banking business at
IT- I . "
Suit has been brought hv thfiF.rin
railroad against urew. His pccula
tions are said to amount to five mil
Veterinary surgeons smoke fir-
teen cents cigars and wear beautiful
snuffcolored plush overcoats since
the epizootic came to help them.
A philospher, who married a vul
gar but amiable girl, used to call
his wife brown sugar, because, he
said, she was sweet but unrefined,
There are. now at the Naval Ac
ademy 221 cadet midshipmen in the
several classes, and 31 cadet engi
Borax, hitherto mainly procured
from foreign sources, has been
found to exist in inexhaustible
quantities in Nevada.
A bull at East Providence, R.
has the epizootic. K this takes
hold upon cattle, there will be a nice
time among freighters.
The Liberals of Battleboro, Vt,
have hauled down the Greeley and
Brown flag, and suspended from its
rope a huge sponge!
At the late election Minneopolis
polled 4,aae votes and St. Paul 4.-
889, and now the question is, which
city is the largeri1
During October eighty-six news
paper were established in the Uni
ted States, and forty-one suspen
sions were announced.
A bill for the restoration of the
property of the Orleans family or
ranee, conhscated in 1Ho2, has been
introduced in the Assembly.
The Union Bank or Marietta, O.
has suspended payment. It is un
derstood that this is the result or
the complications growing out or
the suspension ot W. P. Cutler.
Border Pastimes—One Hundred Thousand
Up by a Storm.
The Kansas City Times says: On
Tuesday morning last a party or our
prominent citizens availed them
selves or an invitation extended by
Superintendent G. H. Nettleton, or
tne r. s s. K. K., to take a little
hunting excursion to Fort Dodge,
aDouc three hundred and fifty miles
from this city. The party proceed
ed via the Kansas Pacific to Toneka
nansas, wnere tney were switched
off and started down the Sante Fe
Railroad, reaching Fort Dodge the
following night. There they met
with tne terrinc northwestern storm
which has swept the country dur
ing the past week. The country
around Fort Dodge was perfectly
vi t '-. i , ft l mi it
uiuuk nun uuuaiu. xney naa run
before the driving storm to the
Arkansas river, which being frozen
oyer and very slippery they refused
to cross, ihe herds accumulated
by thousands until every bend by
the river became gorged with the
lack moving mass or buffaloes.
The Kansas City party shot between
thirty and forty without leaving
Fort Dodge. They report more fun
and more game than they could at
On Wednesday night the people
at Fort Dodge had a dance, at which
three men were shot and thrown out
into the frost One of these men
was brought to this city last night
to oe lorwarded to his mends in
iew urieans. Tney make no
trouble about killing a few men at
Fort Dodge. It i mere pastime at
V, rw - " "1 nr i .
ucm, f,sq.,air. tienry jjcras, Ji n cosier, ana
L. Mclhllre, pliTt Before E. J. Darby, J.
vs. S P. of Washington Tp.
D. Huffman, defd.) Holmes County, O.
ON the 14th day of October, A. D. 1872, taid
Justice issued an order of attachment in
the above action for the snmof twentr-slx anil
A. I HCIMIKE.
CITY BOOT 4 SHOE SHOP.
Would reopectfullr annonnce to the citizens of
AiiuerbuurK Ana vicinity mat lie nas purcnas
etl Geo. Lechner'n Shoe shop, nnd will continue
the old stand the making and repairing of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
2 wlshci all to give him a tdl, as lie feels
ired he can please life customers both in
Style and Durability.
'AIRING done with neatness and dU-
r ns warranted ana sausiucuuu -
FOR ALL WORK.
v:iUdinos otXE W PIASOS MELCfDEOXS
and, OJiGAXSi of8ixjirst-cla4iaker$iincluding
n alert at i fry IxnD j'riee jor van or
eath, and balance in small monthly installments.
CEBTO PARLOR ORGA.X, the most ieaaUfiil
ttyle and perfect tone ettr made. IUuetrated
maiiid. Sheet JTusic and JfueieJferchan-
New Stock. Fall Trade.
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry and Clocks,
G. B. BAJtBETT & CO,
15m2 Xo. GO Fifth ATCnue, Pittsburg,
Established In 1838.
