Newspaper Page Text
Holmes Ccmnty Republican.
, nncHinnniinM. Millosbbbg, O., : AtbjlIO, 1873 WHAT THEY DO. Celebrated Southerners are now engaged is the following lines of business : Jeff Davis is President of u insurance company. - Stephens will Uik the full Congressional pay, provided ; b W rieBti , Butler. Beauregard and Bragg superintend street railways. Hood runs a cot ton factory. "' Hill keeps achooL Seaunes practices law. Forrest keeps livery stable and H. Johnson is planter.1''' ; ;" ' FARMERS CONVENTION. ' The Convention of Farmers in Ill inois la a noticeable affair. Seventy counties ol the State are represent ed; and the proceedings are of great interest, including ' railroads and their management, rivers and . their improvements, legislators and their vices, are discussed in the plainest manner. ' It is a snspicion of troub le to mercenary politicians who are more interested in rascality than in rendering honest service to the peo ple.,. A really independent oonven tion of this kind is a good thing for any State.''' ' ' ' "' " ' ". RHODE ISLAND. . .jThe obsolate quietness of the po litical canvass in Rhode Island, and the'-' "certainty of 1 a 'Republican triumph.cansed that event to be less noticed than its merits deserve The majority for Howard, for Gov ernor will be about six thonsand 4 good sound majority, when we eon aider the tameness of the canvass, and 'the light vote. . There, have beea times whe the election in that State has been very strong) j eontes ted; now it is a clear ease for the Republican party in quiet times. ' v si. THE LOST SHIP , , Tbe narrative of Captain Williams atiiuthe. investigation ''" into tbe ' loss of the Atlantic," shows that the vessel was not only short of coal, but also of provisions. ' While heavy seas and rough bead . winds 'might account for the coal running out, it does not : explain the short ness of food. ', It is clear, too, that the; officers of the vessel might have prevented the catastrophe by being more cautions on approaching shore. The charge against the captain that be neglected the passengers to, save hit owa life, seems, however be re verse of trae.": '-''""-'''- ,,! ' IMPORTS AND EXPORTS. The last monthly statement of the statistics of commerce and naviga tion shows that the imports for the ten months ended October 31, 1872, are in excess of the domestic and and foreign exports combined, to the amount of $128,278,787; while for tbe ten months ended October 31 1871, the imports exceeded the ex ports ' by only $46,743,952., Thus the excess of imports over exports was. i about two or three-quarter times greater in ten months of 1872 than in the same ten months of the year proceeding. The most unfor tunate fact,' however, is . that there has been no diminution, but rather a relative increase in the excess of importations over exports since Oc tober last When will this reckless buying abroad have a check? ... THE VETO POWER. Only three States besides Ohio deny the veto power to their Gover nors. .In DelawareNorth Carolina, Ohio and Rhode Island bills became laws upon passage by both Houses. In aH the other States (32), bills must be approved by the Governor or returned with .bis. objections to the House : where they originated. They may then be reconsidered and passed over the veto in nine : States by 'two-thirds of each House," in eight States by two-thirds present, in four States by two-thirds elected, in two States by a majority elected, in two States by a majority present and in one State by three-fifth elected to each Hease.: Tbe returns must be made within three days ia nine of the States, within five days in 'six teen, and within six days and within ten days in Congress in sevea of the States,.! v,: . :i !.i..::'...riv- A SINGULAR SUIT. ' Some of the disappointed" inaugu ration' 'visitors," who weredelayed by the Baltimore , t 0 hiq , railroad between Baltimore and Washington, to such an extent that' they could not witness' the ceremonies.' 'are bringing suit against, this roacl for what is alleged to. be culpable negli gence. Tbe last suit entered ia on 'the part of David Griggs, who wants 110,000 from the company, claiming that the train between . Baltimore and Waahingoa was unnecessarily delayed outside of the city; the lo comotive 'was detached from ' the train, the car was cold and , uncom fortable which ' contained himself and wife, and was left a long' dis tance from the depot. While there a band of thieves entered ' the" car, and,attacking,robbed them of69 ip money and property to the ' amount of $0,000; that being of such an advanced age he could not defend himself, and had, ia company with hit wife, to make his way . on foot through the cold and inclment weath er to Washington. ""': CONNECTICUT ELECTION. , The Senate probably stands elev en Republicans to ten Democrats. The House will be veey close, tbe chances being that it is Democratic by a small majority. Mrs. Gen. Halleck, of California, is in Chicago. ' Prof. Agazzia is reported to be failing in health. ' . ,, ' . " . ' t Gen. Fremont, don't seem to care much about the sentence of the French court. OFT TOLD TALES. The Cleveland Leadcf says: j The loas of the steamship Atlantic wtth 576 human lives, has revived all the oft told tales of shipwreck, and the statistical journalists are overhauling the records of disaster for comparisons with the dread cala