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The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, April 26, 1872, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026034/1872-04-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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5 ixtiuT- 8trtl, Frtt Door XaMt of Pott Ot
TO: 42 00 Per iuii. Ii loruee.
Friday, Kwmtol, Apr- .1 I 18TS
Republican State Ticket.
Jennaji gfflrffff sr.r.snt T. win-OFF.
.adpe of Aspresw Ckevt-JOHN WELCH.
Member IT Pub. rorto-HXCHD. B. PORTER.
we we met
quest km, M What will the Cincinnati
Convention amount to 7 " .We hare
invariably answered that its chief re
sults will be witnessed ia the number
of those whose political doom wll be
sealed by contact with it. If it were
an independent and sincere bolt Irom
the Republican ranks upon any ques
tion of vital interest, and if the leaders
of it proposed to plant themselves
upon a platform based upon the dii
ference of opinion existing between
themselves and ths Republican party,
it would, without doubt, be fraught
with danger to the success of that
party. But it is no such thing.
Scaroelr anr two who aspire to a
rf -
leadership in the movement have sinv
ilar ideas upon any question of na
tional importance. It is a negative
movement, made np of those who are
habitual party grumblers, and who
would not be satisfied with the safest
seat in the next world if the govern'
ment was not carried on in accord
ance with their own peculiar ideas of
political economy That there is not
one single affirmative principle involv
ed in any controversy this handful
of malcontents may have with the Re
publican party is evidenced by, the
ict that the principles which will be
set forth as the basis of the movement,
and even the part which the Conven
tion and its candidates are to perform
in the coining campaign, are involved
in the deepest mystery even to those
who indicated the movement. The
convention will simply be potter's
clay to be moulded into whatever
shape may seem best; and those who
refuse to be moulded, will have
neither the pride of past party tradi
tion nor the hope ot future success
to bind them to the new born political
prodigy which may result from the
labors of the Convention.
This Convention, so far ss it will
affect the Republican party, will not
be so formidable as the' Cleveland
bolt in 1864. for the reason that the
Cleveland farce was an independent
Republican movement, and maintain
ed its identity as such, while the main
object of the Cincinnati movement
seems to be to find a purchaser. The
Democratic party is perfectly willing
to invest, but are not in haste to buy
a "pig in the poke,' and prefer to
act the part of Mr. Mioawber, and
see what turns np.
As an independent party move
ment. the Cincinnati Convention is
utterly insignificant, and any coalition
with the Democracy will be followed
by a falling off from both the con
trading parties which will render the
fusion a less formidable opponent than
would be the Democracy
R. D. narrison. Commissioner of.
Railroads - and Telegraphs for the
State of Ohio, died at his residence
in Columbus, on the 22d inst , at the
age of about 52 years. For the past
four years, Mr. Hanison has been
Chairman of the State Republican
Executive Committee, and in that
position has exhibited an efficiency
and energy highly commendable. He
was born in East Hanover, Lebanon
County, Pa., and when a young man
emicrated to Sorincrfield. Ohio. lie
- -3 a -
was a delegate to the Pittsburg Con
vention, which organized the Repub
lican party, and in 1861 he was elected
to represent Clark County in the State
Legislature, and was re elected in
Gen. C. C. Walcutt succeeds Mr
Harrison as Chairman of the Republi
can Cen tral Committee a good fe-
"We clip the following interesting
statistics from the Ohio State Journal
of the 23d inst. The tacts have been
compiled by Mr. Scott, chairman of
the House Finance Committee, and
relate to the expense of the several
State institutions in Ohio :
The average number of patients ;n
the Southern Asylum tor Liunauca du
ring the year ending November 15,
1871, was 31. The expense of this
asylum tor the same length ot time
was 92,2tt-33 i P" capita eqpense,
The Northern Asylum of the same
character, at N e w berg, near Cleveland
Average number ot patients, 335 :
current expenses, including compen
sation of officers and employees, 65,
800 ; per capita expense, $197,00.
fieform School for Boys Average
number of boss, 353 ; current expen
ses, $57,528,11 ; per capita expense.
$162,98. Over $11,000 ot this ex
pense was paid from sales of products
of the farm and stops. ' j
Institution fur the Blind Average
number ot inmates, 102 ; current ex
penses, $28,558,60 ; per capita ex
pense, 8278,02.
lietorm School tor Girls Average
number of girls, 77 ; current expenses,
$13,398 ; per capita expense, $174.
Asylvm lor Imbecile Youth Aver
age number of inmates, 200; current
expenses, $68,857,41 ; percapaiuex
pense, $211,86. -
Institution for the Deaf an l Dumb
Average number ot pupils, 335 ;
current expenses, 868,857,41 ; per
capita expense, $211,86.
Ohio Penitentiary Average num
ber ot convicts, 1,014 ; current expen
ses $146,543,39 ; per capita expense,
tui Tha Pduitentiary pays into
the State Treasury, from the proceeds
of the labor of the convicts and from
other sources, $183,899,03, showing a
balance of receipts over expenaitures
ot $37,355.64.
The foregoing statements do not
include the annual outlays tor repairs
of the institutions
Soxa progressive people in Memphis
are agitating the abolition of the
chiit gng, whieh la used as a pnn-
ifiiiment fr drunkards anl olhei
aiaor criminals. Ho discrimination
is made between the chronic vaga
bond and the unlucky youth who has
teen arrested for iatoricaUon, ae
tUat men of respectability are fr.
nientlv linked together with tb
worst criminals- The system U
manifestly bad, iU tendency being to
harden the conscience of tbe nn'or
tanates who ere thus degraded lor a
alight offence, and make them really
iaagerouitotbe cammunity.
The Tichboree claimant has been
admitted to bail.
There was a slight earthquake in
Memphis on Saturday.
