Newspaper Page Text
Holmes Comity Repntlig
H.O. Wkito, X. B. CBMteyfcM,
BPtTOH AVB nontrjtTOBS.
HniwuntT. O. : Octobek 30,1873.
It is astonishing'whst an amount
ofhappineas was oocasionedbj the re
nltof the Ohio election. We eannot
take up a Democratic paper.pnblish
ed in or ont of the State, that it is
not jubilant over the THstorj be
cause Democracy has got into office
once more. We scarcely take np
Republican paper from any where
' that is not glad of tne deieat, be-
cause It will teach Republicans
much needed lesson, and so far as
the Democrats are concerned, will
prove the troth of the adage that
beggar placed on horseback will ride
to the deviL
A GOOD MOVE.
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
with its chief connecting roads west
and south, has just held a union
meeting for the arrangement of time
tables, which was attended by an
officer of the Postoffice Department
This is said to be the fret time in
tIJ history of the government that
any railroad has requested the co
operation of the Postoffice Depart
'mint in the arrangement of its time
tables. It is expected that as a con
sequence of this meeting, mails west
and south will hereafter be more cer
tain of through transmission without
delay. , .
The government detectives and
marshals, after a five months sur
vey of the field, have finally ran to
earth and captured a large number
of counterfeiters of United States
currency in Eastern part of North
Carolina. These gentlemen have
Teen actively plying their trade,
especially since the panic has cans
ed a scarcity of greenbacks. Less
scrupulous than Secretary Richard
on in issuing their reserves, they
have been more ready than the Sec
retary to do all in their power for
hi relief of the money stringency.
Their financial policy has, however,
now come to grief.
The statement is made that the
Governor of South Carolina has de
clared his intention to recommend
to the General Assembly of that
State, at its coming session, the pas
sage of a law authorizing the issue
ftl.000,000 in bills receivable.which
shall be received in payment of taxes
due the State. , This action is taken
on the supposition that it will tend
to relieve thd financial embarrass
ments of the people. ; The attention
of some ol the officers of the gener
al government at Washington having
been called to this, the opinion is
given that such legislation would be
directly in contravention of the
tentn section of the constitution of
the United States, which provides
that no State shall emit bills of cred
it, or make anything but gold and
silver coin as tender in payments of
Something most be done with the
Darien Istumus,and that pretty soon
It is but a narrow neck of land, and
yet it bars the commerce of two
oceans as if it were a continentEven
the little railway across it is unsafe
Irom predatory bands, while half
our navy sits on either side to watch
it. Jbor three hundred years the
powers of the earth have been try
lng to build a canal through there,
and it is time this was accomplish
ed. - - " ' '
The London Time, in an article
devoted to Joseph Arch and his
mission from the agricultural labor
ers of England, says in relation to
the-eompeting attractions to emi
grants of Canada and the United
States: "However our loyalty may
incline to a colony which is part of
the Empire, -the great majority of
.tngiisn as well as Irian emigrants
prefer the United States; and it is
only the Scotch who show a prefer
ence for Canada, which is the most
Scotch of all our colonies. People
go where they will find friends, and
mere cannot be a better rule. We
should certainly advise our laborers
not to emigrate unless to join their
uncles, elder brothers, or old and
trustworthy acquaintances. They
will thns work their way, with good
help and guidance, into any small
casual opening that may offer." The
Canadians consider this unkind.
THE FRENCH DIFFICULTY.
Why cannot the French politicians
play a fair game with the country,
ana let it vote honestly and fopenly
n what sort of government it shall
have? The talk of legitimacy is
nonsense the throne, has revolved
so rapidly in the past years that one
is as legitimate as the other and
if De Broglie would retire a few days
Irom the lever of his centralization
machine, and let the people, both of
country and city,' elect their own
form of government, or elect a Con
stituent Assembly which should de
termine it, there would then be
prospect of permanent harmony and
national progress. , Spain was even
worse pa man ranee, bnt she set
to work right, and seems to be com
.ing safely through ber troubles. '
It is every day becoming more and
more evident that Congress will, at
its next session, have thrust upon
its attention the quest on of grant
ing subsidies of various kinds, to a
monetary degree which is absolute
ly appalling. Against the various
schemes that will be urged, the peo
ple bare no protection except the in
tegrity and firmness of Congress.
Some of the contemplated projects
win probably deserve support; the
majority of them, however, threaten
to be nothing but jobs in the hands
of corruptionists. Let the people
see well to it that their representa
tives are held thorougly to their re
sponsibility in the premises.
The latest proposition connected
with the Presidency is said to be to
have the inauguration day of the
Presidential term changed from the
4th of March to the 1st of July, so
as to have it and the new fiscal year
begin on the same day. '
Among the elections held this
months-no attention has been given
to Nebraska. The election in that
State was for local offices merely,
but the Republicans have swept the
State, carrying' several counties that
were heretofore Democratic, and
losing none of their, own.
Allen county, Ohio, the home of
the "Allen county movement,"
which was to work such a revolu
tion in politics, voted as follows:
167. So the Allen "county move
ment" got only 167 out of 4,058
votes in the place of its birth.
Andy Johnson complains that
when public servants grow old they
are thrust aside as useless, himself
being an instance. He mistakes.
He was laid aside, not beeause he
was old, but because he was a trait
or. II be bad behaved himself, de
cently, he might have been in the
public service yet.