mity of Tuesday last. The loss of the Atlantic was the f greatest ship wreck that has occurred within hill a ntnrr Nothing aiaceLSUJ when the British frigates St. George and Defense went down with 2,000 men oa the stormy cost of Jutland. has furnished such a terrible list of lost as the calamity which has so re cently befallen the White Star Line. In 1859 the Royal Charter was wrecked on tbe Anglessea coast and 446 lives were lost, and the year previous the Austrm burned at sea leaving a death roll of 46L The ill fated Arctic carried down 300 men, woman and children, in 1866 the Hungarian was lost on the New foundland coast and 220 people found watery graves,nd barely two months ago ' the emigrant ship North fleet was sunk by a collision witn a Span'rsh steamer in the Eng lishchannal,anil sunk wtth 325ouls on boards" This last was the , latest really great marine calamity that haa befallen uatil this new horror which comes to prove that, with all that modern science has done to perfect marine architecture, death as of old claims his share of those who go down to the sea in ships. j The White Star steamers are the embodi ment of a new idea in ship building. Thev are of enormous length, with scant breadth of beam. The A tlan tie was 420 feet long with a maxim um breath pf but 50 feet Thus con structed the White Star steamers have fulfilled the prime purpose for which they have beaten the Cunard and Lloyd steamships,and establish ed their supremacy in point pf speed It is in the moment of trouble that these long, narrow ships are .weak. Once aground and they are helpless and liable to be wrenched and - bra ken by a sea that a shorter and more firmly built Cunarder would live out in safety. No steamships, however can be safe unless properly coaled and navigated by officers capable of running on a clear starlit night in to plain and easy a harbor as that of Halifax. " " I TEMPERANCE CONVENTION. The temperance people of Indiana he)d a State Convention at Indiana polis on Wednsday, at which ' meas ures were taken to secure the.. en forcement to the temperance law lately passed by the State Legisla ture.' The Convention heartily ; ap: proved of the new law, which com bines the features of a stringent li cense law, a local prohibition law and a general law-making liquor sellers responsible in civil damages for evils resulting from' the' traffic. In reference' to the local option ' of licensing the liquor traffic where a majority of tbe people so vole, the temperanca people say that they do not regard it as"an acknowledgment ot any natui al right to maintain such a place of drinking resort, but rath era liberal concessian to the spirit of our American institutions, which demand the popular support in or der to the enforcement of the . law." This statement recognises the fun damental principle of all beneficial temperance legislation it must be the work of the people; the 'free act of the majority, and be sustained by the public sentiment and the votes of. the citizens or, it can do no good. ' The recognition of this fact by the temperance reformers of In diana is a hopeful signof progress, and we wish the,.prgauization form ed by the convention the fullest suc cess in restricting tbe liquor traffic, putting it tinder bonds, and expos ing it to costs for damages.' :"' NEW YORK'S PRIDE. " New York prides itself upon' ' the fact that the total forign commerce of tbe Union jn the fiscal -year, ,1873' was $1,212,000,000, of which amount $704,000,000 formed the. share of that port, i More than half the en tire foreign business, therefore, ' was trasac'ted within the moderate limits of the metropolis. In both the im ports and expirts which make up this traffic the .same ascendancy is marked. New York imported $418, 000,000, or nearly two" thinhi of $640,000,000 the aggregated value of ,the imports of the S." 1 " ' "( . Mothers living in hotels ' should have a care how they leave their babies around loose. ;. In Troy, . , the other day, the washerwuiuaa of a hotel gathered a baby in her bundle and carried it 'off in' her basket When the mother" came to look around for her infant and found it not, there, was a scene. After dili gent search the landlord found.it at the laundry, and rescued it an washed and unmangled. " UKflQ .mm :i' ptixiTI ! There is one place on the globe where women and- and men have changed places and women have their "rights," with a. vongance, ' In one part of . the island Sumatra the women do all field and ou of : door work whilst the men attend to the domesticities and take' care of the children'.1 '-1 Strange to' say, the wb men don't like it and want to be 'emancipated.? , - ( . THE INDIANS. ..With the opening of spring, we have the nsual reports of prospective Indian wars The Cheyennes, Ara-1 pahoes, Kiowas and ' such other tribes as range along the Cinnamon and Red rivers, are said to be res tive and vicions. Should these tribes go on the war path, the peace Views so seaulonsiy cultivated will be 'apt to ' be laid aside for a time. ' and Sheriden will -quite likely try his hand as a pacificator. ' General . Forrest, of Confederate raiding fame,ntilizes bis cavalry ex perience in tbe management of a livery stable. , .