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Holmes County Republican. (Millersburg, Holmes Co., O. [Ohio]) 1870-1895, January 23, 1873, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028821/1873-01-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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-Holmes County Republican.
H. & mate, T. B. Cnnningham,
JDITOES ASP norsiETOu.
SIiusKSBCKG, O., : : Jar. 23, 1873.
OHIO.
has held her position as
Ohio
third State in the Union ever since
1840, when for the first time she got
i -i r .dtr virmnm ii
auesu ui mo j .o
mother Ohio does not get as large
a share of the westward-bound pop-
nlation 3 she will after a time. It
omirranta it with neoule
a a t iuu - - - a a
ffoinff into a street car some will
dron down near the door, and some
never stop till they get to the other
It is only after the ends are
themiddle beginstofill
ud closely.
-
CURIOUS.
it may be remarked, has two small
detachments, numbering about two
hundred each, of soldiers on their
way to the Island. The curiosity of
this business is that we never hear
of any of these detachments sailing
for home. Strange, isn't it?
Th landing of the valuable cargo
f the Edgar Stuart on the coast of
Cuba, reported some days ago, is
confirmed by the omcers oi
steamer, who have arrived ej
West The Spanish Government
- 1
ill
THE LATEST DODGE.
Tt ia nnirl that the latest dodge of
the Petroleumites, who have signally
failed io organize monopoly combi-
nations that would stick, is to set
fin. to storehouses containing large
Quantities of the product- In this
way one handsome lot of about six
thousand barrels was put on the
market recently. Old Dame Nature
i .11 ti.ncn intorfor-1
UUKCVC1 IWUW -"-" - - - -
ennM with her Drodnctive functions,
nd the more the dealers combine,
j .A ln,n tin. mnrp
of the oleasnnous wealth she pours
nnt The. production of crude
is to-day greater than at any time
v since the traffic in the article lost
its wild-cat speculative character.
CHISELHURST.
Chiselhurst, which for the second
time, within the brief space of t9
years, in the cynosure of the intel-
ligent world, is a parish in the coun-
ty of Kent, eleven miles southeast
from London. William Camden,the
famous British antiquarian, died
within its boundaries. The place
will become famous in history
the spot were Louis Napoleon found
refuge after his-downfalhand breath
ed his last The villa chosen
the late ex-Emperor, after the scept
er of France had been wrested from
.
his grasp, is described as a spot
surpassing beauty tne niimg
country seat of a prosperous priace.
THE POSTAGE STAMP BIDS.
office Department with postage
1
The bids for furnishing the Post
stamps for the next four years
-
openedyesterday by the Postmaster
follows: uontincnianj"'
,N. Yf 14.99; Chas.
General as
Bank Note Co,
Steele, N. 1 $15.50; Columbia
Bank Note Co., of Washington,
C, $16.00; American Bank Note
N. Y-, $22.00; Butler & Carpenter,
of Philadelphia, $22.
fMlner thousand
if delivered in Philadelphia,
$23.00 if delivered m V ashington.
The award has not yet been made.
It is estimated that there will be
"billion nine million stamps required
in tne term oi uie coutntub, uuuuugu
it is understood that the proposals
shall include all of the stamps need
ed by the Department without refer
ence to the estimates.
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
In the House Thursday bills
introduced to so amend the insur-
ance laws as to allow insurance
to invest assets in city
first mortgage railroad bonds.
olutions were adopted favoring
central judicial district. In
Senate a bill was introduced
lating the letter of State contracts
by giving trustees power to reject
bids, and reducing the time of
Tertising for proposal to four
xue iuireBl, 0.u uuuci
sideration during the most of
morning session on Friday, pending
an amendment offered by Mr.
Licking, to allow parties to
contracts at any rate of interest
tKo -oto
agreed upon, and leaving I
.interest at six per cent in
sence of contract
the
DEATH OF AN ECCENTRIC MAN
An exceedingly eccentrict
just died at Hinesburg, Vermont,
the person of Augustus McEwen
aged eighty-four. He had his
dug twenty years ago, and
up and filled with earth that
might be in perfect condition
ever needed. Last fall he had
earth dug out of it,saying he
ed to be laid there before the
was over. His coffin was in
seven years ago,and so
that he could lie on his
with his knees drr.wn up, and
said he slept in this condition
life and wanted to sleep so in
All his plans for the funeral
made in sdvance,and among the
he selected four colored boys
had worked for him more or less,
had their father before them,as
They were to carry
body to the grave, which was on
own farmj lower it to its last
place, fill the grave with earth,
then walk back to the house,
they were to find each a letter,
ed and directed to them, in
was the money to pay for the
service which he had required
them. His friends took good
to carry out his wishes.
If you want to know how to
rid of a cold ask a singer.
people have more cjlds and get
of them more easily than any
class living.
California is worth more
wheat growing State than as a
Slate.
A STUPENDOUS FORCE.
The Secretary - of State in his
highly interesting report, says, "by
the accepted methods of calculation
there are twenty-three thousand mil
lions tons of available coal in Ohio."
Twenty-three thousand million tons!
Who can comprehend the stupend
ous force locked up in sucu a
mountain of coal? Four tons of
in j gteam eng;ne will evolve as
I , i i :
imuen mecnamcai Dower us au uiui
man excrt in working eight
Lours a dav for twenty years: or
one ton of ijas -la ,t the power
I r rr .r.A i man fnr one rlav. I
mi ukicu uuuui w. j I
rf. nnt vour slates! Twenty-three
th nlsand miir,on multiplied by fif-
t .en nnnlred and how much have
you? Estimating the able bodied
men of the wnoie gi0be at two hun-
dred and thirty millions, and the
I -
fr, Btored nn in Ohio coal is equal
I -
producing artificial labor-power
manual labor oi uie wuoie
V a .thraA fiimirnfl vpr- Or
IflUllU 1U1 MIH.V J
in a still stronger light if such can
I
I to tbf
I v,att,nlthe able.bodied men
hundred thousand
P wnlo" , . .