It is the opinion of some of the
most able financiers of New York
that there will be the first of Novem
ber, from thirty to thirty five mil
lions of dollars in gold afloat in that
market, without any regard to pri
vate hoards, and that the price can
not be kept up. This is an encour
Ambitious members of Congress
will do well to study the situation
carefully, before the assembling of
that body. Probably there has nev
er been a Congress where theoppor
tunnities for gaining enviable prom
inence were so numerous. The men
who, from the first day, oppose every
improper scheme, and successfully
resist the wiles of those who are
pushing them, will be the men of
mark. . .
The eastern papers all notice an
improved tone in business matters.
Confidence is slowly returning, and
if the eastern banks could only be
induced to meet their responsibili
ties, and pay their depositors in
notes instead of checks, it would re
turn still more rapidly. There is
just as much money, to-day, as there
was three months ago, and it is just
as good; but the timid hoard itnd
the over-prudent are afraid to use
it. ; All that is now wanted is the
will; the nay is open to a speedy re
turn to activity ,a little forbearance,
a little caution and a little confi
dence, as weli, will gradually work
us but of all our present financial
Having apparently, drawn their
elephant in the . Ohio Lottery, the
Democracy are now at a sad loss
what to do with him. It is credibly
reported that a number of the most
prominent men of the party claim
that in his election a " fatal mistake
was made which will send the Lib
eral Republicans, who will not tol
erate Bourbon ism,: back: into- the
Republican party. Instead of con
ciliating and keeping them, they
have driven 'them out of their ranks
thus overthrowing and undoing the
work of the last two years, and pnt
ting all hopes of success in the next
Presidential campaign to fight.
The following cure for neuralgia
is given by the Newark Gazette and
is well worth trying.: The article
reads: "A friend of ours, who suf
fered horribly 'from pains from
neuralgia, hearing of a noted physi
cian in Germany, who invaribly cur
ed the dieease, crossed the ocean
and visited Germany for treatment
He was permanently cured after
sojourn, and the doctor freely gave
him the simple remedy used,' which
was nothing "but poultice and tea
made from our common field thistle.
The leaves are macerated and used
on the parts afflicted as a poultice
while a small quantity of the leaves
are boiled down to a pint, and
small wine glass of the decoction
drank before each meal. Our friend
says he has never known it to fail
of giving relief, while in almost ev
ery case it has effected a cure.
The hay crop of the New England
States would seem to be with them
as important a staple as the cotton
crop is to the Southern States. The
crop of Maine this year is worth as
much in the Boston and New York
market of Georgia. ' The -yield
not less than 1,600.000 tons. It
sells to day in Boston at thirty dol
lars a ton, which amounts to the
princely : sum ot $48,000,000. The
cotton crop of Georgia this year is
estimated at 600,000 bales of fjur
hundred pounds each. This at twen
ty cents a pound, would also bring
in the Boston market $48,000,000.
- Opinions (riven by the State
Courts of Indiana and Ketnucky and
by Judge Davis of-the Supreme
Court in the United States Circuit
Court oflndiana, declare that insur
ance placed in companies that have
not complied with the laws of the
State where the property insured is
situated, cannot, in case of loss, be
sued for and recovered in any of
U. S. or State Courts, and that the
assured is left without legal reme Ij
if the companies should refuse pay
ment These decisions are subject
to review by the Supreme Court of
the United states.
The finances of the government
seem to be in a hopeful condition.
While custom receipts have not
risen in the same proportion as the
internal tax collections, yet there is
nothing to show that our income
from that source is to be reduced
in any great decree; and even if it
be, there, will far more than an equi
pose gained from an increase in ex
ports. The total receipts for three
months have exceeded the expend!
tures by nine millions, and tb.at.too,
in the face of the fact that the pay
ments for July, August and Septem
ber' are larger than is any other
months of the year. ' i
RIPLEY TP., Holmes Co, O.
October 25th, 1873.
Editor Rxfubuciv: I noticed
when reading the Farmer, that the
editor of that paper his seen fit to
class all those that voted for Mr.
Day for Sheriff under these heads.
it, "dirty office-hunters, trick poll
ticians and Hypocritical Church
members." The following is his ed
itor! on the subject taken from the
"There never was in this county
a candidate for office. go vilely abus
ed and basely Led on as was Sheriff
sutler during the recent campaign,
James Butler is a farmer, he is a very
accommodating gentleman, and his
everyday conduct is as good as that
of the average of mankind. He was
pursued by a lot of dirty office-hun
ters, trick politicans and hypocriti
cal cnurcb members with relentless
fury; but the vote of his neighbors
in Eillbuck, Richland and Knox
townships, to all of whom he is per
sonally known, gave him a triumph
Mr. Estell is ungrateful to say the
least in calling us dirty office-hun
ters because we do not see as he
does in conducting the political af
fairs of the County. The supporters
of Mr. Day are known as men who
have never asked for office at the
hands of the people and don't in
tend to.. That there was any trick-
politicians in the movement we em
phatically deny, and hurl the base
insinuation back into the teeth of
the author. The movement was en
tirely a reform one, consequently
distasteful to the editor of the Far
mer. He has also taken occasion
to make an uncalled for and merci
less attack upon church members,
because they in a body supported
Mr. Day, by virtue of the above
proclamation issued by the editor of
the Farmer we are all compelled to
take one respective position in one
of the above three classes, but as
the "bloody chasm" is not yet clos
ed, we may have an opportunity in
the future to return the compliment
to the editor of the .Farmer, who has
publicly questioned our sincerity
and integrity. The tri umphant vin
dication alluded to in Killbuck,Rich
land and Knox,of Mr. Estill and his
candidate has no doubt a merited
acknowledgment of the excellent
services rendered by them during
the unpleasant conflict with the U.S.
authorities in 1862 when the "Grim
demon of Civil discord reared his
horid head in our midst and gnashed
his long iron fangs and shook his
crest of bristling bayonets," and
when even the grasshoppers in - that
locality were in danger of being un
ceremoniously yanked off their sal
ubrious seats on the sweet potato
A DEMOCRATIC CHURCH MEMBER.