Tlie Largest & Best Stock
West of the Mountains.
Of Our Own Manufacture, Till be found
tne jiammotn furniture LstaDlisnment or
C. G. BZAMMBB & SONS,
The newest and most approved styles of
and Medium Furniture, in larger variety
anyoiner nonsc, ai very reasonaoie prices.
Fersons furnish ins- houses would do well
write for our new circular, or when in Pittsburg-,
we respectfully solicit a visit to
Don't forget the place,
46, 43 t 50, Seventh Avenue, Pittsburg.Pa,
We challentre the world in nrices for
same quality of material and workmanship
JSSj-CLT TUB OUT. 15m2
Claim Agency !
OLDEST IK THE STATE.
B. P. BROWN A CO..
116 Smithfieb RtreL Pitfchttvo-h Tnno
Collect Pensions, Bounty, Prize Money,
Special attention paid to suspended and reject
LEMON & WEISE
The old and well known Arm of Lemon
tveise orx'iusuurgntra manufacturers of
(laid Foriiire Hi
Have Removed to
No. Ill Fourth Avenue,
Opposite their Old Stand,
Where they continue the business in all
GRAND RUSH !
Old and. IR.elia.ble
Stove & Tin Store
NO. a COMMERCIAL BLOCK,
rrUIE undersigned is now offering to the pub.
a lit. I.U 6
'EXTENSION," for Wood,
'INLAND EMPIRE," Coal,
And all the differcnt'styles of
At the lowest living rates. Also, deals in
Crates, Hollow Ware,
union inurn. vesivmae.
Pumps, &c, &c.
Cutlery, Cojperware, Tinware.
We manufacture COPPER !TETTT.FS--whlf-h
HG DC11 (Lb lIYl x jures.
Job Work and Repairing
Neatly done, on short notice. We do
SPOUTINC AND ROOFING!
And guarantee a satisfactory job ev? time.
saleroom, .no. a commercial uiock, juiuers
N-h iresnness ana neaiLft.
Pustules, Blotches and Eruptions are
wmMeu. n-rnrniin, nrmintnni inwrsscs
oi A Eycs WnHe Swelling Ulcers.
dwindle nnd disappear under Its Influence.
nvi4 uj jruu muru gooa, ana cure
jwu uiu eijwuuy iaaa any ana ail otner
nrpnnratlmis mmhlnivl mt ! 11 t
tUre'SDWTl rnKtnrprf A CAlnhTanwrl nf
combined with the medicinal properties of
ties It will cure any Chronic or Lonrw
w uuao mu ur Direct
cause is bad blood. Rheumatism, Pains
In Umbi or Bones, Constitutions bro
teen down by Mercurial or other poisons.
litlc taint, there Is nothing equal to lu A
trial will prove It. ASK FOR DR.
DE. CROOK'S WINE OF TIE!
Ten Tenrs of a public
test has proved Dr.Crook's
M'lneofTarto have more
merit thnn any similar
preparat ion ever offered to
the public. It la rich In
tho medicinal qualities of
jar, una unequal ea lor
diseases of the Turoa A
L im ks, performing the
most remarkable cures. It
enectuaiiy cures ail cosgbs
and Colds. It has cured so
many cases of Asthma
hiiu iiniucuiui, uwit
has been pronounced a
specific for these com-
Iaints. For Pains In the
(roast, Side or Back,
Gravel or Kidney dis
ease, diseases oftheUrin
ary Onrans Jaundice,
or any Lifer Complaint
it has noeoual.
It Is also a superior Tonic,
nraiuin me appcuif
Restores the Weak and Debilitated,
Causes the Food to Digest,
Removes Dyspepsia nnd I nd Ires tion.
Prevents Malarious Fevers,
Gives tone to your System.
IT WILL PAY
TO CO TO
Mirrors, Window Cornices
'urlornnd chamber Furniture, Mattrasscs A
The Largest Stock in the West.
S. HERENDEN &
111 ami lin l!ant btrect.
13 w J
Has bought at the best time, a full line of
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
MEN AND BOY'S
HATS AND CAPS,
KNIT GOODS AND TARNS,
Queensware & Groceries,
Which he offers for
Cash and Trade !