Tie Carlist upepring in Spain is
reported increasing in importance.
By a collision ot two 6teames on
the Chinese coast sixty lives were lost
Gen. Sherman will soon leave Con
stantinople for a tour thrugh Russia.
A Cabinet crisis, with a new Con
servative Cabinet, is one of the things
looked for in England.
The receipts at the Uomu?patLic
Hospital Fair in Boston lor the first
week exceeded $35,000.
The official vote in Connecticut
shows Jewell's (Republican ) majority
over all to be twenty-eight.
Gen. Sickles proposes to sue the
New York World lor libel on account
of certain articles in that paper.
The Louisiana Democratic Conven
tion postponed its nominations till
alter the Cincinnati Convention.
A conference of liberals in West
Virginia adopted resolutions in favor
of Chief Justice Chase for President.
There is no probability of Congress
acting during this session on the
question of admitting Utah as a State.
lne supreme txurt of tbe United
States, in a case from Georgia, decid
ed a note given in payment for slaves
is valid.
The Russian government, after
hearing Catacazy's defense, has con
demned him, and he has left St. Pe
tersburg in disgrace.
Gooding, the contestant of Wilson,
from the Fourth Indiana District, has
put in a bill of $3,800 for Lis expense
in making the contest.
The House Committee on I'aoific
Railroads has agreed to report favor
ably the Texas Pacific Railroad bill
which passed the Senate.
As all the appropriation bills but
the fortification and sundry bill have
been acted on by the House, it is ex
pected a resolution will be introduced
for adjournment May 29
Bismark has sent an ultimatum to
Thiers demanding the reduction of the
French army to 225,000, and hinting
in case of a failure to comply that Ger
many will establish a government in
France to suit herself.
Don Carlos has issued a manifesto
denouncing the recent Spanish elec
tions as irregular, and declaring that
he will hereafter oppose the govern
ment in the field. A rising of Cat lists
is looked for immediately.
The City Council of Pittsburg has
authorized the erection of new water
works, at a cost of three million dol
lars, the works to be located on Brill
iant Hill, on the bank of the Alle
ghany River, seven miles from the
center of the city.
The North German Gazette, while
denying the stories of unfavorable re
lationa between France and Germany,
expresses a disapproval of Thiers last
speech, and says the German troups
can not be withdrawn from France as
soon as if the relations were better.
Judge Woods, of the United States
Court, having confirmed the decree ot
bankruptcy of the Alabama & Cbatt
tanooga Railroad, it has been sold,
and Gov. Lindsay, ot Alabama,
bought it for that State, which there
by is expected to be saved from loss.
An amendment has been incorpora
ted into the naval appropriation bill by
the Senate committee, repealing the
eight hour lav so far as it applies to
work shops in the various navy yards
in the country. The Senate has ytt
to act on this amendment
A terrific hail storm parsed over
Normandy, on the Nashville & Chat
tanooga railroad, Thursday morning.
The hailstones were as large as wal
nuts, and did much damage to grow
ing crops. Cattle, horses and swine
were greatly terrified by the storm,
which extended over an extent of
territory of abaut six miles
Toe New York S.nate has passed
bill regulating the use of streets in
towns and cities of tlist State for
Sprocessions. It is provided that in
any street through which cars run
that a procession ia croieiaj a rail
way track shall always give way to
the cars tht may at the lime be past
ing. This is contrary to the practice
in this city. We remember a cue ia
which the engineer of the Washing
ton and Alexandria railroad was
fined for passing through a funeral
procession, no allowance being made
for the fact tbst he was then trans
porting the United S'Vi maiL
Street processions often become a
nuisance, especia.ly in the narrow
streets of New York. The commer
cial and traveling interest has finally
obtained a partial remedy for the
The Ohio Stale Journal gives the
following scrap in the history of Sen
tor St burr :
More than a year ago, Mr. Schurx
was talking, in Washington, to one of
his' old friends.- Doctor Schmidt,
formerly a distinguished editor of
Cincinnati about his quarrel with
President Grant, which seemed to
hinge upon the removal of Lis brother-
law. Mr. Jeasen. After a conver
sation on general lopit J, Schurz pulled
of a drawer a pile of papers rela
ting to the French arms sale, and ex?
plained their contents. Well," said
doctor, "you don't suppose that
Grant had anything to do with that?
"Ob, no,' replied Schurz, I don'
think he had ; but see what a fuss
make about, and how easily I can
connect Grant with it.'' The Miss
ouri Democrat vouches for the truth
tbe above statement, and will fur
nish the address ot Dr. Semi J t
those who desire
to investigate fur
i hr latest 'Wes era discovery is a
mine of scented soap. According to
Pueblo Chieftain of Colorado, a
prominent citizen of that place noticed
the banks of a stream called the
Fountain what appeared to be stone
pecu'iar formation He broke off
piece, and taking it to the creek,
plunged it ioto the water for ancer
taming me consistency ana grain
Upon taking it out of his hands. hat
his surprise to see a lather lonuod
with vigorous rubbing, the s one
provd to have saponaceous qualities,
ai - a l
fact possessea auine ciesn-ing vir
of the most excellent soap. The
W Bld to no mm uuu iajioi,
the hardness of chalk, and forms
perfect lather, while it effectually
amoves all suing tnd grease spots
clothing. AfLef washing it
leaves the akin as smooth as that of a
bona babe, while the odor is Quits
pleasant. WUi, .wT" 77.
ofsoaptothe ."71
scented soap at that. r .
April 18 la the Senate a bill
passed for the relief of purchasers ot
lands sold for taxes in the Southern
States. Mr. Sumner gave notice that
whea the amnesty bill comes up ke
will move his supplementary civil
rights bill as an amendment. Mr.