THE SUFFERING IN MEMPHIS.
Mr. W. H. Wilkerson,' a promi
nent druggist in Memphis, writes
to a friend in Philadelphia: Arti
cles mostly needed are disinfectants
wines, brandies, orange leaves, balm
and other articles to promote action
of the skin and kidneys, and eastor
oil. Dietetic articles are mostly
called for extract beet, sage.arroir
root, Ac., but eur greatest need is
nurses for the sick, or money to pay
those we have employed, which
amounts to $1,500 to $2,000 daily.
I will not attempt to portray our
sufferings. All who could leave
here left not enough in the city,in
good health, to attend to the wants
of the sick, while our death rate is
from 40 to 100 per day, over 1,200
down sick; some 1,500 orphans, who
have neither father or mother; thous
ands of laborers, who were hereto
fore prosperous, now unable to ob
tain the necessaries of life, not be
ing able to get oat to make their
wants known, with no one to send er
to apply for reliel for them owing to
the few well remaining in the city;
hundreds are almost starving; all
business is suspended, and all who
are able are giving their time and
money and their energies to admin
ister relief, both night and day. I
am completely worn xut; we have
done no business except to give to
sick and needy poor, and medicines
to all who apply.
The epizooty has again made its
appearance in an epidemic form in
Wilson Shannon.Jr., eldest son of
ex-Governor Shannon, formerly of
Uuio, aged 34 years, died at his late
residence in Lawrence, Has., Sept,
latn, or typhoid fever.
. apnngbeld Illinois, bas . a sensa
tion. The school board has strick
en the word"white" out of the regu
lations, and throw open the doors of
the public schools to applicants of
every variety of color.from mauve to
Pennsylvania is a big State full of
big tbings. its biggest railroad has
just put on record the biggest mort
gage ever made the amounts being
i.aton (reorria, claims a negro
woman 115 years old. "Fifteen or
twenty years ago, when Georgia
negroes sold tor eight hundred or
thousand dollars a piece," says the
Journal, "tney don t sell at all,they
go ngbt along and live always."
Rev. Dr. Hitchcock; general agent
or tne Uetnodist Book Concern.Cin
cinnati, has been dangerously ill in
Chicago, but is now recovering.
The financial panic, which began
like a fever, with alternate hot and
cold fits, has settled down into
steady ague, mild but incessant,
which grews a little . better from
week to week, but has weakened the
patient a good deal, and will keep
mm reduced in strengtn for months
to come. '
A complaint known as "Dengue,1
or breakbone fever, which is said to
suck all the strength out ef the spin
al column, is reported to be exten
sively prevailing in the Western
States. The Pittsburg Commercial
says the Democracy of Pennsylvania
are sadly afflicted with this disease.
During the great collapse of 1857
gentleman or color kept a bank in
Columbus. His institution was ap
parently in a sound condition; but
to be in the fashion with the white
folks, he concluded to fail. Next
morning a man came and shook the
door, but a man inside responded
that "de bank is closed." But the
man replied that he had left a pair
boots there the day before, and
wanted them. The sable financier
opened the door softly, and throw
ing out one boot, remarked, "We is
only paying nrty cents on de dol
SCENES IN MEMPHIS.
Progress of the Plague—Dreadful Incidents.
It is in vain that one attempt to
lortray the lamentable condition of
the city, where all business save
that of the undertaker is perfectly
stagnant; where the poor are thrown
out of employment and have noth
ing to think about but their present
misery and the vast probability of
their dying in want and deserted by
their friends. They come together
and talk only of the scourge, which
even more than others they have
reason to dread. Notwithstanding
all the endeavors which are put
forth to alleviate suffering, physic
al and moral, it is impossible to do
so with anything like thoroughness.
Men and women make heroes and
martyrs of themselves, but cannot
do more than slightly oppose the
rushing current of disease and death
which sweeps them and those they
would help together into the gulf of
The friends of the dead are some
times obliged to dig graves for them
in the cemetery, so great is the de
mand tor graves now. Sad as these
scenes are as when a father, in
mute anguish prepares the tomb for
a beloved daughter or son, or the
husband places in the cold earth the
body of her who was dearer than his
own life they some times are accoi
panied with ludicrous circumstances
if death ever can be thus accompan
ied. A few days ago a young man
died who numbered among his
friends many of the "boon compan
ions"' and roysterers of the city.
Several of these determined to take
the body to the cemetery, and see
that it was properly cared for. They
were at the time somewhat under
the influence of liquor. - The coffin
of their friend was taken from the
hearse and laid besides several oth
ers, so that the hearse might imme
diately return to the city for more
dead bodies. When the grave was
dag, the young men, who bad used
whi&key freely, could not tell which
was the coffin they wished to lay in
it To settle the question they
drew lots, and the corpse npon which
the lot fell was inearthed, though
not one of the mourners could posi
tively say whether or not they had
interred their friend.