- ALL ABOUT THE NEW POSTAL CARD. As stated a few days since ; 5,000, COO of the new postal cards authorit ed by Congress will be delivered to the Postmaster General for issue by the Morgan Envelope Company of Springfield, Mats-, on the first prox imo. It has been stated that there will be two kinds of such cards one ruled and the other without lines but such is not the case. There jULhfiJttkneJrind.l,of .finrfl. and that will "e of cream color.fi ve and one-eighth - inches in length and three inches in width. One side ofthe card on (thee intended for the mes sage J is entirely plain, and the oth er bears an ornamental scroll-work border, one-eighth of an inch in width. , In the right hand upper corner ia a picture ofthe Goddess of Liberty, surrounded with a achroll work border, in which are the words "U. S. Postage one cent." In the left corner, and extending two-third across the card,are the words in vel vet-brown letters; . "United States Postal card:" and below, in smaller letters: "Write the address only on this side the message on the oth er." Beneath this, and to the left is the word fTo" in script, followed by a line extending across the card: for the name ofthe party addressed, Below this are two other lines one being for the name and postoffice and the other for the county and State. Although it is not expected that any one will put more than the address on one side, there is ao pro hibition against filling both sides with writing, provided the address remains legibjejibr is it contrary to law to tne place printing omnetard instead of writing. The -jards .will , be z distributed , to !; nostatasters throughout the country oareqoisi tion, the sameSts other1 upplies,and Will be'aohi a the stamp window at one cent each. 'The question,, has frequently been asked whether a plain card, bearing a one ' cent stamp, will not be allowed to pass through the mails the ' same as the government cards; but the law pre vents the use or the transmission of any but official cards.' The cost of the postal cards is $1 39 per thoo samLthat being the bid of the Suc cessful competitor Tor' their manu facture. of - s a GOVERNOR DIX. -The present Governor of New York, when a Senator of the United States, set an example which was worthy of being follow by Congress men since that time. The President having called an extra session of the Senate in 1845, the question of ex tra session of the Senate in 1845, the question of constructive mileage was at onee raised.. '.Jt was claimed that as one session bad expired and another had begun, the .Senators were presumed by the law to have returned . to their, homes between the two though In point of fact they had not and could not and that they were legally entitled to draw mileage. Vice President Dal las, to whom the question was sub mitted, decided the point well taken and thus the Senators were enabled under the law to draw the extra compensation. But thirty-six of the Senators eighteen Democrats un der the lead of Tom Benton, and eighteen Whigs vnder the lead of John McP. Berrien, of Georgia en tered - iota an agreement among themselves: not to take. this con structive mileage. . Senator Dix, of New York, was one of .the first to suggest, and one of the first to join the movement Four years later, in 1849, when, at the end of his term, he came to settle his accounts with the Sergent-at-arms,that officer ask ed him if he did not wish to draw his mileage for the extra session of 1845. He answered that be had en tered into an agreement not to take it He was told that all the 'others had drawn theirs. iWhat,had Sena tor Benton drawn Mf Yes,and all the rest "Wel!,r said Senator Dix. "I will take it into considratton." And it remains in the Treasury to this day. . This incident is recalled to public attention by the ' Albany journal.-Mi .'- .-hv i i? r.- - .i.i ' A FORTUNATE BLOW. An engineer, on the Detroit &La&. sing roaa, named rranK iolan sav ed a man's life , Monday in a very singular mannar. The train was running at about twenty-five miles an hour when Dolan caught sight of a man 'on the track about a mile ahead. ' He whistled and rang the bell.1- The man paid no attention to the sounds, and Dolan Whistled for brakes. They did not take well and, although the engine was revers ed, it was plain that the' pedestrain would be ran down "unless some thing was done, promptly. - Dolan ran -.forward, over the engine and down oa the: cow-catcherj -i Dolan, leaning forward, reached a foot be yond the cow-catcher, . and as the train came close upon : tbe - man's heels struck him in tbe back . with both .fists. The victim went over, and was cut in the scalp by some portion ot tne lirst trucks. He was floundering In the "ditch when the train stopped, and when he had as certained what the fuss was' about he squared off and wanted to 'whip somebody.