1 I 1 . 1 1 v iiuuiu uaic fcV v...
I J
Mrod nd twpnt.v-fire thousand years
h r-r,lr s much mechanical pow-
I in locked ud in the twenty-
three thousand million tons of coal,
I which wa have been sneaking,
I Doctor Elder, in his able work on
w nf rim Dav." savs. by
l.i :.i nf Im0 (iBri;ni-int " lviirnnp
I i.iip Mill in l.ll i a au u tui va w
Lnd America are doing annuafly
twice as much as the whole working
force of the world could do without
it. Then again, by the intervention
of machinery, this fouce is doubled
and trebled and multiplied, until
the mind fails to grasp a faint con-
ception even, of the adjuvants hu-
man ingenuity employ to enhance
;ta inebrr r.t mnitM ttut if the
i J "
force stored up ia the Ohio coaL is
so nearly inconceivable, what shall
i o oor- r lnit t Riphard fiarspd.
of FrankfonL Pa manufactures in
oil every dav. of ten hours, thirty -three
hAoitad miles of cotton thread
obtaining from seven tons of coal
the necessary power and velocity.
Supposing it possible for such
quantity to be manufactured by hand
it would require the labor ot seventy
thousand women bo accomplish it
That is wnat a ew bushels do with
8pilldle8, Sce next what a few ton.
can do for wheels and axles.' in
1-8C8, trains on thirteen thousand
two hundred and eighty nine miles
of England's railroads, carried
. .
number ot passengers equal
quarter the population ot the globe
two hundred and fifty millions
. , i .i i e .-.I
ves. carried one uunureu auu iuuj
wpitrl.t nf men and
as
by
millions tons
things, one hundred and thirty mil-
fl
or Hon8 of miie8a distance equal to
that from the earth to the saa ana
Knli nrar 1tOilr ficniri. Tn short
there was only a place for the wheels
, , , . i
to run, we could find the power
keep up interplanetary intercourses
I 1 1 ... :l . K
commercial and social with the
whole solar svstem for a thousand
diamond" to boil our.dmners witu.
THE PRECIOUS METALS—PRODUCT
IN 1872.
Co.,
The San Francisco A ltd gives the
following statement of precious
metals produced during 1872 .in the
go" antl 8llver earlng districts
and Mt of tUe Missouri river, furnish-
ed by the General Superintendent
Wells, rargo fc tO. s express
two
I California
Oregon
Mabo
Montana
Utah...'.
Arizona
Colorado
Mexico (west coast).
Hrilisu Columbia...
913 89. is $3.8a2.884 23 in
were 0f 1871, which was $58,284,029
The increase is confined to Utah
Nevada alone, some or the otner
localities falling off slightly. It
16,04.(8
24,M8,tm
... l.W.,B4
226,(Sl
"' 431.0!9
4.443.14
. . S,S21,03O
' 14.1."
... 1U01.7MI
.7.'.'.'.".'. imoHK
Grand total 59,338,is
The product for the year, $C2,236,
com
panies and
Res
a
th;
regu
proper to state that our express
communication is so limited, and
knowledge so imperfect of Arizona,
that we do not consider the figures
given for that Territory as reliable
for the product of that section.
OHIO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
ad-
The following professors have
weeks. 3ppointed for the Ohio Agri-
u- cultural CoHege:
the Presidenti jame8 W. Patterson,
Dartmouth College,
Jones, Department of Agriculture, Nor
of make ton S. Townsend, of Ohio,
Department of Physics and
r.t CUaniCS, X. U J1CUUCI1U11,
ab-
man
in
grave
stoned
it
wben-
hns. Ohio.
Department of General and
nlierf Phemistrv. Sidney S. Norton,
PmfeQsnr in Medical College,
cinnati, Ohio.
nennrt.inrnt of Geology. Mining
and Metallurgy Prof. Edward
ton, Antiocb College, O.
Deoartment of English and Mod-
urn TAno-nao-es and Literature,
Millikin, formerly Professor in
ami University. '
Deoartment of Ancient Langua-
ges and Literature, W. G. Williams,
now Professor in the same depart-
the
expect- ment in the Ohio AVesleyan Univers-
win
ter itv at Delaware.
KING ALLEN.
arrang
ed side
he
in
death.
were
rest
who
as
pall
'oearers. the
his
resting
The new King ad interim of
Sandwich Islands is a Maine Yankee,
Elisha II. Allen by name. He
went to the islands as an American
Consul, afterwards was elected
Justice and presided with dignity,
Who ever thought that a genuine
live Yankee would live to be
of the Cannible islands? Wonders
will never cease. We congratulate
this scion of Uncle bamuel Ki
Allen I. all the way from Maine.
and
where
seal
which
last
of
care
get
These
rid
other
as a
gold
When a new town is started
the plains, Chicago drummers
out and wait for the new stores
le completed to sell the owners
bill of goods.
Stokes is now represented as
lipino- iionrli en Qnnirn inp of receiving
now tril . 1.0 Jn. fpw
.on. The iltitn nr.nnint.Prt for
execution is apnroacliins so rapidly
that there is not ranch ofa- margin
lea for escape.
Tiiivrfc Knnt.r. CKnnsns Monitor
K.iv-a from two thousand to
thousand nnrsons are out hunting
buffaloes, and it is estimated
fifteen thousand are killed
day.
ACHIEVEMENT OF SCIENCE
The process of the transfusion of
blood from the veins of a healthy
into those of a diseased person is
certainly a remarkable achievement
of medical science, more especially
as it seems that the result is the
improvement of the patient There
have been reports of several such
successful operations lately ,but the
most marvelous one of all is that in
which the blood of a lamb was sub-
stituted for that of a human being.
It was performed by a learned pro-
fessor at Naples without the inter
. vpntion of anv mechanical force.