The most horrible and disgusting
levity- is sometimes to be witnessed.
Night before last I entered a little
house not far from Happy Hollow,
where, while a corpse was lying stark
and stiff on a wretched settee, men
and women were sitting round keen
ing and drinking, and one young
man sat hopelessly drunk, with bis
bead resting on tne leg oi ine aeaa
bedy. Others were reeling about.
and looked at me with vacant and
stupid ferocity as I entered to see
that the body should be removed,
But these are sights which are sim
ply sad and disgusting. A friend
of mine was to-day on the rounds in
search of persons down with tne dis
ease, and, knocking at the door of
the house No. 6d Jefferson street,
was answered by a boy who told him
that there was a sbeemaker named
Armstrong up-stairs sick, and per
haps dead. ' The visitor shook the
door of the man's room, but receiv
ing no response' he burst it open.
and there, Ivlng on its face on the
floor, to which it had tumbled from
the bed, was the hideous, ghastly,
and bloated form of Armstrong, who
had doubtless been dead several
days. Ae had contracted the fever
while nursing his partner, who was
carried to the cemetary the week be
The fever has received new names
being called not only by its old title
of "Yellow Jack," but also "Bronze
Jack," "Saffron," and even "Jonny
Vomito; so you may see how much
bravado and carelessness, or the af
fectation of it, there is in Meuphis
The feeling which prompts to such
levity is partly bysterical, but part
ly alsothe result of growing familiar
ity with the pestilence, for in this
case, as in many others, strange as
it may seem, familiarty breeds con
tempt In such times also it is a
real relief from the misery by which
people are 9urrounded to make
joke, although any personal applica
tion of it is sure instantly to awak
en fear and arouse a paroxysm of
indignation. Two friends met the
other day in Exchange street, and
were talking at first . seriously and
then in a trifling vein about the
fever, when one a well known prac
tical joker suddenly said: ''Why,
what's the matter, Bill? Your face
is turning yellow as an orange
Hardly were the words out of his
mouth when he found himself lying
on the ground, knocked down by
blow by his frier d, whose face was
not yellow but only a little pale
jnst then. People's faces are not
apt to get white now when any such
remarks are made.
The Cleveland Herald says:
"A mistake may make a bother at
any time, but it makes more bother
at one time than at another. Ihe
commercial meaning of a share of
railway stock signifies, at par value.
one bundred dollars. let railway
shares actually are not always mess
ured by hundreds. The Ohio law
fixes a railway share at $50. Yet
here we always in speaking of rail
way shares estimate them at one
hundred dollars each, par value. It
is so in the New York stock market,
where a block of railway shares of
one hundred shares means $10,000.
whether in New York Central,which
is $100 per share, or Cleveland and
Pittsburg, which is $90 per share,
But that is not the Philadelphia style
and in that city when Pennsylvania
Central is quoted at $44 it means
stock at $50 per share par value.
And so the other day in the heat of
tue panic a telegram was received in
New York from Philadelphia quot
ing sales of Pennsylvania Central at
44 and the lunatics not having any
sense the conclusion was jumped at
mat me Pennsylvania Central bad
dropped from 88, the New York quo
tation, to 44, and there was a tem
pest right off,and the poor fools who
had borrowed money on a three
hours loan as half the gamblers in
Wall street do were put to the
block and beheaded before the blun
der was detected.
One of the most curious features
of the Yellowstone region is to be
round in tne bot springs. Un the
borders of the Yellowstone lake are
often to be seen elevated mounds,
which jut out from the shore into
the water.- These contain pools fill
ed with heated water, so that it is
possible for a person standing on
the bank to catch trout in the lake
with the aid of a fishing-rod, and
cook them in the boiling spring
witbout taking them off the hook.
A gentleman, wjjile walking in his
garden caught his gardener asleep
under a tree. He scolded hint sound
ly for bis laziness,and ended in tell
ing him such a sluggard was not
worthy to enjoy the light of the sun.
"It was for that reason exactly that
I crept into the abade,"said the gar-
The approaching close of another
year bring with it the occasion for
the renewal of thanksgiving and the
acknowledgement to the Almighty
Rnler of the universe for the unnum
bered mercies which he has bestow
ed upon us. Abundant harvests
have been among the rewards of in
dustry. With local exceptions,
health has been among the blessings
enjoyed. Tranquility at home and
peace with other nations have pre
vailed. Frugal industry is regaining
its merited recognition and its re
wards. Gradually, but under the
providence of God surely, as we
trust, the nation is recovering from
the lingering results of a dreadful
civil striie. For these and all other
mercies vouchsafed, U becomes us
as a people to return heartfelt ac
knowledgements, and with our
thanksgiving we may unite prayers
for the cessation of local and tem
I therefore recommend, that on
Tuesday, the 27th day ot November
next, the people meet in their respec
tive places of worship to make ac
knowledgements to Almighty God
for His bounties and His protection
and to offer to him prayers for their
In witness whereof, I have " here
unto set lor hand and caused the
seal of the United States to be affix
ed. Done at the City Jf Washing
ton, this 14th day of October, in the
year of our Lord lbtS, and tueinde
pendence of the United states tue
U. S. GRANT
By the president:
HAMILTON FISH, Sec'y of State.