Kerr's Ohio River-bridge bill was
reported from the Committee on
Commerce with amendments. One
Of the bills reported from the Com
mittee on ths District of Columbia
gave rise to a discussion which lasted
till adjournment It was Mr. Sum
ner's billl abolishing colored schools
in the District and prohibiting all
distinctions as to .color in either
teachers or pupi's in any of ths
schools of the District Ia the House
a bill was pissed incorporating the
Great Salt Lake fc Colorado Railroad,
and granting it the right of way
through the public lands. The civil
service bill was discussed till adjourn,
Apeil21. Ia ths Senate an uu
success'ul attempt was ma It- to get
np the House tea and coffee bill. The
Texas Pacific Railroad bill was
passed, amendmen'a having been
adopted limiting the issue of bonds
to 840,000 a mile, and permitting the
company to finish and open a road
from Martha), Texas, to Sure report,
Lv A second attempt to get up the
House fice tea and c.ilee bill tailed
tor want of a quorum, and the Senate
adjjurned. The House wai not in
April 23. Ia the Si rule, by a
vote of 42 to 10. Ablxitt was refused
admission to a seat as Senator from
North Carolina The rest of the day
was spent on the deficiency bill, but
the Senate adjourned without action.
Ia the House a committee was ap
pointed to investigate the disappear
ance ot the Buell records from the
War Department. The resolution
excluding ex-members of Congress
from the floor of the House when
they are interested in any measure
under consideration was recommitted
The bill granting the Central Pacific
Railroad a portion of Goat Island, in
the harbor of Saa Francisco, was dis
cussed till adjournment, but no final
action was taken. Oa a preliminary
vote the friends of the bill were in
the majority 100 to 72.
April 18. In the House jester
day, the House bill to provi lc tor the
appointment of trustees of minors,
insane or imbecile persons residing
outside ot OJio, but having property
in Ohio, was passed ; also the House
bill making the appropriation of
goods under false pretenses, and for
obtaining signatures to negotiable
papers ia a similar way, a peniten
tiary offense.
April 22. In the House yesttr
day a bill was introduced to authorize
da incorporate in of companies or
ganized tor dealing in and shipping
all kinds of farm products. The
Senate bill to increase compensation
of the j i Jges of electi ooa to two dol
lars for every elation was passed;
also the House bill providing that
active members of militia companies
stall be exempt from jury duty ; also,
the House Liil to authorize and re
quire theUoard of Public Works of the
State to ascertain and locate all lands
belonging to tbe State which is at or
nearltie puL'ic works o' tie Mate, with
a proper description ol iLe tame, and
also providing for the appraisement
and sale of sii I lands. lathe Senate
the Home b.ll to rrg ilate insurance
companies doing bisintss in Ohio
passed ; also, tha House bill to au
ihorize the incorporation of compan
ies for catching horse thieves snd
other crimina's. A joint resolution
was adopted for the General Assembly
to attend tbe funeral of R D. Har
rison in a body.
April 23. Ia tbe Senate, a bill
whichproposed to provide lhatcouits
shall Lave purer to commit to the
Work House persoLs convicted of
penitentiary offenses called out a long
discussion. An amendment forbid
ding the mikiog of contracts for the
labor of tbe inmates of work houses,
and provi. Hog that the class of goods
manufactured shall bo of such a char
acter as will least interfere wiih Ohio
mechanics, wa agreed to, and the
bill as amende! was lost, but was
afterward reconsidered and laid on
the table. Tnis measure, as intro
duced, has been strongly opposed by
all the labor onion organizations in
the State. The House bill to regn
late tbe sale of illuminating oils was
passed ; aUo the Houss bill allowing
the consolidation of hydraulic compa
nies of Ohio with those of other
States Ia tbe Ilouue the Senate b:ll
to provide for the inspection of coal
mines was passed but not before
striking out all that portion of tbe
bill which provi Jed for the appoint
ment by the Governor of two State
Tbe Society of the Army ot tbe
Cumberland resolved at its last
meeting, to erect a monument to the
memory of Gen. Geo. H. Thomas.
Tbe society believes that the military
services of Gen. Thomas, combined
with his sublime and unselfish patri
otism, bis unsullied Integrity, the
grand simplicity and purity of his
character in short, the noble rum
ple of bis whole life, which w 11, i j all
time, teach to pjsterity the great
less in, that the path of duty is the
path to glory, will coram; M the de
6igu of perpetuating his memory by
suitable monument to the generous
munificence of bis countrymen.
Al hough to ba erecte I under tbe
auspices of tbe Society of the Army
tne iomueuand, the monument
will be National ia its character and
, ,. . . . ,
suet uurauie ms'-eriais, and so
located as to keep alive the memory
his exalted character among tbe
largest numbers ot his countrymen in
coming time
The monument is to ba a Colossal
iestriai s a ue ot the Geiera1, in
bronzs, npon a suitable base, and its
location will be determined at tbe rale
r.t m iinr ot tha iwmh-
" I
. ojiai
Taere is DO need of special plear', MT
for subscriptions to such a work, who
is universally admitt 1 there has P
no Deraonal character in mnH.
times, more wormy or memory
May Gen. Uecry S. Babbitt, chief
inthe Auditor's office Coluabus
jbsa been authorized to receive 1 0f
. -. ita tha vnrr tor
pw.w.j' - - Trprvw9
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS. The Counter Case of Great Britain.
other nations
A London dispatch gives the fol
lowing synopsis of the counter case
of Great Britain as presented to the
Geneva Board of Arbitrators :
Part 1 begins by announcing that
to the American imputations of bos
tile motives and insincere neutrality
no reply whatever will be offered.