His patient was a lady thirty years
of age, dying from anaemia, caused,
by frequent hemorrhage. The doc
end. tor determined to set aside the theo
crowdedthat ry of injection, and to attempt the
transtusion direct from the carotid
I . T
artery of a young lamD, aepenuing
I - . ". .. ... n:
upon the pulsations oi ineimpemug
iiorce. xue iamu -vv.
cAnnerled with a vein in uie
I
arm of the patient by means of
gutU-percha tube, provided at the
connecting extremities with small
t . -t thA inisiona made
I ..--.. --
I- . , . J .
resDectively in vein sou niwij,
The blood of a lamb was. selected
because of, the minuteness ot its
globules, which were expected to
nenetrate into the delicate cappilla-
ry veins, on which the disease oi
anaemia has a severe contracting
I inflnnnr. The record of the case
a-"-- -
goes on to show its success.and de
scribes the minute details of the
operation, which was conducted with
remarkable care and aforethought
It further says that the patient, lm
mediately succeeding the operation
became very tranquil, fell into a re
freshing sleep, and has since given
evidence of continuous improvement
The hold exnenmentcr was bignor
I t
Giuseppe Albini, Professor of Phy
siology in the University of Naples
I We mention the case as being the
most interesting of the kind, and as
opening a new field for physiologic-
al experiments in the treatment of
certain diseases.
ACHIEVEMENT OF SCIENCE A LEAD PENCIL RUN THROUGH A
MAN'S BODY.
A remarkable accident occurred
QD Xew year's night, one the nar-
ration of which would not be believ
ed. It appears that reliable parties
lue 8W',a '"T" , Tt .n.
i neen set-ii auu luwiutnwu y
tbftt on the eTening of the
aay mentioned, William Lautier,
driver of engine No. 5, Jersey City
a Fire Department started for supper
his residence being in Sixth streel
ear Coles street When near home
ne slipped upon a piece of ice, fall-
in? backward, and the flesh neat
.v. - v. 1,1 oilo via nenetrated
uc uii-uiv i
OY lue uuibi. "i
lead pencil wnicu wuu upngun uu
bedded in the hard encrusted snow.
I UCUUCU 111 IUK IUIIU buw wov. ' -
xhe pointed wooden dagger pierced
through Lis two coats, unaercioLn-
if in?, and then through the whole
body, coming 87
in his breast, near the armpit He
to . . BunDe- and did not feel
much pain until , hours later-
4Via1 At. l. 1. lliAnnhf ha fait a llt"tle
though he thought he felt a little
sore. He went back to tne engine
then he said
he thought he had broken a Done in
nis faU Hig coatg were 8tripped
then his friend saw tne
On. UDU
.. rfltriul
I ouu vrniu w r
I d Dend being imbedded in his
, . . . a-..t were
. . , ell the cfri be.
Keeve8 was immedia
of
Dr. Keeves. was immediately sent
r. and he and Foreman Hogan
had to take pinchers, and cut and
slash at the flesh before they could
get a hold of the pencil so as to
pull it out The job of extracting
it was difficult Lautier now lies at
home, weak in condition, though
he will recover. This must be set
down as the most remarkable case
S4
09
2
06
7H
Oil
09
00
85
ofstab"bing, and of "penciling by
I Ka trov j-r rorvrn
" I " "J '
SINGULAR PHENOMENA IN OHIO—IS
IT A VOLCANO?
and
is
Three miles from Bainbridge,
Ross countv. is located a hill
considerable altitude, known
"Copperas Mountain." Out of the
mountain issues a constant stream
Qf smoke, while on its summit and
generai surface the vegetation has
withered and died, until the whole
bill presents a barren, sterile and
of
Me-
desolate aspect, blasted as if by
whirlwind of Are. The ground on
the hill is so uncomfortably hot
that it is almost impossible for
barefooted person to walk there.
It is believed by persons who have
visited and inspected this lusus na
turae, that the entire interior of the
hill is a mass of ignited combustible
matter, and that the fire is and has
been spreading, To account for this
strange phenomena is that on
about the first dav of October the
Ap- party to whom the land belongs was
burning brush on the hillside, and
Cin- the flames communicated to in flam
niabie matter.probably crude oil,coal
or other combustible substances,
Or- contained in the geological forma
tion of the hill, and that the hill be
ing full of such matter.the Arc grad-
J. I uallv gained headway Until the in-
Ml- tenor has become a mass of molten
metal. The quenching of the
is of course, impossible from its sit-
nation, and how long it will burn,
and when, if ever, the fire will reach
a point where it can be controlled
the
first
Chief beginning of what may turn out
be a 3-oung
can only be conjectured. At pres
ent there is no danger to be appre
hended to property iu the vicinity,
but there is no telling what shape
the things may eventually take,
and there are not wanting those
whose imaginative disposition
them to predict that this is but
volcano. C'ircleville
Herald.
There are some thinge worse
bear in life than corns.
King
Vermont's maple-sugar pays
ng better than fleecy wool.
The United States raised 259,480,
000, pounds of tobacco last year.
The first piano ever made in
United States was made at Philadel
phia. . Nine acres of Florida swamp
produced $24,000 in oranges
season.
on
camp
to
a
not
weeks Tne Orleanists are again intrigu
his ing for the French throne. Theca-
ble howeyer, also sends word ofcon-
fident predictions of the empire,
Another melancholy victim of
liacco is reported. He Jives
three Davton. is eighty two years old,
has iust celebrated his fifty-third
that wedding anniversary. He chews
every vigorously and has never liccn sick
j day in Ins life.
BOUNTY LANDS.
Bills Giving 160 Acres to all Soldiers of
the Late War.
T.-j mil
lUBluuuiiuigiAmuiij -
v... w.ioe nd is now
rxnurc me ocuaw-
. i
bECnos 1. inat every P"va
soiuier, musiciaij, nun umw
served in the army of the U
States during the late war for ninety
during the late war for ninety days
T . I Ll j;flnl,a.n-aH I
Ann wfio wis nonorauiv uikumrw.