The following advertisement ap
peared in a Cincinnati paper fifty
years ago: "irassengers wanted-
wagon will start lor JNew lorn
about two weeks, five passengers
will be accomodated at $29 each
A clergyman once, when reading
the burial service, came to the place
where he must say, "Our deceased
brother or sister." He did not know
which; so, turning to a mourner, he
asked whether it was a "brother"or
a "sister." The mourner innocent
ly said, "No relation at all, sir on
ly an acquaintance.
The financial panic Is dying ou
and confidence is being restored, in
fusing a new life in trade and com
merce. Let prudence and upright
ness be a ruling feature in all our
business affairs,and prosperity is in
The November number begins s new to!
ume. Edward K lag's carefully prepared and
profusely ill as t rated "Great Sooth" is eontin
ucd. Two American serial stories'are begun
Katharine Earle, by AdelineTrafton, to ran
through the year, and the other, "Earthen
Pitchers," by Rebecca Harding Iavis, to be
concluded in three or four numbers. The oth
er article! are all first class. Scribner and the
BmiuCK, one year, IS. Single Subscrip
tion H- Subscriptions received at this office.
A new novel by Christian Reid, author
'Valerie Aylmer" and "Morton House," wlU
be commenced ia Appleton's Journal of the
date of October iSth. The title is "A Daughter
of Bohemia." It depicts lire in a Southern
city, and exhibits all that dramatic power and
constructive talent which hare, marked the
previous novels of this author, and given her
high place among American novelists. Ap
pleton's Journal is, without exception, the
best literary paper published ia America,
a year. 1. Appietou a Co , New York.
Old and New.
The contents of the November "Old and
New" fall naturally into two sections: readable
Ught matter, and readable seasonable solid
matter. The following artieles are weU wor
thy of notice: Scraps;" "My Time" by Mr.
Burnand; "Moonlight," a California story, by
H. A.Berton; Tale of the Simplon," by Mr.
Hale. There is the first of a series of papers
which are going to be very lively and instruc
tive, by Bev. Mr. Tyrwhitt. the English art
writer. w a year, no Deris isrotners, puD-
uaners, n aaiunnwii Barnes, jMjbwn
Peterson, for November, ia on our table.
The principal steel engraving "Crossing the
Brook" is very beautiful. So also is the mam
moth colored steel fashion plate. A prominent
feature of this magazine is Its copy right nov
elettes, two of which appear In this number.
The price of this magazine, too, is another
tuiug iu m ivur. jt qui two aouars a year.
& tuum vi vigu. apienuia premium engrav
ing are given for GO cents extra. Cbas.J
reter&on, aw unestnut street, Philadelphia.
Wood's Household Magazine.
The table of contents of the November
number seem spread for a Thanksgiving feast
and gives evidence that no efforts have been
spared that could add to its excellence. A new
feature of the magazine Is the introduction of
illustrations. Price of magazine $1 a year
with the chromo "Yosemlte," II SO. Address
Wood's Housenold Magazine, Newburgh, N.T.
The publisher of Demorest makes an as
branding offer. US in value for .- tM In
value forte. M in value for 9. TO in value
for $u. The largest, best and most popular
Chromos in the world, in all their beauty and
artistio excellence, from the original stones.
Uiven as premium; yearly subscribers to
w-it mones. race sio eacn.
"v-uuirai a 111U1M.W1 jaonwiy magazine, un
model magazine of America, at $3 per year,
Having purchased the miirri.hti at n .nn.
moos expense, with the nwur
"i largos circulation oi any magazine in
America, we have determined on making an
unparalleled offer or the fngtlir nd.hn.tMi
tures "foe Old Oakea Ruck" ifturJnnM.
Child,1' after Jerome Thompson, as a premium
for 1875. "Home, Sweet Home," after Jerome
inompson, as a premium for 187s. "Cantive
Storm." bV f. M. H. DsHut. a. a nnuninm
l'Qompson. as a premium rnr lam. "Artr tt..
for 18TI. Kacb Chromo, as a work of art, is
Chromos are now readv. and are sent by mail
on receipt of the subscriptions for either or all
of the years, as above, varnished and on a rol
ler, postage 10 eents extra. Or mounted on
un. cuuai v sb vii Dainunsr worta eml The
canvas and stretcher, (as an oil painting,) for
50 cents each extra, which includes the post-
so- w iuvubk. 9m uvbs ana stretcner, in
elegant inch gilt frame, with Arabesque
corner ornaments, 8 yards of crimson cord, and
packed, Si extra each. Four years subscrip
tions and all the four chromos sent immediate
ly for Sit: bnt do not fall at least to send n tar
your subscription for 1871, and get as a premi-
- wflMKM.viniinh "lueuiauueo
Bucket." Address W. Jenninip. IMmaiMt fistft
i, aj , c w iui a.
the residence orSamoel ttidd. Mr. SAMIT&L
fin Uil tM. IfimLhw SFw A a ftlu.ii.J .
CHABLTOX, and Miss ELiSABKTH K1DD,
wivi Aivuaea county.