- He was so deaf that the railroad employes had to scream in his ears to make themselves heard, and so mad that he would not let then examine his wound or do any- tiling lor mm., ao was recognized as a farmer living near Plymouth, but would not even . accept- a free -ride home. Detroit free Prest.. . to A WHITE BUFFALO. - .Mr. J. T. Morgan, about a week ago, while put hunting on the. head or the Republican, killed a white Buffalo, (he hide of which be brought to Denver, and is having stuffed and mounted ' by "Dolpb oorcneru v taxidermist. This is tbe first instance of a White buffalo having been shot by a white man o -far as we have ' ever beard, thongh the Indians have occasion ally round one. " Mr. Morgan has been constantly engaged in hunting for several years,, and this is the first white buffalo be ever saw or ever .heard or during, tbati time. The bull'ulo u a yearling,- and. per fectly white no colored spots ap lcaring upon him. Mr. Morgan has been offered $200 for it since he arrived, here. Denver Time. , Gen. Voris of Akron was re-nominated for delegate to the Constitu tional Convention on Friday. , , , i Parkers Landing Pa.,' haa had a two hundred thousand dollar fire. . to OHIO LEGISLATURE. COLUMBUS, April 2, '73. SENATE. were presented: Bv Mr. Brinesmade From J. H. Denverenx. H. B. Hunbnt B. . Smith and others.for the passage or Senate bills for the better protection railroads and persons traveling thereon. .Also, from citizens of Cuyahoga eonntvi for a law to authorize the incorporation or socitics ror preven tten of erneltr to animals. Senate bill by MrOJeavis,to enable associations of persons formed for the purpose of preventing cruelty to animals to become parties corporate was passed: The remainder of the morning ses sion was occupied in diacussmg Mr. Smith's bill to regulate freights on railroads. Mr. Smith read an elaborate and carefully prepared speech in favor of the passage of tne biu. Mr. Casement said if the gentle man's theory was correct the bill onght to pass, but he was confident theory would fail in practice. - Un der the pending bill railroad com binations to keep np prices of trans portation would be more successful than ever. He (Mr. Casement) wu at this tune connected with the con traction of a railroad that he had ao doubt that the passage of this bill would be worth-a million of dol lars a year to, yet he should not vote the bilL In answer to a question as to how he would remedy the evils suffered by tbe people from exactions by tbe people from exactions by railroads Mr. Casement replied, by leaving competition open, and under the ex isting law prohibiting the roads from carrying freight for any distance at lees rate than is charged for like freight for a less distance. Recess. - HOUSE. The morning hour was mostly oc cupied in disposing of senate mes sagea. ;': The bill was passed for the- relief of George W. Darling, Treasurer of Worthington.. township, -a. Richland, county. - ., .:; The general appropriation bill was taken np - pending an amend ment to insert thirty thousand dot lars for an addition to the asylum for imbeciles. Mr.' Scott Btrongly opposed the amendmentstating that the treasury would be short of funds to meet all the requirements of the State government if tbe sppropria tions asked for were allowed. . Mr. Babcock contracted the state ment and ' was assured that there would be a margin of two hundred thousand dollars in the treasury. Mr. McFarland was satisfied from information received in the Auditor ef States office that the gentleman from Warren (Mr. bcott tpurposely concealed from this House some, of the sources of revenue. .. . , - Mr. Scott( rising excitedly, while the speaker's gravel fell rapidly and violently) I tell the gentleman from Cuyahoga on the floor of this Hnnse that he lies. The Speaker called Mr.McFarland to order. Mr. McFarland was sorry to have transgressed a rule of the House.but had no apology for the gentleman rrom warren'. - He coma better af ford to hear the gentleman from Warren say what he bad than that gentleman could afford to use such language on the floor of the House. Here this disenssion resumed- its customary dullness, nntil the House without coming to a vote on the amendment, took a recess. April 3. SENATE. The discussion or tbe bill to reg ulate cnarges oa railroads was re sumed and continued nntil noon. . A vote was reached just before recess, resulting in tbe defeat of the bill yeas 11, nay 19 as follows: Yeas Messrs. Amos,Hart Knox, Newman, Patrick, , Schiff, , Smith, stimson, Wales. Nats Messrs.Beach.Boesel.Brins made, Casement Daugherty, Gage. Gardner, Holden, Howard Jones, of Licking, Leeds, McDowell, Murphy, wash, ranter, rutnam, Thompson, Updegran, xoung. AFTERNOON SESSION. ,i The Committee of Investigation reported, that the charges of the Cincinnati Commercial and Enquir er against members of tbe Senate were not proved,and that the editors of these papers had failed, to furnish the. committee-, reasons for such charges. The report and testimony were ordered printed. . The bill to suppress lotteries was passed yeas 22. nay 10 with an amendmenton which it goes back to tne House. The bill to establish a voting pre etnet at tne soldiers' Home,-near Dayton, was again defeated 'by party ote.Mr-Gageof the Hancock District, who wan -elected as a Re publican, making a dirty speech against: it and voting tne same way. HOUSE. . TheCommittee on Municipal Cor porationa made a report on Mr. Mark's bill in relation to the use of streets, by gass companies, recom mending the indefinite postpone ment of the bill. Mr. Cooper offered a substitute for the bill. The substitute simply repeals that proviso of the mumci pal code which requires submission Co tbe vote or tne people of any pro position oy a gas company to lay pipes in me eireets. ' ' - - 1 ' Considerable disenssion followed pending which tbe House proceeded to the consideration of tne general appropriation MIL - Ilia pending amendment to the bill.providing that only such propor tion of. money for lunatic asylum purposes be appropriated to .Long view asylum as the number of in habitants of Hamilton county bears the whole number of inhabitants ofthe State, elicited an animated discussion lasted until the noon re cess. 1 The-members from Hamilton coun '' opposed tbe amendment and claimed that their county was en titled to fifty thousand dollare more tbaa it would receive under this pro position.