- - ,
and the widow of any such 8laieF'
mnaipinn. seaman or Officer, or
,
there be no such widow his orpnan
children under twenty-one years or
age,shaU be entitled to enter a quan
tity of public lands, not mineral not
exceeuing u.t
avs. and was iionoraDiy aiscuarg-
ed including troops mustered into
the service ol the united otates uv
virtue of the third section of an act
entitled "An act making appropria
tions for the defenses of Washing-
ton.and for other purposes, approv
ed February 13, 1862, and every sea-
man.manne, ana omcer.or oiuer per
son who served in the navy of the
United States or in the marine corps
composed of continuous tracts, ac-
cording to legal subdivisions, inciu-
ding alterate reserved seciious UH
public lands along the line or ny
nuuvau,vi. .
other land subject to entry under the
homestead laws oi jue un.wu
nl i-eoeive n eert.incate of such en-1
try without the payment 01 ny
Government fees. ...
bEC. 2. 1 hat sucn entry snau oe
made in the name or tne person en-
titled as above to make the same in
person or by agent, under such reg-
ulations as the becretary or tne An-
tenor shall prescribe, and the patent
ior lanus so euwicu Bu.. ..u
fecting or concerning any such land
.1 AVMntAi1 nv unlaro!! inti nHnr
uiuuc, cio,i.,v. r
U n Saai.inn- tf t ll A TIO tT) f t M P1"P-
r "f ;.
ior and tue actum ucuvcijr vi uo
only to such soldier, musician, sea
man, or oincer, or to nis wiuuw ur
orphan children, provided for in
the first section of this act, but no
sale of such land or any interest
therein.or the power of attorney au
thorizing such sales or other con
tract or agreement in any wise af-
same to the person to whom issued
shall he of knv effect whatever. but
h heVade null and void.
shall be made null and void.
t mi . . . O A. - 1" J. I, -
T ahairisorrhe ru es and
.?0J!LP.
icguiauuu w ovv..j..v
visions of this act into effect
EFFECTS OF COLD WEATHER.
One of the effects of the severe
cold weather in the Northwest is to
freeze what is termed the "sink
holes" the watering' places for cat
tie and the consequence is,farmers
1.1 : .1 .u annr fnr their
he. .nd eattle A nv hod v who
horses and cattle. Any body who
An, "JZ .et anft
try, and has melted snow to get soft
water to wasn wun, can appreemws
the labor necessary to furnish that
kind of drink to stock upon a
tern farm.
[From the Pittsburg Commercial.]
DEFINING DRUNKARDS.
The Supreme Court of Ohio
cently made a decision which pos-
sesses considerable interest for the
public generally, the point at issue
being to what extent habits of in-
temperance make policies of life in-
surance void. The person insured
died about eight months after the
policy was taken out, and it was
proved that at the time of effecting
it, and therealter until ne uiea, ne
was addicted to habitual intemper-
ance, from the effects of which his
death lolioweo.
The Court divided the drinking
classes into three groups those
who drink sometimes and upon oc-
casions as it were more by accident
than otherwise, but in so exception-
al a manner that no one can say
they have any habit in regard to
sucn use, tnose wno acquire a cuu-
stant appetite for intoxicating liqu-
ors and a regular habit of using
tbem,80 that the system is kept un-
J.. Ih. ii.muliata mffnanfiAAt O Inn.
ut:i hue iuuu.u...
holic stimulants; and those who,
while remaining sober for a month,
three or six montns, or even a year
at a time, and refusing to take any
t
intoxicating drink, then go on a de
bauch of greater or less intensity and
lasting ior a longer orsuorwsr
od. These two latter classes were
held to come within prohibition
the policy, which stipulated that
the insurred should die by reason
' . ,. Iia naa rf intrkY-
in.Hnriinnon. the nolicv should
- o 1 I .
void and of no effect In the case
nnder reference the insured, ordina
rilly an efficient business man, be
longed to that class whose constitu
tionally nervous appetite for alcho-
llUlIb &UU1UIBU13 MIUVUUW) WW mm m.w
h nopnrthlv
ease, and Whose excesses noeariniy
consideration or persuasion can ar-
a. ill .ni Dintnaoa
resbUUbti uiwHUiwuu m otwnu
AAmno MaaflHnn. l iie I iirt.tnere
1 . . , . ..
I.' i A;a;n t
UttUV, IClClSlltg law ucvmivu v
Court below.
[From the Cleveland Herald.]
-hu. t:.i t) .-..-n?nr.,i;to
lueiunuuiK viBi.iuvii
the Supreme Court Ol Ohio Wltn
..uK.ii.. tha iliii nl
uptuiuu eauiuunuiug
ut t.nnnb rlrnnt-ennoaa nnrl
. . . S -kt.
mtemoerate drunkenness. JSot
... ... .,
rnrf nf r";minnnti thnt
or Oincinnau mat,
nenor
showed such intimate knowledge
the human constitution
RESUMPTION OF SPECIE PAYMENT.
to
lead
tne
to
her
the
have
this
to
near
and
a
The Cleveland Herald, speaking
of the doings of Congress, says:
Senator Sherman has introduced,
from thp. Senate Finance Committee,
a bill for the resumption of specie
payments on. the first of January
- . .. . . . i
next- On and alter tuat aaie legal
tnn.ioro nro tn h rprlppmpd. on pre-
sentation at the Treasury in sums
of one thousand dollars or multi-
pies of that sum, either with
coin, or at tne option oi ine ernmcnt,
with five per cent,
bonds running ten years. Mr. Sher
man advocated the bill in a
speecu. xue PP'" "V"
argument, in iv, l
I! 6 STTZ
11.11
nmlonl.tprllv rpppive 8tin-
' 1. f. . ,.a;,l,.ollo ,.!
.. . ..,.v.w
our own conviction that the
way to resume specie payments
to "hasten slowly" in that direction,
una iiub ueeu niian.cii ujr
man's arguments. Nor do we think
the time of the year chosen for
proposed resumption to be the
Mid-winter brings more pressing
nancial demands than mid summer,
it being the heaviest tax-paying
and a general settling up time.
Our objections to Senator Sherman's
plan is therefore two-fold; it
poses the wrong year, and the wrong
limit nf thn vpnr.
Unfounded renortsare circulating
that Brigham Young is dead.
is at St. (icorge. Southern L'lali.nnd
in excellent health.
OHIO IN 1872.
Extension of City Limits—Companies
Incorporated—Changes in the Laws
Needed.