On the Mth int bv Rev. Milton W Ttmwa
fMt.Eaton.Mr. PHINEAS McCiTLLOCK.anri
Hiss 8ABAH M. Git A 11 AM. both of Holmes
Then ii do pavin which the
Ccafcaur JJiUmeat will not re
lieve, bo sweliinv it Twill not
ubdD6aBd no lameness it will
notenre. This is strong lang
uage, bat it is true. It has pro-
ifniasnarl ntilM snrtaa armf fkasinaa
"rvr tlsm, neuralgia, lock-jaw,
palsy, sprains, swellings, caked-breasts,
scalds, burns, salt-rbeum, ear-ache. Ac
upon the human frame, and of strains,
spavin, galls, Ac, npon animals in one year
than hare all other pretended remedies since
the world began. It is a counter-irritant, an
all healing pain reliever. Cripples throw
away their cratches, ti e lame walk, poison
ous bites are rendered harmless, and the
wounded are healed withont a scar. It is no
humbug. The recipe is published around each
bottle. It Is selling aa no article ever before
old, and it sells because It does Jnst what It
pretends to do. Those who now suffer from
rheumatism pain or sweliiug deserve to suffer
th?y will not use Centaur Liniment. More
than 1000 certificates of remarkable cures, in
cluding frozen limbs, chronic rheumatism,
gout, running tumors, eta, have been received
we will send a circular containing certificates
'he recipe, Ac, gratis, to any one requesting
One bottle of the yellow wrapper Centaur
Liniment is worth one hundred dollars for
spavined or sweenied horses and mnlea, or lor
screw-worm in sheep. Stock-owners this
liniment is worth your attention. No family
should be without Centaur Liniment. Sold by
Druggists. 00 eents per bottle; large bot
tles St. 00. J. B. Boas Csv, as Broadway, New
Osnj-svtOarJLjfa, hi more than a substitute
existence which Is 'certain to assimilate the
food, rogulate the bowels, cure wind-eolle,
and produce uatural sleep. It contains neithr
minerals, morphine or alcohol, and Is pleas.
isivr vii. it u toe only suv article in
rIK undersigned will write with neatness,
accuracy and dispatch, .
Powers of Attorney, Liens, and
Take acknowledgments of the same;
ProtetU Note, Draft and Bill of
Make out Partial and Final Accounts for Ad
ministrators, Executors and Guardiana,
for filing and settling estates ia
the Probate Court.
A- sT. BBTiTi, Notary Public
Omoe ever Leag.Brown A Cot Bank, Millers-
K.. . 1t.l
a- " .. - .
We'Ask For Quarters.
We have been almost giving away the"Crlek
et on the Hearth," S months subscriptions Jbr
96 cents, and it has paid us. for nine-tenths re
new for a year. We therefore repeat that we
will send it to all S months for 9a cents. This
gives you ever 90 splended stories, also novel
ties, sketches of history, and other interesting
reading equal to a large book of SOU pages.
Could not be bought in any other way for S.
Send 95 cents at once for the New Illustrated
Story and Family Faper. Only SI a year and
B5 oil chrome Free. Subscribe for a year or
Send a Quarter at once and try it for S months.
Good agente can have cash salarv or liberal
commissions. JONES A HADUCT.Pubs-. lit
Broadway New Tork. llw
13 13 13 13
1 0smP cnt to any address for tnt n
IdMont for es rents, that will sell in anylO
family for SIS. We are bound to haxe our val
uables introduced, and thus make this offer.
Aeents here is a chance. AddrsulBOKniTT
suu.ii co., rittsbnrg ra.
MARBLEIZED MANTLES. Ranges, Grate
Furnaces. (Tile, Registers, Ac, Old's Pat
ent Utility Fire Grate, (cleanest and best.) and
Star aange, with Self-Cleaning Ovens, saving
SO per cent, in FueL Send for circulars.
J AMKS.OLD, No. 13 la verity St. rittsbnrg,
And Othet Securities,
Can And latest tjnota Lh ns of market prices bj
cal ! g on
LUTHER I KACFFMM,
Stock and Note Broker,
96 Fourth Avenue,
IF TOO WANT TO
Invest Your Money,
Safely, and at
Call oa or address
LUTHEB S. KAUFFMAN,
Stock and Note Broker,
M Fourth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
All classes of Stocks, Bonds, and all Market
able Securities Bought aud Sold, on Commis
sion only. Letters of inquiry will receive
prompt attention. Hint
ENOCH MORGAN. & SONS'
is a substitute for Soap for EJ Household
purposes, except washing clothes.
for Clean in r your Bouse will sere the la
bor of one cleaner. Gire it a trial.
for Windows is better than Whiting or
Water. No removing curtains and car-
cleans Paint and Wood, in fact the entire
bouse, better than Soap. No slopping.
Saves labor. Too can't afford to do with
out it. .
for Scouring knives is better and cleaner
than Bath Brick. Will not scratch.
Polishes Brass and Copper utensil better
than acid or oil and rotten stone.
for washing- dishes and glassware is in
Talnable. Cheaper than soap.
RentOTes Staing from Marble Mantles.
Tables and Statuary, from hard-floisben
walls and from China and Porcelain.
removes Stains and Grease from Carpets
and other woven fabrics.
TAere it no one article known that will do
to many lindt of work and do it a well
a Bapvlio. Try it.
a new and wonderfully effectfTe toilet
eoap, naving no equal in tnis country
as an article for the Bath, "reaches the
lounuation" or all flirt, opens the poi
and gives a healthy action and brilliant
tint to toe sain.