-- i '- i ' AFTERNOON SESSION. The afternoon session was occu pied with the discussion of the Gen eral Appropriation bilL The amend ment relating to .Longview Asylum waa agreed to yeas 55 naysl9. The effect will be to retain for other be nevolent . institutions about fifty thousand dollars annually, which, under a construction of the law re lating to Longview Asylum,had gone that institution. A motion to appropriate fifty thou sand dollars to purchase the Swayne homestead, now occupied as a resi dence by Governor Noyes, lor the use of the deaf and dumb asylum ad joining, was defeated yeas S2,nays The appropriation bill was post poned nntil Tuesday afternoon. ' A resolution was adopted to ad journ to-morrow until Tuesday after noon and rescind the former reso lution providing for an adjournment every three week -' j V A resolution for an adjournment sine die April 18th was offered and referred to tbe Committee on Fi nance. WAILING FOR THE DEAD. The scenes about the New York office of the White Star line no pen can paint Some in "the more calm despair of a certain grief, others torn by the fearful agony of sus Dense. Who knows the agony of such a crushing of heart strings as do those wto have been called to like experience? Time will do some thing will do much towards soothing the wounds, but when the Atlantic went upon those rocks she wrecked as well the life long hap piness of hundreds who mourn her dead. . . . We make extracts of some of the incidents connected with the scenes in and about the office ofthe White Star line. "My poor old father is among the IosVsaid one ; another replied : "My sister is drowned, too," and tne third sobbed. "My only child was on the ship. Tve worked night and day to earn the money to pay her passage, and Tor ten nights I've hardly closed my eyes for joy at the thought that 1 should bave ber in my arms so soon. Oh, is it all true? Do vou believe she is dead ?' The sight of this woman affected tbe by standers to tears. Most of those who inquired at the office were Irish of the laboring class. The scene was sad and quiet. With one exception, in the afternoon, there were no unruly demonstrations. Then : one - man, who said be had a brother oq board declined to give bis name, broke out in an angry exclamation against the company and the officers or the lost vessel. . . A plainly .but neatly attired woman ' wept as she inquired about her daughter, aged 17, surely on board, she said, for a letter, , had been received from her saying she could take passage on the Atlan tic' ' "!" ' A pretty girl sobbed bitterly as she asked about ner sister, . another caller was Mrs. Mary MeDermott, matron at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, who said she had a husdand - and two children, on board tbe ill-fated steamer. . The brother . Patrick Coughlia of Westmeath. Ireland, leaned his head oq the counter and cried.He would not becomforted.Tbe slender chance that the husband or brother or child might bo among the survivors seemed to afford, .but little comfort to the sorrowing throng. . Most of them had paid from their little savings for the pas sage hither of some loved relative whom for years they had longed to see. Since the day ' the Atlantic was announced to have sailed they have been growing more and nore anxious for the expected meeting. From the bulwarks of the Battery they bad scanned tbe broad waters of the bay for a sight of tbe noble ship, xesterday s news was too much for tbem, and the scene of sorrow in the White Star office was such as is seldom witnesssed. . Among tbe callers was a young man in mechanic's attire, but of notably intelligent appearance. "Any news from the Atlantic?" he asked in a tremulous voice. "Wo. was the reply, "for God's sake can't you tell me something!" he cried. "I had a mother and sister on board that vessel. : Were no women saved? Oh me, oh me." A bridal party is reported to be among the lost The bridegroom was Mr. W. Merritt ' He was mar ried to -Miss Scrymser of ' West Forty-fifth street n July last and started for Europe on his bridal trip. A few months ago the new ly wedded couple wrote Miss Mer ritt, the bridegroom s sister, and Miss Anna fecrymser. the young wife s sister, to join tbem . in Jraris, They were expected back here to day, Mr. Merritt having received word from them that they would sail in tbe Atlantic on the -0th ult They were all under thirty years of age. . , - .. ,v A man who had come fromLockport to meet nis wueand children, whom he expected on the Atlantic, heard for the 'first time in tbe office about tne loss or tne vessel, ror a min ute or two be seemed choked for ut terance, and then asked when the names of the lost would be known. He was told that the list of the sav ed would probably be known in the evening. "Ah, well,"said he; '"it's of no use going home to my friend's house; I'll stay around here nntil to-night and if I- don't hear then, I'll wait till morning.; God knows I can't sleep until I know- whether Katy and the chikler are coming : to my arms or are sleeping underneath the great ocean. A fathsr groaned piteously for the fate or bis daughter, who he insisted "was strangled with the waters. ; Thomas Magrath has ' accumula ted some : property; ' and a short time ago sent his daughter to Eu rope to lie educated. She had grad uated with honor, and was on ber way home in the Atlantic when the vessel foundered, u.i-. . A young man, by living econom ically since he came , to New York eighteen months ago, saved suffi cient to. pay. the passage for , his mother, lather and sister: to oome on by the, Atlantic... Since, the. re ceipt ofthe appalling news the young fellow . has beconig . almost . frantic from grief. . ; , - ,.