England distinctly re'uses to enter
into a discussion of those msinu
ations, because it would be inconsist
ent with her self-respect, irrevelant
to the main issue, and tecc to inflame
a controversy. England's governing
desire is to fulfil, even exceed her
international duties. Nor will any
reference be made to the claims for
indirect damages, as a correspon
dence with regard to them is pending
between England and the United
States. England assumes that the
cliirag are limited to losses occasioned
hy the Florida, Alabama, Georgia.
and Shenandoah, but does not object
to the introduction or the names of
nine other rebel cruisers added to
t e list by the American case. She
calls attention to the fact that none
of these vessels had previously been
men ioncd. No award is possible for
tbe depredations of the Boston and
Sallie, wLica are in the list, but are
not mentioned elsewhere in the case
of the United States, and were protv
ably inadvertently included. The
Board of Arbitration is reminded
that its conclusions must be formed
on proofs, not allegations, aad tbe
evidence must be sifted. The tt ate
ments of American Consuls are cred
ible, when made with regard to facta
within their personal knowledge, but
they are unreliable when dealing with
rumors. The Consuls of tbe Ameri
can Government, zealous toindiscre
tion, shared the irritability generated
b the war, and enoieous views
throughout the struggle colored their
reitort Kngland rJcl aa evi
dence tbe papers captured on the
Richmond, their authors being un
known Part 2 deals with the American
argument. It disputes the proposi
tion that a neutral power is bound at
the request of a belligerent to enforce
its municipal laws, snd add to them
if they are insufficient It admits
that reparation is due for an appreci
able injury resulting from a clear
violation of international duty, but ia
unable to attach a distinct meaning
to some of the twelve propositions of
the American case, and demurs to
the exceptionally rigorous applica
tion made of these propositions to
England. It urges that at the time
of the Confederate war the mere sale
and delivery of a vessel adapted for
war to a belligerent was not a viola
tion of neutrality. Nevertheless, on
this point it accepts tbe rules of the
treaty of Washington, not with the
overstrained construction put on them
by the Government of the United
Slates, but according to their obvious
support It regrets that tbe United
States should 6e fit tt strain the
interpretation ct these tules to tbe
uttermost instead of accepting them
in a fair and reasonable sense. It
argues that England was hound to
receive tbe Alabama ss she would
the vessel of war of any sovereign
State, and concludes by quoting from
Ortolan, the eminent French authori
ty on international law, to show that
tbe principles for which tbe United
States contend were never heretofore
seriously asserted or recognized in
Europe or America.
Part ? treats cf the precedents
adduced in tbe American case, and
replies thereto with others such as
the filibustering attacks of Lopez on
Cub, and Walker on Mexico and
Central America, and tbe Fenian
raids on Canada. Tbe history on
this subject is the history of unlawful
enterprises originating in Amencs
and with American citizens. Ameri
can privateers have from time to time
harassed Kogland, Spain, Portugal,
Mexico, Central America, Cuba, and
fart 4 considers the various com
plaints made of trslllc made of muni
tions of war with the South, blockade
running hy British shipping, &c.
Part ft gives a history cf the
cruisers Simpler unJ Nashville, and
complains ot being required to meet
demands m regard to which the sole
difficulty is to treat them as serious.
Part b gives an account of the
Florida and Alabama, with the details
of their escape. It seeks to show
that the lime which elapsed between
Mr. Adams' application and the
Alabama's departure was too short to
justify the charge of negligence, and
claims that in tb s respect Kogland
can not ba charged with any failure
ol dut.
Part 7 ia devoted to a history of
tun anenendoati and Georgia.
Part 8 relates to other vessels, and
repudiates the responsibility of Great
II n tain for their depredations.
Part 9 treats of the reoeplion of
rebel cruisers in British ports, and
seeks to defend the conduct of Great
Britain by comparing it with that of
Part 10, after recapitulating the
facts and arguments of the previous
parts, declares the claims for interest
on damages awarded from July 1,
1304, untenable. The losses which
the arbitrators msy take into account
are, at tbe utmost, those directly
art.-ing from the capture and destruc
tion or ships and property.
Fernando Wood, of New York has
introduced a bill in the House rela
tive to the contraction of the currency.
It is said to have been drawn by some
of the most prominent bankers and
busuess men of New York, after con
sultation with men of the same class
other cities. Tbe following is the
The bill provides that "the Secretary
tne ireasury is hereby authorized
and directed to set apart the coin on
hand in the Treasury at the passage
the act, $20,000,000, and to issue
legal tender notes of a denomina
tion not less than 11,000 a further sum
25,000,000, which $15,000,000
shall be distributed and held exclu
sively lor the purposes hereinafter
Sec. 2. The $43,000,000 to be is
sued and reserved according to the
first section of this act bhall be placed
the hands of the Assistant Treasur
at New York, Chicago, Philadel
phia, and lioston, to be loaned by
them on pledge of United States
bonds under conditions and stipula
tions hereinafter stated, viz: To
New York, cjiu, tU,000,000, legal
tender notes, $15,000,000: to Chicago.
coin, C2,O00(OO0, legal tender notes,
5,000,000; to fbiladelphia, coin
$2,000,000, legal tender nofa,
93,000,000 , to liobton, coin, $2,000
000, legal tender notes, 92,000,000.
Sac 3. It shall be the duty of the
Assistatant treasurers a oresaid to
make loans of legal tender notes, to
issued by the act for any period
longer than one year, to any and
corporations or individuals, on
pledge of bonds of the United States.
ine extent oi per cent par on
face value of said bonds, and to
chargi interest on said lean at the
ut not leM lDan 8 l1 cent- pe'
annum, ana to ine loan ot coin, eet
ai.art 4. i Ihn -.ntrwtfA kT. a -
b ivi tuu isB adverts vi fcUlB ttUt. IAJ
or a corporations or individuals
may apply for the same, on the
edge of bonds of the Loned States,
wlha CItent of 80 pe' cfntuu of the
coin on the bonds the pro rata dif-
or face value of said bonds, pro-
vioeu mat tue uiudrence between tha
market ralae of coin and legal tender
currency shall not be more than 12
centum ; and when so. the Aa-
aistant. Treasurer shall reduce his loans
RAILWAY MATTERS. Lake Erie & Louisville.