Cleanses and Beautifies the Skin, in
stantly removing any stain or blemish
from both hand and face.
is without a rival in the world for cur
ing or preventin roughness or chap
ping of either hands or face.
removes Tar, Pitch, Iron or Ink Stains
and Grease; for workers in machine
shops, mines, is invaluable, for
making the skin white and soft, and
giving it a 'bloom of beauty,' it is un
surpased by any Cosmetic known.
costs 10 to 15 cents per cake, and every
body should have iu You will like it.
Don't fail to Try T-ese Goods.
Hiiv It of vAiir inerrhstnt If h lilts. If nr will
procure it fbr you. Ifoot, then write for onr
pamphlet, 'All About Sapolio,' and it will be
ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS,
20 Pabk Place, N. T.
Or, 105 Water Street, Cleveland, Ohio.
S. ?: : S: : : : c-o
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U ECtC--tOS'W-MtOMgtJ .
b9 cczcm)3GhO-t&--t -4i.ta-r3 "Spun. -J
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13 00H.t9M .QOI-i -lC- apUlI &3pWa
Ot NOOr-3cD no9 CO SO Oi Pu
Iso . CO t- O CO o -a 1 iMtfCS P'3I tBQS
P e 8ll!A
rf. s-ai ntk. - v- O r- SZ8l
cp co tuoo otr-wcoco -4 jo )uaubuiaQ
'sa co a . cp omoooj t-
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O CJCiM sOOOCOiCl3l0 f1T)OX PUU)
to vtfi-jv oo oo in. co o go co
Ot Or 6SOl-&COIWlr e 03
CALL AND SEE THEM.
IN TUK . .
Sixth Judicial District
At a meeting of tne undersigned Judges of
the Court of Common Please of the Sixth Jadi
cial District of Ohio, it is ordered that the sev
eral terms of the Conrtof Common Pleas and
District Courts within and for said Distriet tor
the year 1874 at the times following
District Court. .
Holmes County J.nne 8th
Wayne County June 10th
Richland County June 15th
Ashland County June 33d
Morrow County Junettth
Delaware County . June 99th
Knox County July 6th
Coshocton County July 9th
Licking County July 13th
Court of Common Pleas.
Ashland County March 9, July 13, Nor. IS.
Feb. 10, April ts, Nov. . .
March a, Aug. SI, Nov.M
Jan. IS, April , Oct, 19,
Jan. It, April 13, Oct. 19,
Feb. 9, May 11, Oct 19.
April 9, Aug. 17, Dor. 1.
March 9. Aug. 3, Nov. 30.
CHA3. FOLLETT, 1
GKO. W. GEDDEd.
D. DIRLAM JUDOia.
JO. AUA31S, I
WM. REED, J
Th. SiMMln Inia Mini aT i. nnt.v m.
nie in tuts omce.
In Testimony Whereof, I have hereunto sub
perilled mv name and affixed the seal
UAL of said Court at Milleneurg, this Jeta
uay oi uuHwar, a. a, ins.
Clerk of the Court of Holmes County.
October 13, 18T3-10W.
It Took the
WHAT DID I
Domestic Sewing Zfochine.
the Holmes County Agricultural Fair, for
being the best.
N. D. BELL, Agent.
Jackson St, Mllleraburg, O.
Above SAUNDERS' Drug Store.
ALL work entrusted to them will be made
UD in the latest atvle. tnnat durante man.
and guaranteed to give satisfaction in
25 pieces of worsted Dress Goods,
at 2Uc. per yard, worta due .
40 pieces of Dress Goods, at 25 c
per yard, worth 27c
50 pieces of Dress Goods at 50c per
yard, worth 75c
10 pieces of Sateens at 85c per yard
10 patterns of the celebrated Lyons
Poplins, silk and wool, at f 1.50
per yd. worth $2.00.
10 patterns Silk and Wool Mohairs,
at 85c per yd. worth $1.25.
200 yards of Lyons Gros Grain
Black Silk, at $1.60 per yd. worth
200 yards of Lyons Best Gros Grain
.uiacK silk, at 9.3i cents per
10 Doable Paisley Shawls, at $17.
A good assortment of Staple
troods. J? all btock or f ancy Goods
NoJ, Commercial Block. Millersbarg, Ohio.
For Flour, Bread, Cakes,
Pies. Ice Cream, Lemon
ade, Coffee, Sugar, Tea,
Rice, Canned Fruits, Can
dies, Crackers, Fis, Nuts,
Prunes, English Currants,
Corn Starch, S. C. Starch,
Pearl Starch, Dried Peach
es, Dried Apples, Beans,
Hominy, Baking Powder,
Cinder, Mustard, Cream
Tartar, Raisins, Pepper,
Spice, Soaps, Baskets,
Brooms. Mop Sticks, Cln
namon, Tobacco, Cigars,
Stove Polish, Shoe Black
ing, Candles, Carbon Oil,
Fish, Salt, Lime, Wool
Twine, Bed Cords, Bacon,
M tiler nburg, Ohio.
MISS SAWYER'S SALVE.
11 ekB yon have a salve eotnMnmg soothing and
JTX aealins; propero, with no dangerous tngr
wm, A remedy at band for the many pains and
aches, wounds and bruises to which Seen is heir.
Is more easily applied than many other remedies,
sever nroduefnt a bed enact, be always reuevlng
Bain, however severe.
It la prepared by Jffat Sawyer, who has used it
B her own extensive treatment of the atck, for
early twenty years, with great success.