. ., x
The annual report oi non. isjk
R. Sherwood, Secretory of State,
,: u ;orptincr and val-
tuuiaiua iuuiu 0
nable statistical tables. During the
gandusky.Akron, Steubenville, Chil-
licothe. and uievcianu. iwnwij
was also annexed to fourteen villa-
ges, and thirteen new villages were
incorporated, inere uas ureu
large increaseof business during tne
year in the line of corporate com-
panies. Charters nave wxu imuki
to 409 new companies with an ag
gregate capital stock of fldsua,-
960. These cnaners are uinueu
.mnnn -.nrna industries, as fol-
inB. To incorwrate manufactur-
... .. i
. Mmnan:a ix.kwit.li ft oflniT-ii
iiiig tvujpauiv " " j x
stock cf $17,554,000, to incorporate
III., , :,. ca pnnitnl SRQ -
I a 111 UUU .-UUlWUKa -"K t )
qqq. to incorporate mining com-
. - 8Ditai $23,880,000; to
in(.orporate building and loan asso-
ciatiorn9 55t cpitol, $18,J 77,000;
amend certificates ot Duuoing ana
. aiations, 10; to incorporate
8treet railroad companies, 14, capi-
uL fl.430.000: to incorporate turn-
pike companies, 6, capital, $127,600;
supplementary certineateio same, i,
rat-printing and publish-
. c0 " anieg 12, capital, $420,000
. .
3 capital. 2500.000; miscellaneous
I ,rrtinns. 55. T
, . th. nlmve coroorations.
4. fl Rfin Seventh certificates
. ineiaae of eanital
. . the Bam of 45 6M,0S0, and
, the stock in the sum of
1620 0oo; which, added to the
w0id make tile total capital
of companies incorporated m vu.o
for the past year toe enormous sum
filed dnrinor the vear. which is an in-
ereaae of seventv over last vear.
The Secretary recommends com-
f.,fj ,; nri s,r9 as
. 1 ,
tn gtad at present they are loose,
I J . - . . . -r-r 1
complex and mischievous. e aiso
1 t.f n .mmimnt ie
reojiauiciiuo omcuv.
made tQ the hw for nvassing the
ruV" I;. k'S I?
.,0T, "l.'ll
dent; also for an appropriation for
I - - r I
an clerk and n increaseJ
salary of the Sec
I State.
Needed. SINGULAR MORTALITY IN A FAMILY.
The. Rev. Dr. Amasa Converse, ed-
itxr of the Louisville ( Kv. ) and
Rinhmond ( Ya. ) Christian Observer
and formerly of Philadelphia, died
illness,
Lt LouisTille on the 9th of Decern
ber last after a four days'
The i n t.plli ctpiu'P. of his death reach
ed a relative of his in Philadelphia,
.nnnicated
! by leet " uotll" relative' "-ov"
ernor ConTerse, of Y ermont, then
at ooastoca, in tuut otuwr, uu wc
same day. 1 he letter reached uim
on the ldth, on which day nis wne,
who was standing by his side, after
reading the letter, suddenly fell dead
ou tuc uuui, uy .
of disease havins been given. The
Governor's niece, Miss Luna E. Ed
son, who naa lived ior many years
;n bis house, was absent at the
being on a visit at Burlington, VU
telegraphic dispatch was sent
tne jady whom she was visiting,
tbat the news might be broken
ber gently; but,-although this was
done jn the kindest manner,
y00ng lady was so overcome by
8n0ck that she became unable
gwallow anything or to sleep, she
conid not start for Woodstock that
evening, as the last train had depar-
ted: but next morning the lady
corted Miss Edson by rail, to Wood-
stock. the latter taking a violent
.;ii nn the road. Miss Edson.
ner arrival at her uncle's, was just
aDie t1S8 the lifeless features
ner aunt and retire to bed, where
gie iay gradually sinking, until
27th of December, when sue (lieu,
jjer mother, sisterto Mrs. Converse.
ann .aa ons lived with her. worn
ont witb watching and grief, there-
I . , 1 1 I .1 ,1 . .1
i upon IOOK io 11 cr UC1L. null tllCU
tne grgt cf January. And thus Gov-
ernQr Converse, who is universally
beloved and respected, has been
reaved 0f his entire family. He
no children. He was elected Gov
ernor f Vermont by a Republican
"' majority of 2,(J00.
LITTLE STORY ABOUT A MERCHANT
AND A GRATEFUL THIEF.
of
be is not b7 ay me.ans exhansted,
The fund of incidents of the
new ana interesting stories are
dftllv. The Bulletin tellS Of a merCh-
i , i lii: .
ani WUO was uusy cuiwcuug wgetu-
er a few valuables to Carry away
his arms, when a rough looking
low came np with a wagon and wish
.
-. ,7 - 1
ed to know 11 hertlUn t WISU to
merchant iumn-
Dlm fora loaa. ine mercnant jump
CU Qb ."6 vui avwvw maw "nuu
:r.,l k
VM1J - "
I lw. orvrip tJifit. hp was n. nnt.orious
thief. Sure euough the next morn
.uw i . L ,
fu . i. l-n. i.
I Oruercu tuciu iu ms icm iiin uo
tnem up ior losu x wo uuvs Hiter-
, -, i . ,
tne 1 " ' , ' . 1 i
nn me cai Kr s a iucoiiiiiiic,n uu oiiuiugi-
, . - rftn;no, l.fr,rp hv liia
Zed lOr not COming ItlOre Oy U1S
abilitV to find tllC merchant,
so. " '""J , . . , ... ,.!
tnannino mni :l Kiiv. Ltitii 111111
r""Ul Ol muwjm uv.o nmi w
. ,i. i,...
' -
i i i . : 1 1 r .
nau Deen ioiu, auu a akin lui
astonished when the man reminded
him that his good judgment
serving on a iurv prevented his
viction, in spite of his bad reputa
tion, of a crime which he had
committed, and he added:
of
been trying to get even with you
more than two years, and never
a chance till last night, when I
,i . , i 1 n .. . i . ,
iroicea a iiorsc aim rait, ou
vou poods out of the fire. There's
the key, and there's nothing to
jsoston Advertiser.
RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
COLUMBUS, O, January 17.
long
Railroad this morning jumped
track when about two mile9 west
, tWity. and two cars containing
The 5 o'clock Accommodation
train from here on the Little Miami
B I ... ....