-. ... ,, . Oil City Pa,had a destructive fire'. , A New Jersey Senator has been ar rested lor corruption. , More sravevors murdered by the Indians. , ; , . ,.,. A young lady out in Tiffin O, has been admited to the Bar by Judges riliains, LAtty, and Jackson. '' Bficelaud, the Washington "coun ty ra.,'murdcrer,has been sentenced to oe nanged. The charges, of bribery made bv Cincinnati papers against Senators Columbus have not been Sustain ed. ' " ' ' ; " Halstead, of the Cincinnati Com mertial denounces as falsehood the report of the Legislative,. In vestigation Committee. ,. . , . , The Countv - Commissioners of uicuiana county are recommended to procure the services or a man as Jauitor who is willing to- show visi tors around the new (Jourt House. It is rather hard on a taxpayer to be refused to look at the result of his money expended for county build ings. from what tho present janitor says we judge that it is necessary for the' hard working farmer to dress in broad cloth and kid gloves and have a servant to announce him as a 'squire, in order to receive any attention." That's bard on old liber Democrary Gallon Review New Advertisements. ? . W. E. POMEEOY, a. PRACTICAI. AND OPERATIVE DEHTI9T, Office in Nesclspacb's Building, over Max well's Clothing Store. K-3 LOOK THIS WAY ! .... A. WAITS, Fashionable Tailor '.' ' HAS JUST RECEIVED THE fc'l SA anS Sill Styles FOR 1873. Ia hit New Room, One Door West of Bird's I lotting Store. Work Warranted to Fit ! And made in the Latest and Most Approved Styles. I ant stiU Agent for the - Singer Sewing Machine f And keep Needles and Oil, ot the best quality, Ibrsale. JtaVCallandseasM. . . .. StmS Groat Rush. AT FOR: JB. BOOTS & SHOES. . Jacob Cherryholmes .,. Is receiving a mammoth stock.. Boots, and Shoes at panic prices. Cherryholmes Is selling Boots and Shoes, for Cash, at way- --.i ' "' down prices.' - .--i. ' Cherryholmes ': Has the best stock or Boots and Shoes ia this . section of the State. ,1. 4 Cherryholmes Buys his good direct from the manufactory, by tbe case and package. Cherryholmes Has one price on tbe same goods to everybody. mat is toe only uur waj w ru avwu Cherryholmes Hat a splendid new stock or Boots and Shoes, . . at Law Prices. 1 ' '! Cherryholmes Has tbe best hand-made Kip Boot at $4 BO, in Holmes Connty, Cherryholmes Keeps the best Serge Uaiten, at the price, la b uarters, s county. . ..... . tne Cherryholmes ' Has the bet stock of Men's Use Congress Gaiters in the market. ; Cherryholmes Has good Stoga Shoes at I flu. A good Kip Shoe, ror women, as si wj. Cherryholmes "'" Has the best selection of Children's Shoes and at the Lowest races. Cherryholmes ' Has a splendid stock of Women'. Mens, Miss. es' andCbildreo's Slippers, all the latest styles and at low prices. Cherryholmes Is selling Boots and Shoes, of better quality, at lower prices tnan can ue ioubq ia himoki m. Cherryholmes Is the only Boot and Shoe dealer who buys bis stock direct from toe manufactory, ia the Co. " Cherryholmes Has a larsre and splendid stock of goods. time lost in getting a Boot or Shoe to St you. - Cherryholmes Hat the largest storeroom in the town, and it 1. lull Ul gUMlS M nfw fiiwa . Cherryholmes Has the best attinr Waiters, for ladies, at from 15 cents to (3 w. The latest style. i Cherryholmes Cheap Cash Store is the only place yon can buy a pure reobie uoat snoe, or toe late opriag .. Style, at way-down pania prices. Cherryholmes " " Hat Ue late Spring Style of Ladies Slippers, cneap. Cherryholmes . .. Has 800 sides best Sole Leather, at prices to suit sue times. The Great Rush Is at No. J, National Bank Building, to great Bargains in Boots ,Bhoes and Least Cherryholmes Cash System brines crowds 01 customers, far . , L anu near, so get guou uargau ami good OOiU, , ITow Railway. NOTICE Is hereby given, that books will be opened in the town of Nashville, at. the Ohio House, on the 8th day of May, A. D. 1KTS. between the hours of t o'clock A. M and S o'clock F. M.of said day, so receive subserip ttoos to the capital stock of the Sandusky, Asb- lana. anu -fnaicarawas ttaiiway company. . . W.STILWliLL, j Cor HE3IKI C. BHECKEXKIDtiE, pora- - J. K. CHASE, - tors. S3 tt WANTED. 