The principal dlseasea for which Uila aarve la ree
osmnended are. Chilblain. Bhtmmatim, PiUt,
BcnfiUa, OU Ulan, Salt JUoa. Spraitu, Smiu,
tfrnr Sent, FtUmt,Pimplet, Xrfnpelat, San
, Sarttr'l Itch, Dtaftut, Boil, Bina-woniu,
Com, Bit of Assets, Concert, Tootkack. tar
acas. Sort Jfipplet, Jtaldnttt, Swollen Brtatlt,
Bch, Scald Bead, Teething, Chapped Uande.
Scaldt, Cult, Bnitet, Croup, Cracked Lip, and
Sort on Children
It never fails to enre Rheumatism If properly
spoiled. Rub it on well with the hand three times
s day. In several eases a has cured palsied Umbo.
For PfZrs It has been discovered to be a sareram.
sdy. Persona that have been afflicted -for yean
hare been rejMnred by a few application. ForaVy.
tipelat U works wonders, allaying the inflammation
and quieting the patient. For Chapped Hand it
prodoeee a cure immediately. Let those with Salt
Bhemm obtain this Salve, and apply tt fraaty.aad
ibey will and It Invaluable. It st good in eases of
Scrofula and Tumor. Concert have been cured
with it The best Salve erer invented for Swollen
Biejaf and Sort NUmleau No aw tnmrtana. bnt
sure to afford relief. Sort or Weai Eyet Rub tt
)n the lids gently, once or twice a day. Cnreseeaf.
sees by putting m the ears on a piece of eotso
For felont this ia superior to aovthins know
For PlmpUt tms acts like a charm. For .Saras
and Scaldt, apply the Salve at ones and tt gives
lauaedUta lelief. For did Sort, apply ones
Not among the least of the Invaluable properties
of Miss 8a. arm's Halve are its beneficial enWts
on the hair. Rubbed oa the scalp, ie Ave or six
different parts. It proosotaa the groirth of tba hair,
S reveals It turning gray, and en baM spots it aro
uees a new growth of hair. No lady aboau b.
without this Invaluable article as an indlapeDtable
cosmetic for the toilet, It ermdirta dandraff and
dieease from the head, and blotches and nkapies
from the faoa.
Mr. ELIZABETH COOMBS, 1
Brunswick, April 4, lasr.
In Bawrb: I received your letter iestevem
ing, and was very glad yon concluded to let me
1 think lean do v
weU with st, and
It wul be Quite an arrommodatjon to my noaband,
ai aa cannot ott alono without U. He has tries
everything eiae and baa never sound anything that
healed Ins leg aa that Salve of youra, and waTbave
both found tt to he al I, and am saere, them ass
recommend it tt b. We have had H ia tba anally
five or six years, and have used m for everything,
and ean tnUfj toy wt hoot meter Jbsmd U tonal.
I use it for a weak back, and It acts hie a charm.
Mr. Coombs has had a Fetor Sort emhitleojor
thirty fear, and would be a' cripple to-eiay, if ha
had not found . ivamfy ia your Salt, it keeps
it healed, and takes ont the Inflammation, proud
flesh and swelling, and does for him all that Jieaan -ask.
I can rsconunend it for a good saaoy things
that yon have not, for I use it for everything. I
eonakita- a invaluable in a family.
Tours, xl, ELIZABETH COO atrial.
TO TBX AFFLICTED.
IfroirrDroaviatisout of the Serve, and nsetseta
so aeep soppueo, eeno sixty esnts as t
sow, and reserve a boa by return mail.
Pnt up m Largs Boxes at SO Cemta each
(nearly three times as large as the box iiiiiiasanlnil
abovei. Prepared by Mis C. SAWYIB, and
put np by L. M. BOBBINS, Wboleswals
svnd BetaUl DrOaTtTlat, Boorlarxl. Ma.
A Trial Box sent free bv mail on receipt of etxty
eents, by U si. BOBBINS, Boeklsml, Ms.
THIS VALUABLE SALTS IS SOLD BT
at i. DEAUSIi IN MaUXCQTKsk
fJJJJJJJJl EM n
kaahsCaMSannt seams asms" fl mm-T 'ssasfl gstss 'isamf BssnblsfsataPa.
S-I"S"?W Slaf'sBr.'l5:"5 lBjpESfaaf
T Mswalsn, AAsnajSak amfn flfm,
aL.CC.t-, eWUCillag tt VU.,
whousau nuns i
701. m riNi! Lim
New and complete stock of
Jnst open at
ft 145 Water
LUSSaf tat SaaeaBatSaabSSaBabaaaSaae SSaeam.
NSTANTANEOl'S Relief and Sound Be
freshing Sleep Guaranteed by using my
Instant Belief for Asthma.
arts Instantly, relieving the naroxram hn-
mediatelv.aml enablineth. natient to lie down
sleep. I suffered inns this disease twelve)
but saner a. more, and work and sleep
well as anv ana. Warranted aa relieve in
worst ease, seat by mail on receipt of
une dollar par box. Ask yonr dmjrgbt
vnaa. o. nt not.
Roc beater. Beaver Ck, Pa
sell aa article that every family neee.Prof.
are lan aad extra iadueeaMnts offered to
who are willing to work. Apply er
nr circular and terms to
EDWAbUKS b both ers,
Arisoaa Diamond Store,
ft Slash street, Pittsburgh, Pa.