I nnaonnnM .ll.wl A..nl llfllin I
'
.,,r ing the passengers abOUt pi om
ously, and compelling them to
best ,. t. . .n. a
is XT . ....
xLtarf
the
best.
retary of State. Wikoff; Beprcsen
tatives Halderman, Shank, and Oren
Senator J. Q. Smith; and a lady.
defective rail was the causa of
accident.
fi
sea
son pro
berore he got through
1
The last individual to pull a
toward him.through the bnsli,
He zlo foremost, was Kdward Hide.near
an Antonio. Texas, uesuit as
ual a hide full of shoL
Yale f 'a lleg Student
, . , - . -... .,,,..,!
want any Office, but Simply
to See What the civil service exnmi-
... . .
nntion was like Hp. wns satlslicd
MANSFIELD, COLDWATER AND MICHIGAN
RAILROAD.
The Detroit Press has the follow-
iner in regard to this road and the
i , i. ! tr:..u:
siaieoiwormuiuau,
The main line of this road is 225
:i I .1. . ;nrrm M.nt
jxiiiea iu ivutu, Auuusun 1
fipid. Ohio, to Allesan. Michigan,
runs fr0m Allegan through Holland
anci i,rand Haven to JJiusKegon, a
distance of 56 miles. This line
from Allegan to Muskegon is to
i from a line or tne aiansneio,
Coldwater and Lake Michigan Kail-
road when the latter shall have been
completed.
xne grading on the Mansfield,
Coldwater and Lake Michigan Kail-
i i u Ajai i j tvuutj( nuu v -w io v t
being pushed upon this section of
.i - -i
Lll- 1UUU.
The iron is laid from Allegan to
prairieville and the road is being
run from Allegan to MonUeth.where
the road crosses the Grand Rapids
i&n& Indiana Kailroad. The com-
road is completed from the State
line of Ohio to Allegan,except about
uve miles in the town ofrraineviue,
in Barry county, and work is now
nanv will continue to lay from the
West end as fast as the" grading is
done.n(i the whole road wiU be
jroned and running by the first of
juiy next
'
foreigners hunt
Fifty thousand
gold in Africa.
New York is agitated over an im
pending coal corner.
Baltimore sends out $8,000,000,
.... 1
wo"a 01 yslers annua"J -
"Canned death" is what they call
coal oil in Brooklyn.
The Legislative embroglio in Ala
bama still continues.
Ge0 Henri late vice Presi-
dent of the Xew York Stock Ex-
Prince Napoleon authorizes the
statement that he will abstain from
an intrigues eruier in 111s on ue-
half or for Nanoleon IV. When his
right as a French citizen are recog-
; 1 1 1 1 .1 1 . . 1. . K
uiaeu ue m mmcre m m icpuu-
I 1 '
;.
. i.j
i ne emzootic nas lust reacueu
neyenne. it toos a long time
there but, notwithstanding tne
II 11111,11 1 l.ltn If 1 liHC Uul UCt
have accomplished successfully, and
is now fairly settled down to busi
fairly
ness in that city.
Cn.nfA.lLfn.fnVi'a onuuili in f"ViTl
in our method of electing President
clearly exposed now useless anu
cumbrous.even dangerous,our pres-
ent electoral system has become.
Though leaving tne selection
remedial means to the Committee
Election, Mr. Morton evidently pre
fers that the Presidential vote shall
continue to be by the States.
The prospect ol another gigantic
strike , J Enandi or,rather,in Wales
invoivi2 some 70,000 colliers.is im
minent It wouid be full of disast
t tl.ade f Grcat Britain,
, . terribie 8uffer;nff to the work-
ingmen. if iong continued it will
afford the Eastern coal corner an ex
cellent opportunity to unload.
New Advertisements.
to
so
to
to
on
of
the
Genera Manager omo Branch office, is
....... ,
uu
be
has
UUION MUTUAL
Life Insurance Co.,
OF MAINE.
ORGANIZED 1849. YEARS' EXPERIENCE
Purely Mutual.
Unnecessary Restrictions. TJneqnaled
i.iDeramy.
ASSETS, JAN. 1, 18TS,
5.946,635 IO.
Directors' Office:
S7 Cbnrt Street. Boston, Mass.
President.
Vice-President,
Henry Crocker,
uaniei snarp,
Whit in If. Hoi lister. -
Charles H. Brewer.
TV I. linlliin.
.1 f ' Sim f TO. . Medical Examiner.
11. t. isarcon, ouperinwinueoi ui Agcuvica.
SMHtarv
Chfercleri:
Actnitrv.
SAMUEL W. JOHNSON,
RUDOLPH HOU BRINK, Special Agent.
HENRY SCHAFER, District Axent.
VOL.VIL 1873.
old and new.
The People's Magaiine
and
fire
Edited by Edward E. Hale.
The enlarged resources placed in the
of the OLD AND StW, by the public and
the proprietors, enable them to announce
volume of wider interest than they hare
published.
Mrs. ftreroonirh's Storr. 'Prthonia. and
low
. 1 tinned anil cmniiletcd in this volume.
I A serina of Short Stories bv Miss Meredith.
l. I Mr.Stnire. Mrs. Whitney. Miss Utile. 31 r.
j:-- Mr. Ij0rin and others, has been engag
in ed. Mr. Martincaus Series will be continued
fel- ViSSPvSbXSd th T l miu or its
tn"r't.r, c- . , .... , ....
I The &nea nfartirleA on Political Science,
aud rniteetion; What the new Aduunistrotion
must Do: I.alior and Waires iucstion.
rue subjects Ol crllicai interest innamraii
TTitnrr and Fhilosnnliv will be illustrated
different gentlemen eminent in their
researcn. neBiiaiiMwa im lueiwurem
tinnting palters, among outers, oy rroi.
ey. Mr. (all. Or. Kcllotrg, Dr. Gray and
ident llil. The Examiner is not couuneuto
1 DVSCIKSUI Hill lin V, I ailiiw,
Hire gentlemen or rccoiroized ability, will comprise
paperson Railroads, servants or Masters:
, En(fUnU; Lan,,; The j.aw or
... .. , y
r Suffrnge or Wiunon: Kqual Taxation:
ana rnueciioi
.
i.i!.r. r.
but attempts to give some ccount of the
lnliiortati issues irom tne arencn, uennan
in- and Kuglish press, as well as our own.