A large meeting was held at the
Court House last Manday evening,
in the interest ot this road, which was
addreseel bv Hon. Cans.' tester,
C. S. Brice Esq., and others. The
report of the committee showed that
135,000 of tbe $50,000 stock- allotted
toFindlay had been taken a little
over 17,000 of which had been sub
scribed upon condition that the entire
quota of $50,000 should be raised.
After some discussion, the Commit
tee assured Messrs. Foster and Brice
that the remainder of Findlay's quota
would be forthcoming. We learn
also that subscriptions are progress
ing favorably on other parts of the
line, between here and Lima. The
company are prepared to go on with
the work as soon us the subscriptions
are raised, and are anxious for the
completion oi tbe wotk. The Lima
Gazette of last week ssys that the
completion of this, road would save
$25, 000 annually, in freight, to that
city, and urges the people to take
held of the matter at ence and ener
getically. There was a meeting at
that place lait Wednesday evening,
but e have not learned the result
of it A meeting of the Committee
was held Tuesday morning, and the
territory to be canvassed assigned to
tbe different members of the commit
tee. There is a fixed determination
to raise the amount necessary to fill
Find lay's quits for tl-e completion of
this road, and it will be done While
we mutt not lose sight ot tha Toledo
and Columbus lilt,ewiiee the
road fairly under way before we em
baik deeply in another enterprise. We
can give no more or better aid to the
Toledo & Columbus project than to
complete the Lake Erie it: Louisville,
for untill that is placed on a sure
road to success, there is no hope for
success ia any other direction.
From the Toledo Dally Commercial.
Columbus a Toledo Railroad.
Pursuant to notice, a meeting of the
friends of the proposed Koad from
Columbus to Toledo, was held at
Carey, on the 18th inst It was called
more particularly in tbe interest of
the rout which would embrace Marion,
Upper Sandusky and Carey, the
delegates were largoly from tbe coun
ties of Marion and Wyandotte. This
would be substantiallr what is known
ss the 'Waite line," so called be
cause surveyed by Engineer C. C
Wsite. in 18C7. From Carey North,
tbe question was regarded as still
The meeting was called to order by
lion. U. w. Ueery, of Upper .Sandus
ky, who explained tbe object of tbe
gathering. He stated that tbe Col
nmbus t Hocking Valley Co had
completed Road from Columbus to
Athens and a branch from Logan
Straitsville. He had long since talk
ed with tbe managers of tbst Com
pany, who, in addition to tilth stock
in the Road, bad even greater inter
ests in tbe immense mineral deposits
of Perry and Hancock counties, for
which tbey were seeking the most
deiirab!e markets. They always
assured him that whenever they could
get their lfoad completed, and tbei
indebtedness paiJ, tbey intended to
go 'o work at the loledo connection
Recently he had conferred with the
same parties, when tbey told him that
tbe time for definite action had arriv
ed, and that although the Company,
as such, would not undertake tbe
work, those owning most of the stock
in it were settled npon tbe purpose
to push through tbe line to Toledo,
provided tbe requisite local aid could
be secured on an eligible route. A
we understand it, they ask snfllclent
local means to secure right of way,
and grade and tie the bed, when tiey
will undertake to iron and equip the
Koad. Mr. R read from a letter
from M. K Daugberty, E?q , At
torney ot the company, who eays,
"No Road is more neered in tbe
State than one hence to Toledo, and
you ought at once to take action
The Road will be built, and tbe only
question is, whether Upper Sandusky
be a point Ibis it with your peo
pie." Mr. Beery set forth in strong
terms the tin nortance ol the enterprise,
dwelling particularly npon the ad
vantages ot direct Railway connec
tion with loiedo. He assured the
people interested the time to strike
had fully come, and that it could not
be done too soon. He said that 20
ye rs ago he went to Findlay, to ask
its people to unite with Upper San-
dusky in securing the Pittsburg Sc Ft
wavnenoaa; out he was refused,
with the announcement that the Find-
Uy Branch of tbe Mad River Koad
Rve them advantages of trade with
the tOJLtry to the West, which would
be lost if a Koad ran in that direction.
Tbe result of the twenty rears' ex-
perience was that Findlay was tired
that policy and now wants a road
through the town Mr. B. said a town
no w-a days, to be anything, mast be
wnere two or more ltailrosds cross.
He said It was often lemarked that
Railroads "cost money." To be sure
tbey did ; and he had an impression
that a good many valuable ihintra.
and some that were pot valuable
thinge, "cost money," He said Wvan-
dotte was all alive, and would do her
full share.
On motion ot Mr. lleerv. R. II Ma-
h'ee,.Eeq., of Wyaado'te emintv. was
called to the cha'r, when, E. P. Ev
ans, Esq , of Franklin coujty. was
made Secretary.
Aaron Blackford, E in., of Fin.llar
said he recollected tbe visit of Kir
Beery to that town, and tbe incident
often thrown up to the ol,l leaders
Hallway matters there, as in vol v
a grievous mistake or theirs. He
said matters were not so understood
now, and findlay was ready to co
operate in tbe propose.! enterprise
efforts now being made in behalf
the Lake Erie A Louisville Koad
would not prevent Findlay's doina
sbate aue don't propose
make nv more such mistake?.