AT SHALL PROFITS.
Flease call and examine. I flattermyEelf that
I can offer yon the cheapest stock of goods ever
I also Dar as rood a nrice for nrodnce. in cash
or iraae, as we market mil mow.
3 . m
FOR TEE PEOPLE.
FOR SALE BY
C01TM k APPLEM,
IV E TV
ffrocenr & Mil Sto
A HERSHj . -
Successor to Charles Warner.
TTAVINO purchased the FrOTiston Store of
i;aaries warner, is now prepared to iur
nish all who may favor him with their patron,
age, -with everything in his line of trade, such
Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Syrups,
y t" n
uranges, daemons, siaisms.
Canned Frttits, Figs,
Pickles, Candies, Nuts,
Crackers, of all kinds,
Oat Meal, Cracked Meat,
Lamps and Chimneys,
Powder, Lead t6 Shot,
All of which will he sold at th
Lowest Market Price!
fcrClTfl him & r.ill when Ton want anr
thing in his line.
JJllliriburr, O.. Oct. IT, 1371. ttf
IN MILLERSBURC, O.,
CAUSED BT THE
rail anfl Winter Dry Guofls,
JUST RECEIVED AT
J. E. KOCH, Jr's.
At his Old Stand, on the
Jt9"Call early and secure Bargains.
"Quick Sales & Small Profits"
IS OUB. MOTTO.
J. E. KOCH, Jr.
Mlllersbnrr, O, Oct. S, 1S8.
A youth who had
returned from the
city, was asked
by his anxious fa
ther If he had been
guarded In his
there. "Oh, yes, I
was guarded ay
part of theltlme,"
was the reply.
Another Invoice of those
Which we are offering at
$4.50 worth $5.00!
Two more Cases of those
MS CALF SHOES
ONE CASE AT $2.75.
A FULL LINE OF
All Sixes and Prices. Good
A Full Line, Just Received.
Allllenburg, o., Not. 14, 187.
NEW STYLES OTTOMAN SHAWLS.
NEW STYLES OTTOMAN WBAPS.
Black Silks, Black & Colored Velvets and Velveteens
Flannels, Blanekts, Cloths and Cassimeres,
Real and Maltese Lace Collars in new designs.
Ladies' Gauntlet Kid Gloves. Ladies' one and two Button Kid Gloves.
Babies', Misses' and Ladies' Fancy Knit Coats.
Gennantown Yarns, &c.
9tf L. MAYERS.
Commer cial Block !
weston & mm,
Opposite Post Office,
Have the Finest Assortment
Ever sold in Millersburg.
Not. W, 1S3.
rf pnrsnanee of an order of the Frobate
Court or Holmes Oonnty. Ohio. I will offer
for sale, upon the premises, at publie auction.
On the 21st day of December, A.D. 1872,
At 1 o'clock P. M, the following premises, sit
uate in the countr of Holmes and state of Ohio,
and being the undirlded two-thinls ofthe fol
lowing premises, subject to the dower estate of
Rosannah Doll; being the east part of the south
west Quarter of section nineteen 1191. town
ship nineteen 19, of range Art fen (13), con
taining one hundred and fire (1051 acres,mOre
or less. Also, one other tract or land, situate
In the same county and state abore mentioned,
and being the north hair of the south-east
quarter of the north-west quarter of section
thirty 1301, in township nineteen 19,ofracga
fifteen 13, containing forty 40 acres more or
less. Also one other tract of land, situate In
the aforesaid county and state, and being a
twenty ISO acre tract of land out or the north
west quarter of section twenty !0, township
nineteen 19, of range fifteen 13, and bound
ed on the east, on the south and the west br
lands formerly owned by Jacob Vetera, on
north by lands formerly owned by Melcher
Kittering the same being conyeyed by said
Melcher Kittering and wife to Valentino
vqu incn in tun me.
Appraised at nm.
Term of Sal. One-third in hnri nn..ktl
In one year, and one-third in two years from
the day or salt, with Interest tnd deferred
payments to be secured by morV-are on the
Administrator of Valentine DolL deceased.
Norember 13th, lsn. uwi