IU . ,r.rnf pro-nvsa describes the
and, stantial mlvance which the world has made,
UhHieverdireetionorinwhatoverregion.with
Ltie . . .. :
sjiectat reference iin)irwriiivuis iu iiummii.
?The ntatrtiziiie will Ins under the editorial
""u clarje or hdwartl E. Hale, wno win nave
i1Jliuo,tl than heretoiore n the nianairo-
maiil nfit. Jmirna IWimrtiiit'lit.
1. I . v.
tuur
when
con
not
CIVEN AWAY!
The beautiful uhromolith "CONFIDENCE,'
bv Hantniatt Billings, is presented to every
and newsubscribertoOLD ANP
for lt-S at I4.I1U; or at 4.'-!5 the thromolith
be Iurnihed handsomely mounted, ready
framing. Hze 10x14.
.snlMcriiitiiins received at the Post Office.
imltKHTS BROTHERS. Publishers.
Boston, Mass.
for
got . m -l
bor- IN O LIUtJ LO X tJaLXlCl
r-
pay
the
of
mllK r.OARD OF EXAMINERS of
X Louutv, O., will hold Examinations
Teachers rur tne ensuing year, in nooni
of I'nion Si'.hool Building, at alillersburg,
SATUKOAl,
MARCH 1st, 15th and 29th;
A ritll. 13th and 6th;
MAT luihand 21th
AfGIIST 30th;
SEITEMBER 13th and STth;
OCTOBER 11th and 0th
NOVEMBER gill and 2Sd;
WEINSUI'RG, September SOth;
NASHVILLE, October 4th;
NAPOLEON, October 18th.
In ..l.litlnn tn the above, examinations
I . ..
INIW. In . ill W 111 ll.llll flT MMIItJ.nl lr .1111
tt- iVni iU HSTtt. '
19CU- Jtg-Tliese Elaininations will oiien at
make
:
A
the
gun
muz
us-
must lie ijualilied to tench Orthrugraphy.Kcad.
inir WritiiiB. Arithmetic. Oeograuhv and
lisii tiruiuinar. and possesses an adequate
knowledge of Theory and practice oi
No attention will lie given Io applicant,
private examinations. Testimonials of
didn't silile persons, will bo required of each
date. Tnee letinniniais must oe niaeni
anted ,tlln,M!ll enTeloie. unspaim, an.f addressed
with the name and m.t-om. e of tins camlidate
, and presentiil on the dnv of examination,
mi,;.- win i.e ..r n...r irrades. to-wit:
Mnltths Twelve Mounts, r.igntevn
Twentv-fiiur Mouths. C'ertilliates of
slitnllis iH'ing verv low grade and trial
ins,-lu. Usueil aseciind time to the
nititlieiiut. if clivnnistances require. A
50 cents is reitilivil nf every catitlidate In
vanceol exnininniuin.
Hv order of the Itnard.
LEWIS A. littllOl T, Clerk.
Jan. "73 3tf.
the terms or the rcIiooI law, tnut
o'cioTk, A. M., middle at 3 o'clock 1.
uln will nnt liAoiMn for admission of
canU after 10 o'clock. The Hoard has
away with the practice of ante-dating
Kn ruiA IK 1'nllv romiHtent to en
school till after obtaining acertincatefroiu
lloanl or Kciiooi examiners, it is requimi
CAHBOIT OIL.
BEST
OHIO TEST PROOF
40cts. per Gallon, i "
GROCERIES
Reduced Prices,
Weston & Frazer,
Opposite the' Post Office.
I
I
1
BY CALLING AT
to I
J;
In
1
I
oi
on
You Can Buy,
AT COST!
75 Pair Woolen Blankets,
IO Pieces Grey Flannel, '
IO Pieces Barred Flannel,
75 Pieces Striped Alpaca.
. A Large and Complete Stock of
WressGoods!
west
Will be closed out, AT
A full line of
COST.
Wool and Fur Hats
Are offered at Cost Prices.
BO Best Style Square and
Double
- I til . T n I m
W QnifiTl OJiaWlb
I -
ATT COST.
- YOU CAN BUY
cioths&Cassimeres
hands
by
a I
eyer I
Mr.
""
rer-
Au-
.
bv
I
I
bv I
linesofl
jes- i
Pres
.j
The
Marl-
----
xarins
more
sub
in
wi
Oourt VERY CHEAP, AT
J. MULVANE'S,
No. I, Commercial Block.
LiTsry Mi Sale StaMe.
re
newal NEW
will
tor
O
WILLIAM L. F0RBS,
Respect fnly informs th citizens or Mil!ers-
. . .t.a. l. R,, in nmnlnlo
OUTK I1U VKIU - MMvwl aa. .Vat..
orucr nis
NEW LIVERY,
FEED A.JD
SALE STABLES.
REAR Or -EMPIRE HOCSE."
Rpil nf IforsM. Carriares. .t C. which Will
he let at the most reasonable rates. Passen
gers taken t all parts of the country ou short
notice and at low rates.
tMT We als. have a large ami commouious
Feedand Sale stable in connection.
We resiKjctuillv ask a liberal share or public
patronage. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Remem
ber the place to get
' b.lfa. &IL.W Prices!!
Is at the new 5-ivery Stahler rcar of Empi
rellmise. W. I.. FOKB3
Sill
Holme.
of
tio.i,
on
will
l
UUIl'
JH
K.ng.
leacn.
for
good
randl-
in
t.er-
six
aionius.
Six
certlll
.iti. same
fee of
ad
Best TMnt Jn He West
Atcliison, Topeka & Santa
... fee fl-ft..
THREE MILLION ACRES
Situated in and nar tb Arkansas Valley,
Fiuest rortion oi jkansas.
;ieTen rears' Credit. Seren percent. Interest.
83 percent, reduction to semen
who improve.