D. J. Corey, Esq., of Findlay, said
''Tbe story was short. We want the
Road and are ready to take a part in
work.v He said the peopld of
findlay now "wanLed to go to two
places," and desire I t ie Kailioada to
it. lie re'erred to tbe immense
wealth of Hancock ouuty in hertim
all of which was now marketable
would be with proper Railway
facilities. Even the Swamp Elms
among the most useless of woods-
become an articU of commerce
had every other tree and shrub of
forest b armera, instead of bnrn
timber, now ba t only to load it
the cars for market
Mr. Beery, in rising to offer
preamble and resolutions, said the
msnsgera of the Columbus t Hock
alley Iliad were anxiously
noticing the movements ou the lines
the proposed Road, and would
take definite steps toward de
termining the location. , In a letter
M. M. Greene, Ejq ,' Vice Pres
of that u., that gentlemen
l tuai u xs wee n was law in
tention starting from Columbus, to
in a carriage over the entire
distsnce to Toledo, in order to obtain
personal knowledge of the route and
tenements of the people. Mr.
said, that ia viaw ot this fact,
would become the friends of tie
ta go home and at once go to
and iadicate that they are in
Mr. Beery said it might be found
for the friends of the Road to
themselves i f the new Railroad
but it would not do to defer
for that Uence, for the pur-1
pose of testing the tc. n it the meet
ing in a practical way, he ctfered the
following i preamble and resolutioop,
to wit:- .
Whxrxas, We, the citizens of sev
eral of the counties of Northern
OMo, having assembled for the pur
pose of considering the propriety cf
building a Railroad Irom Columbus
to Toledo, in the interest and as aa
extension of the Hocking Valley
Road, and having been assured th.'t
such extension of their Road is de
sired by tbe stockholders thereo1 ;
therefore, I e it
' EesolvtJ, That a Riilroad from
Columbus to Toledo is much needed
snd ought to b9 built; that it would
be of great benefit to the people along
tbe line ot the Boa I, affording, as it
would, an additiinsl outlet tor the
Vast mineral production of the Hock
ing Valley, embracing the richest
Coal, Salt and Iron d-poeils in ihe
ReiiAtetl, That the Ajricul ural,
Commercial and Mauu acturin" inter
ests of the couuli;s througuHhich
the road will pws, dnnnnd our nniud
efforts iu '.cuihg the I x-v.ion ai d
S eedy couhtruc iou eui-b t.n uu
portant eLtirpr s
Jiesultetl, Tan a Cjoiuiutee to
consist of one Irom each county rep
resented be apjtoiiitcd for the purpose
of naming the proposal Company,
selecting (with roper location) a
suitable number of coiporators, and
drafting and filling the necessary pa
pera fo; incorporating the same.
Resolved, That aa soon as possible
after the incorporation of the C jiupc
ny, liooks be otiened for the subscrip
tion of the stock in all the counties
through which the Road would pass.
Curlii Berry, Jr, urged in a few
words, the importance of the enter
prise. He said he lud recently
passed over tbe route trom Cart y to
CJiumbus, where he found
atve and ready to du khir whole
abrr. If the people North would do
aa well, tha Itoad might lie in ojh-ration
within a year's tinift.
John Hamlin, of Findlay, eaid
whatever route the Koad might take
elsewhere, it was to go to Findlay,
The preamble and resolutions
were unanimousy and enthusiastically
adopted, whea the following nanitd
gentlemen were appointed aa Com
mittee ot Arrangements uader the
third resolution, to wit :
Wyandott County Curtis Berry,
Hancock Aaron Blackford.
Marion Elijah Dicks.
Franklin E. P. Evans.
Wood S. L. Boughton.
Lucas John R. Oaborn
It is understood that this Commit
tee will confer with the managers cf
tbe Columbus & Hocking Valley
Road, in regard to the steps to be
taken uader this appointment, and
for that purHse they will probably
be called together at an early day.
In this connection it is proper io
state that those managers are ia favor
of an independent through line, and
opposed to any union with another
Roa J a policy which, if practicable,
as it now seems to be, will lie very
generally approved.
fcpeaking of tho American Counter
Case, .as presented to the Geneva
Board of arbitration the Cleveland
Leader of a recent date says :
The Counter Case does not deal di
recti with the British protest against
tne suit tor consequential damages,
but oilers certain considerations indi
rectly aftecting that question, which
can nut but be of weight with the
't 'I . M ... .
iriuunai. ua, iirsi, mat wDatever
claims are urged, the United States
undertakes to establish to the satisfac
tion ol the Tribunal, some tangible
connection oi cause ana ettect between
the injuries for which they ask com
pensaiion and the "acts ot the several
vessel! " on acccunt ot whose dei.re
dations damages are claimed: and.
second, that Tribunal, beinc a iudi-
ciai boay, cuarged by both parties
wuniiue seiLieinenL ol tun lisr.nt
.:nr'iii - ... . . .
wm .uom usell bound to decide in
eucn particulars according to such
recogaized principles of causa and
eflect aa it may conclude England and
the United States to have had in mind
in submitting their cause to arbitra
tion; and third that neither party de
sires tbe Tribunal to decide in this
matter in such a way as will either
lelease neutrals from the duty of
strict neutrality, or make a cause ot
horn st neutrality burdensome. These
suggestions are certainly of most
mandatory eflect upon our claim for
consequential damages, and make
England's wild and almost defiant
demand that such claims be at once
withdrawn, appear altogether ths
more unreasonable and insolent. We
hope our government will do nothing
ot tbe kind. The case on both tides
is before the Tribunal. We are pre
pared to abide the issue. If England
now flies the arbitration, without
just cause, upon her head lies the res
ponsibility of the failure and its re
motest consequences.