1.1 SAW Of AU Kinds Either , to : Saw;., or. Buy. t3rBawiag done oa Ressoaabai Terms. " B. "O. HULL & SON. i! .1 aiw CLEVEZsAirO ... . Window,' Class. Company, Dealers in English, French, American, Pfatte. p Ornamental, Car, Coach, .Pictara. ,, Floor and Rooang . Looking Glass Plates. ': " ' ISO Jt 132 Champlain at., '; " E.W.PALiB,Sec CLEVELAND. O. feNext door to John Worlov'a whnlMAlii tv nil raivr nora stn '' Complete Book, Store. ",' INGHAM, CLARKt & Co., Cleveland, 0., offer Booke all departments oj literature, and supply Booksellers and Library Committees either tor ; Public, Private, . Sunday. School, Medi cal or J-aw Libraries. iheir main salesroom, 170 feet long, is croioded with every variety of Hooks and Manonery. We rep resent .. .... .... . , ,.i ...' : Every Branch of Literature Milinu, JhmslKoimt, Mitmiamfma, ISeAooi, utHe. Htblkllk Xrkool.JninUlm. Jllamh. Aari. fmttHrai M Mmir Moot, .SkUitm Mini Selool MiltmTiitt. VMMiJfffV Of tM4 A mmrietm JtitJm mtf md tkm tt.li9.0um and Sabtmttk Ockotl fmi liikimq Sofittiem, Any Book advertised In a NT paper on ANT subject mailed freeon receipt of price. Ingham, Clarke Co.. 34mS , 217 Superior street, Cleveland, O. C. D. BEE OLE, Plain A Ornamental ' " PLASTERER. Work warranted. All orders promptly ex- ecuted. Orders to be left at J. milvas a" I;-..-- .."..I.! GLASS store lotf A HEW SUIT , n ,TIIAT? j FITS ! - 'II m 1 r "Where did you get it T 1'1"AtLfsBIRD's.'' ,' ' n .,; -iti 1 . ."How much did it cost!'' vA-u;l(. "Guess." ! , "Twenly DoLlars!" "Oh, no ! only Twelve Dollara." .v-.-jH 7. "That is Cheap. t f Hfe- lelB Teiverflliihf I dwap He has a Big Stock and more comfng. He says he can't be be undersold by any one.' He ktepy (store Opposite i Commer cial Block, Millenbnrf , O. . EOaCaovalti Groceries, PWvisionslToys, v 2TOTIOITS. Jte. GEORGE-VOGEL Would impectrall-- anwmBce to taiftntomeTs and tiie Tooaole kreoerallv. that tie has remoTed to tbe roots formerly occupied hj W. F. bbarp, om door out of Ufaler at Mclo well's, where can always be ioaad a eaoioe stock 01 f STjCrAR, COITEE, TEA, And everything in that line. FINE STICK CANDIES, Cirars and Tobacco. Frait Extracts, a Lartre Stock of Fine Table Glasfiware, I Amps. Lamp Cbimneys. Buraen and Wtefcrs, Violins, Guit ars and strings. Toys 01 every variety, wax Dolls. China Dolls, Vase, Horses, Wagons, Ac Notions of every variety Gloves, Jewelry, Perfumes, Ladies Bakets, Envelopes, Paper ana ireas, aiso cnoice traruen aeeua. ... j Cash or trade for Butter -S9tf-3 GEORGE TOG EL. Picture) Framtts, ' Chromoa, v ft ..Id. -A Si 8ttretacopa ...ft' and Views, D Phtvtographa. A ' Courtnay A." Apptoton. ' THE fMILLERSBURC MACHINIJCOlIPAFr! Are nowranning their Shops, and are ready 1 do all jobs of repairing in their line. They have on hand and tar tale. Threshing celled, at lower prices than can be had else- wnere. rftey nave oa hand. Sulky Hay Rakes, Road Serapers. Plows, Points, Road Scrapers, .i,itt -Partn BeHstvad Oeet-i 1 1 m . Ing of all Kinds. Persons wantinf an r thins- In our line will nil it ta their interest to call at tre Intend to sell at low prices this season. ' ' March SI th, 1813-tr. Singer ..Sewing .Kachines. .Vrf. Over AllOthera. f TW,7." ova caiBe which has won favor in tbe households of tne nation, will Hem, (ell. Tuck, Cord. Quilt rrim. Bind, Gather and Sew on at the same time.rnn.rrinre.r'ipe. a. atuflle. Embroider, ami KisiJ. and sew from M inest of rossamer tissue to the heaviest beaver with euual facilitv 8old for cash, rood nromissorv notes or m monthly paymenu, to suit the eirenmstancet of the poor and rich alike. The singer Manuiacturint- Co. is tneonU company in the world that manufactures ma. chines lor all kinds of work. Manufacturing Machines. These are too well known to need comment. having nMehintw express! fcr Carriage Trim- ers. Sathrlert,-iemakers, Tallon, esc All machines keot in order free of cham. Second-hand machines sold cheap. Needles, siacnines sola cheap. eeules, and tna best (III liuat . al 'f"1- ( lo 5 r (! r iSalH iSmmimf sVMWsms A 'VI. tittncnmenw, gam kept v hi SlngerMannracturlngCasold isi.seo Wheeler Wilson Uannfacturinc Co. mstl lirswr Mater a, m. vs. j, su.k HCCU3. B.MI. OM.KJO Howe Machine, from Jan. 1 to Julr 1. 34.U10 Wilson S. at. Co. , Sl,l Am. B H.O. AS.hf.Co. ' W.IS1 Original Howe S. M. Co. 91,1151 riorenee a. m. xjk ' io,Vi Davit S. If . Co. i M,9B8 Domes tie H. al. Co. - ' M,wi Blees S. M. Co. Do not fail to examine the Singer before von purchase. Machines will he kept In K Ke gelsiianhe't fry Goods store. SSjl WM. DOMCR, AgtHvt. 1873 Spring ,1873 Grand Annual Opening MlffilM New Style tne; New Manage meat. .. Are pleased to announce to the eitiaens of Mil lersburg and tlie public in general, that they are now prepared to do all manner ef vsss-h In their line, In the latest and most improved P.Tin. M...I...UH ..n.. HI.., m ,mria ii ID doingover all kinds of old Straw and Leghorn. All work (lone -promptly" and atirrtloa warranted In every ease. We will endeavor to keep np a full supply of everything per taining to our hutness, such as . i' tt , BONNETS, HATS ALL jKJaJJS OaY TIC I AI MING S, ITeck Ties, Handkerchief, . UIotm, Hom, Jewelry, , , v-'v ' Lace Braiding; Embroidery, Perfumery, A full assortment of FANCT GOODS, Ac We extend a cordial InvitntMsn to everybody hi call anu see us. au uvuute to .Mil v-shotr genes. ' . l.,y , r .MRU. WHOLF, -''" 'lilts KIIMA 1IVEI9. April 1, ISM. SJnl LOOK 01 FOR BREAKERS NEW FIRM ! BOUND TO SELL! LOWPR PRICES ATT StrimpliiiiS, Coffey's Boot & Shoe Store Than at any other house in Millersbnrg. A very Large Stock for the Spring and Summer Trade. Save your money. Come and see what we have before buying. It will do you good. We can suit all, old and young. Oar goods are bought at manufacturers' prices, for cash, and we will give our are going: Our motto is Fair Dealing & Good Bargains to All. v