1 Free Pass to Land Buyers!
THE FACTS about this Grant are Low
Prices, Long Credit, and a rebate to settlers
nearly one-fourth: a rich soil and splendid
climate; snon anu mitu wiutrrs; ronr uiant
infaudno wtnterinjr of stock; plentr or rain.
fi.il and lust at the rirht wsnon: Coal. Ktom
and Itrickon the line: chean rates on Lumber.
evervteacnerMoai, c; m iau wiwi oy accuimiur
M.Tlie
aunli-
done
certtn
hhim. ire i
the
uj
Homesteads and Pre-emption, now at mi nil ant
a first-class Kailroad ou the line ofa swat
through route; Products will pay lor Land
Improvements.
It Is the best opportunity ever ofTered to
public, through tho recent completion of
roaa.
For circulars and general information.
Address, A. E. TOl'ZALlN,
Manager Land IVpartnient,
S3mS Tokek a, Kam.
C. I. BEEGLE,
Plain a Ornamental '
PLASTERER
Work warranteil. All omen promiitlv ex
ecuted. Urder. to be left at J. ill LV ANK
r I
returned from the
city, was asicea
bv his anxious fa
ther if he had been
guarded in . his
conduct while
thare. "Oh. ves. I
rr.'SSanK
part of theltime,"
was tne repiy.
Just Received
Another Invoice of those
SPLENDID
BOOTS
WIi ich tee are offering at
$4.50 worth $5.00 1
Two more Cases of tnose
- Splendid
WlM CALF SHOES
At S.50.
ONE CASE AT $2.75
A FULL LINE OF
BOY'S BOOTS,
All Sizes ana Prices.
and Cheap.
Good
RUBBER 'GOODS
A Full Line, Just Received.
S.H. GHERSYHOLMES &G0.
Millersbnrg, O, Not. 14, 18W.
the
of
and
the
the
L ROTTMAM,
BENTON.
OHIO,
Has just opened a large stock ol
FALL 4 WINTER GOODS,
! - 1
He makes a specialty of telling
FLAXTXTELS
At Prices that Defy Com-
j -: wi. petition.
(a?-1 invite all to call and see then.
Ij. Bottman.
Beaton, a, Oct It, 8B.
5
i
o
9
7
A r
3- -
9 m
n e
3
o
o ? S
CO
e
CO o
o
a
Si O
o
o
a
z
in
CO
n
o
CO
e
o
P
3
a
CD
O
o
m
3
2
m 2
r O
z
Legal Notice.
T?THALINTA
3 A W VIS AND APKS3A
JarTi. of Wavne tounty.Uai issa l. Jai
minor, and Samuel Jarvis, hi. atnardlaa, .both
or franklin County. Kluie Rhillenbarier
Marion Shallenitarger, minors, and IJavld
slimllenlarer, their jruanlian, and w "''an;
wi-. u.k...If t Hnlme. Louiitv. and
V.'!??"?J.."n'?...CVi. th. i4ih
V. ."""'. iJ .h. I 'nn r nf I nnmnn
IMeas withinaudforthet onntvor Holmes,
Joseph Jarvis. as guardian of rUhalinda Jar-
Yi. Adessa Jarvis anu tinniv.drriui
. II... .I.Mill 1.1 Jfluk J.pwi.
as guardian aforesaid, demands partition
the following real estate, to wit: Being
hundreil acres on ine eass siu. 01 snesouin-i
eat iuarter or section nunioer twenty-uve
Iimi tnuiMhln mimher flflji. 1&1. rann. nmu.
ber eleven III), in said eounly of Holmes
stale of Ohio, and that al the April term
said (.ours, A. i. lina, tne saia iiosepn jarvis,
as sruardian aforesaid, will anulv for an order
oe maue oi miq pmnins
,y of Januarv, A, l. IK:
WELKKK i K IH
Attorneys for Petitioner.
that partition may be made
naieu mis ism ua1
urn.
Hurrah, Here.
A HEW SUIT
THAT TITS!
"Where did you get it f
"At Lot Bied's."
"How much did it cost?"
"Guess."
"Twenty Dollars?"
"Oh, no ! only Twelve Dollars."
"That is Cheap."
"He sells everything cheap.
Stock and more
I
He has a Bi
. .i i
coming, tie says ne can t ue
be undersold by any one. lie
keeps store Opposite Commer
cial Block, Millersbnrg, O.
o
a
S3
O
w
o
H
o
cj
m
a
H
0
H
M
H
0
2
i
o
O
4
o
CO
XTew Goods.
E. 1IEGELSPACH,
Ha bought at the best time, a full line of
DRY GOODS Al NOTIONS
MEN AND BOY'S
EATS AND CAPS,
KJSTIT GOODS AND YAKJS,
Queensware & Groceries,
Wbiek ne offers for
Cash and Trade!
AT SMALL PROFITS. '
si.... ..ii .n.l TimlMk I nattermvaelf that
II can offer von the cheapest stock of goods evei
in Millersbnrg. . .
i iu.v rood a nrire tor prodaca. in cask
I or trade, as the uarkot will allow.
Itf
E. NECELSPACH.
OSAGE 0R.VXGE.
We wonld respectfully invite the attention of
I the pnblie to ur
Osap MB EeSp!
We hare a ftill supply of plant oa hand.
ITnoM wifbiny to purchase plant will w well
to jfiro us a call, w e also niniUh planu aal
cultivate
HEDGE FENCE
I For the term ol three ream, warraiitinr them
I to grow, ami warrautinj; a good Aland ior lire
aiu of
ONE DOLLAR FEE HOD!
In three annua) panntata. We thank the peo
ole of Hoi dim ami TtiM-arawM roanties hr
their large patronage, and Uwm wulunf u
IMflft
GOOD HEDGE FEME !
all
,Uv Will do well to rivens the Job, as we aree.
I Drif Don! in the bu.iu(s of Ilwlce Growina.
by and can make a fenoe in four tears sumci.nl
to Mm auj stock, and on any soil. Parties jet-
I
of 1000 liOilS Or Orer 20 1XT
one I i . fitV
.. . r jj
i
I
and I We havn removeil from Walnntrreek to
of Shanesville, Tuscarawas l o, where we will be
i aapp) tu susui w bji vruers.
i
ayi.
E. M. TROYER,
Shanesville, O.
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