The Washington correspondent ot
the Columbus Journal, in making
brief mention of the Ohio delegation
Congress, thus refers to the mem
ber from the Ninth District :
Charles Foster, of Fostoria, is rap.
my gaining a reputation as one 01 the
moat valuable working members of the
Uouse. lie don't speak much that
isu't his forte. But when eood square
sense is required, and a practical man
wanted to take hold ot matters in a
practical way, Mr. Foster is relied on,
Ue is on one ot tbe most important
oommmees mat oi Uaims and does
lion's share ot the work of that com
mittee, as his crowded desk will tes
Mr. Foster will be torty-four vears
in a lew a ays ana bas been a mer
chant all his lite The firm ot Foster
Co., as formerly known, has a reo
utation all over Northern Ohio, and
lurnisned an example ot what tact,
enterprise and liberality can do even
a little wooden town in the heart of
wooden country. Outside ot the
larger cities, there is probably no one
grm in Northern Ohio which does so
lame a business as that ot which Mr.
Foster is the head, or which is so uni
formly successful, lie is of medium
height, rather tldhy, with a good
square bead, clear healthy complexion
a bionue leuueuuy, tuia wears a
stronz brown beard on his chin. He
livpa in crood style, and is one of the
wealthiest men on the floor. Heine of
iollveood nature, he has hosts tf
iriends, ss nas j u unuie wue,
who is one of the attractions of Wash
in (rtnn society this winter. The Ninth
district has honored itself in choosing
Knater to represent it. Tho coun-
... - i i i
would be a great aeai oetter on
it had a great many more good,
headed business men ot Mr.
FostAi-'a trpe. His personal popular
can be estimated by considering
fkftt that-he, a Republican, was
elected in a Democratic district by a
majority of over seven hundred.
The X York Irilttn of the 20th
savi that one of the worst effects
the Mormon muame win De the
conviction that the Lord has Brig
Vnunz ana me oiner saints in
m.r.ial keening, louog has all
foretold that he would be won
derfully delivered from the snare,
now H will be taken for granted
his prophecy has been miracu
mlfilltJ- It must be iemen
that those Mormons who really
believe in alormonism are among the
weakest of the weak ; aad how are
to pi even1 them Irom eee.Bg the
s bsnd in Young's escape irom
meiitea penisumeni i ine
consolation it that most of the
Mormon Idaders are well advanced in,
and cannot live much longer
without a real miracle in their behalf.
Findlay Jeffersonian!
ru02P isi'FSi
will Fight It Out on This Line If It
Takes All Summer." , o
Reform Within Our Own Party !
BeUeving that the party that carried the coun
try triumphantly and safely through a struggle
for life, and an Administration that has reduced
the National Debt nearly $300,000,000 that
has had the courage to punish defaulters in its
Own ranks (and not permitted them to go free on nominal
bail), that Investigation makes stronger with the
people is deserving the united support of the
party, we ask aU Republicans to aid us in circu
i ating the JEFFERSONIAN. Hand the paper to
your neighbor, and ask him to subscribe.
Thanking an appreciative public that has in
creased our list from 1300 to 2000 since we have
owned the paper; and our list is steadily increas
ing, we ask our friends, one and all, to see that
S2.oo per Year.
Ten Killed and Many Wounded in
the Fight.
The Cause and Particulars of
the Affair.
LlTTLS ROCK. ARK., April 20. The
Fort Smith Mm lira, of Wednesday
last, (the 17th.) contains Uie following
startling news trom tne Indian coun-
try; The feeling of jaalousy bar-
bored by our Indian neighbors at the
authority of the government of the
United States exercised over their
Territory culminated Lst Monday,
the 15th inBt., in a fearful deed ot
falling litt le short of whole-
sale massacre ol the agents of the
United States government.
"Ihe following startling letter was
.:.. i , cr n i : .l . I .
1" J" ukjj woruwK, t uw
States Marshal's office, by
" J W. Donnelly :
DKAB Sir We nave had a terrible
figbt, and lost seven on our side
killed. Three of theirs were killed
and lots wounded. We are ia a
devil of a strait. Send us men and
means instanter. We are with the to
dead and wounded, and expect to
with them until the last one of
us goes up. Owens is wounded. For
God's sake, send help, and send
quickly. Come to Dutchtown, and
then down liarren Fork to White-
more s ..
Wardi killed. Vannery and I
are alone with Owens. Nona ot the
rest are here with us. We look for
help to-morrow night by dark. We
are looking to be attacked every mo- 0X0
menu Tbe parties are close together.
home ot the Cherokees are with us.
Yours, in haste,
"J.S. FsAVT.'
" Iii order that the circumstances
causing the terrible fight above al
luded to may be more fully under
stood, we will state the following : Un
the 11th inst. a white roan by the
name of J. J. Kesterson. living in the Li.i
Cherokee Nation, near the Arkansas
....e,auout uuyuiiien .roiuiuu. iuii,
came to this place and filed an mfor-
mation before the United States Com-
missioner, Col. James O. Churchill,
a ..a.... I
against one i-zekiel iToctor, also lr
and married to a Chero-
white man, and married to a cnero-
kee woman, lor assaulting turn with
intent tn kill Ila tat1 that, whilp rrT
intent to km. lie stateatnat wmie
be was in his sawmill On ths 13th Of
r?rrv laa fh a,r.r.U Pv,.ne
wV....j w -.wvews
.a -m a . , I
came in ana waiaed up to nia wue. a u,,
vuciuaco nuuiaii, niiu, wiuiuui iruv-
ocation. shot her dead. He then
uuiuwu urn imutici n uuu, wiu situ,
the ball strikinar just above the left ha
... , - , , . tr i
eve. lielora be could fire acain Kes-Ira
tiimon MtinnMl V
"He further stated that the i said I
Proctor was nndergoing his trial now
for the murder ol his wife, at the
Conrt House, in Going Snake District,
which is about falty seven miles north
west of tbid place. A writ was issued,
and the Deputy Marshals were in
structed to go to the Court Honse
and remain until the trial was over.
and if he was not convicted, to arrest
him on that charge. Proctor was
known to be a desperado, and, it be
ing in the neighborhood where Dep
uir manual isenu was Killed a little
over a month ago, and where, in act,
Deputy Marshal is shot at almost
sight, it was necessarr that a
strong posse be sent. The party had,
also, writs fur the murderers of United
States Deputy Marshal lientz, who
were supposed to be in that imme
diate vicinity, and it was proven that
they intended to resist arrest. .