S - "VI i 1 J." !:"' " ' ' ..' . ' Two Hundred Sides best Buffalo Sole Leather, Cheap. Shoemakers' Tools and Findings in abundance. The Best Home-Made Calf Boot in the county. The Largest Stock in General and the Cheapest in Particular, Ever Brought to this Place. ' 0O3VEES - SHRIMPLIN &r COFFEY. NEW GOODS ! customers the best bargains there B. BsairrY ' S. a. Doantur. WOOSTEB StO&XXl S32mi31 AHD BOILER WORKS, WOOSTEB, o. B. Balrett Sc Co, MANUPACTUREB3 OF STEAM 'ENGINES, 1 ..is u m: jla AND - aetIron Wori. ! Castings for Crist and Saw wins, And all kindsof Brass Castings and Steam Gas Pipes and Fittings kept constantly ;t .! I - I l.onhand. ; . , 1 1 f i 1 Steam 'Engines Jt Boilers REPAIRED PROMPTLY. M-ltm ITew and DesiraUe Goods, AT ; 1 ' 5T J:E:KOCH,rJr's. Hew Spring Goods. New Dress Goods, f .' New Black Colored Silks. In New Spring Shades. New Black Col'd Alpacas New Casslmeres It Jeans, For Men and Boy's Wear. Popular Prices --Ul!iiul -r.ri AT J. E. EOCH, Jr's. New Clnsams at 12 1-2 cts jood eraghnast. New Stylet. New Prints at 6 1-4 cts.' Fast Colored Prints. Ladies All-Linen Handk'rf s At 1 1-4 sent. New Towel inc, New Muslins at 1-4 cts Bleacwted Muslin at 12 1 -2c. 4x4 Bleached Muslin.' : An Kxtra Bargain. ew Table Linens, Table Damaskt, Shirtings auu unecas, sirown musiiugs, c New Gairsts & 7el78t fines ,irrf - tj.i ' 'GOOD BAJUsADiS W ' lciisw&r&' L Groceries At J. C. KOCH, Jr's. Millersburg, (X, Febw It, laTs, Eoad'& Bridge Tax forlS73. NOTICE TO TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES. Notice it herebr eiven to the Trustees of the several Townships, that at the March Hess km ol the Commissioners of Holinea County, the iiiiwwiB, iwi. iwt oust its enure purposes lor tho year una, tsar, natmseil upon the taxa ble property orsaitt onunty: FOttslOAU KHUMXH. In b. wnrkf.1 ant on tlie public highwny umter the direction of the oupervnwrs. sne sum OS cue 1 ) mill on tne dollarof valuation. Mist BKllHiK PUKPOSBS.thesumofTvnXS) JtuwoatimMiiararvMnntiosi. j ' r ' J-rl IKWTilV. O.n.lx AaAlior. 1 vijnioofi orthe Cnmmitsstnera, aril lerso org, SLarcn, 113. t- J f J t it i I i t r-i ! i i A. Urn rpHB undertigswd will write with VettBees, X. accuracy ana uiapateu, Dexxls, MtMrtgagsM, Powsmw of Attomwy. Llssns, and WMH. , . . - Taka hoknowlodgmeutt of the same; Protest Notes, Drafts and Sills of m t 1 JCxcActHfe; j . . 1 Make out Partial and Final Aeeonnts ttar Ad- iimfMun, msocuiors naa uuaruutut. - for uliug and sattliug tstatet in the Probate Court. -.. . ,' '- " BBIjIj, Notary PubOo, OSceover Long, Brown Co'i Bank, Millase- our. 1VSJ j XTow Goods. ' R NEGIHjSFACH,1 ... t I . I I - Hat bought at the beat time, a full line of ERY GOODS AM NOTIONS ' -' MEN AND BOY'S HATS AlID CAPS, KNIT GOODS AND TARNS Queensware & Groceries, Which he oert tor 7aisla and Trade! at skaix PBorrrs. Fiesta eall and examine. I lattermvtelf that I can offer yon the cheapest stock of goods evel in Millersburg. I also pay as good s price for produce, In cao or trade, at tbe market wUl allow. ltr C. MECEL8PAOH. 2nd ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION! 75,730 PBEMIUMS, Kuinff im vaJoe from sio to ss.ooo GIVEN AWAY ! To the Subscribers of Every Subscriber It sura of One Premium any way, and also has an equal chance el re ceiving a CASH Premium, er a PIANO, Oat GAN, WATCH, SEWING MACHLNK, etc , First Grand Cash Premium . in in Third Volume and haa attained the lar gest Circulation of any paper publisned ia the West, Its sneeett enables the Publishers to to furnish the best. Most Desirable and Most irsei'ul Original Beadlac Matter ia great Va riety, that money can hoy, and to make it a Home Weekly tuited to tbe wants of every family. Subscription price tt per year of B. numbers. Tne Elegant Chromo . tf .C "WT- Oa? JB"X Sin MxSO inches. M colors. Acknowledged by allfto be the ntnrtsossot ana moat vainaoio premium picture in Amerien Every subscri ber is nrsenteiitwith this Chrome at the time of subserlbtng,(no waiting,) aad also receives a numbered certifeate entitling the hotder tm a . share ia the distribution efB,IU0 in cask aad other premiums. Tne aistncuuon tunes ptacv .mm mmsmmm Tuesday in June next. TneChromoand Cer tincate tent on receipt of price, bpeeimem copies, premium list, etc , firing full particu lars sent free u aay aouress. A fVWC Either local or canvassing AWAJtYt 1 ia every town. Large cash TTT A WITH'MW and the best oute t. Send W ma X Sim'-' ooce tor terms. Address, OL'B FIKESIDE FBIKND, . Chicago, Illlaots. LATEST FASHIONS ! B. P. HETTINGER, FASniOlTABLE TAILOU, Oror Voerhes A HikIso."! Store mmi Tin Store, Masaaxreet.auiersonrg.u. . All work entrusted M him will rardve prompt uttetnttoa aad wilt he made up in the Latest Style S And la the best and most durable manner. Warranted to give entire sntttractioak GIVE HIM A TBIAIj ' Carri ago Trimming HARITESS ' If A TTTUG. - , ; 1 ;. IS. H- Strutbo, BERLIN, OHIO, .V, " WOULD respectfully announce totheeitl ans of Holmes and atlleiaiaxiMiaties. that be is prepared to do all work la ho lust ami guarantee satuutrtien. , Harness Made to Ortler. K.. . .. He has the right lor this county tor the POMS- PATKNT TUG Bl'CKLaV which ia su perior to all others. ,,. E.H. STRUBBE. Berlin. O, Aug. SB, 181. ltf How Goods FOR THK Spring and Summer JUT OPENED. SPECIAL BALE ! C0TTO1TS & C0TT01TADES For rarmera' Wear. L. ROTTMAN, BSSTO. O.