Un last Saturday morning, April 13,
Deputy alarsnas Jacob 14. Uwens
Joseph G. Peavy, with William Wood,
Joseph G. Vannery, James Haskins,
Paul Jones and ugene lirockett, as
posse, left here lor the scene ot ac
tion. At Hvansville they were joined
Kiley Woods and William J. Alor
and at Dutchtown by a man named
Heck, who is part Cherokee. Ine
Indian Court Honse is about twelve
miles west of that place, Tbe party
proceeded, and when, about three Jr.
on Monday, uey were wild in
about fifty yards of the Conrt House,
they dismouuted,hitched their horses,
quietly wal sea towara tne nouse,
file by twos, and stopped at the
a W a .
comers, week stepped arouna to me
frout door and looked in. Seeing a
large number of people inside, armed
tbe teeth, ne turnea lmmeaiateiy
come a ay .but not before he was
npon and dangerously wounded
the act of turning, the ball passing
near the left shoulder blade, ana
Iodizing against the collar bone.
"At the same instant a volley was
poured from the Court Honse npon
Marshal force without, who then
commenced to return the fire. They
at great disadvantage, as the
attacking perty as under shelter,
inside ot the Court House-
"It appears that necu, wuo is a
Cherokee, had some friends inside the
Court House, who, when they saw
fall, opened -hre 4 bis (Keek's)
enemies inside, and ' preaently the
fighting was general between the
both inside and outside the
Court Iloure. It was. brief, however,
but terrible in its results.
"Of the marshal's force seven out
of eleven lay dead of tha assailants,
only three. Some sixteen or seventeen
or seventeen are reported wounded
S3me mortally, as JJeDutv Alarshal
Owens, who was shot throngh the
bod y above the hips.
"Thin Sa nnn nt tha nuut. turril.Ia
lffaira avor Innan in tha mnntn
riinatinr in th dmtnmt n.l win.
witt WDich the more unintelligent por-
tion of the inhabitants of the Indian
Territory, misled by bad white men,
who onlv too often And abiding
ti,e sparsely settled Territory trom
the officers of justice, regard the
United States officials, and bear a
deadly resentment against their inter
bloodshed, ference. Uow long this imperium in
imjerio farce is to hut we don't know,
but Contrress oueht to make an end
Uf it t on What ,.mto,.t;n Mn
. r. r w
oe nad in this Territory may be sur
United miad from ih fa-i tht m.n r.t-.
Proctor who is said to have already
committed eighteen murders, when he
killed in her own house a woman, and
nearly killed her husband, both almost
total strangers to him. can yet co nn-
"We are safe in statiog that it is
the stern determination ol the United
States Marshal of that district to bring
justice the murderous and re bell-
ions crew in the nation at any sacri
stay fice and expense.'
Chicago, Apru 21. Laent. Gen
Sheridan has ordered Gen. Grierson,
with two companies, to occupy Ft.
uibson and capture and drive out the
murderers and maurauders in the In-
dian Territory. It is expected this
con oi tne government will restore
confidence between the settlers and
peaceable Indians on the borders ot
Arkansas 1 be fort was abandon-
oy oruer oi oen. rope, dui tne
terrible affray reported from Ft.
Smith shows the necessity of keeping
force of soldiers in that section.
Ths Mand of Jamaica, which for a
long time after the emancipation of
slaves seemed to be going to de
cay, is now in a prosperous condition.
nnKlin . il. I... r.
vo ii-r nnn a .k '
penditures bnt Ati'to leavinc a
Sr,rplu, 0f 21,000 in the Treasury
the rflcei ta f , , J
n.:.. . . .v. ,0i,K .v.
1WMWWW lUIMUtl U U C1UU1CUI LM1 a; W swa.
increased tha eiMnditnra for
.;nn,i .,
....inns! nnm.0 . -
r.ii0(T .i;kj b : ? I
6 . w" """""" " "P""" the
Town. The sum or 20 000. taken
fmm ni,,,Tno.1l.j Vol.. -: I on
i""0 nneXPeni CCrUing
fnm Tpr tft rA1P Ian IA wA ilADAISrl t A I
wa. w wwae. w Vff Ijsbj aawj ssu uwj UK UtC U aVU I
iripvemeDt of roads, and other
evidences of croin nrfaner;tv
ug Themaelvea. This re-
f ik, ft . nri.ln.ll- ,
in,w, r ft,- L.!t.. ..
. va uv Buiaii LFiiiuuutaia. i
:- i , . ' I ph
" o. """"""" I tbe
ronna in Jamaica as in our
soothers. States, that the emanci- far
paled negro, however unwilling
be to work steadily and regular
for other people, is willing enough
work if he has his own ground to
cultivate. .
We publish elsewhere the Soldiers'
Homestead law. There seems to be
misunderstanding in some sections
regard to the provisiona of the
The law provides that all hon
orably discharged soldier may se
cure a title to one hunred and sixty
of Government lands not other
appropriated, by settling on the
for a length of time sufficient,
connection with their army service,
make np a period of five years.
who have aerved three years
the army would be required to
their land two years before
acquiring a title. Some parties un
derstand tint tbey are entitled to
land without . actual "settlement
thereon, which is a mistake.
Wasiiisqtox dispatch says that
inquiries m numerous' directions
those at work here for the Cin
cinnati Convention, and . who .really
represent much oi its general strength,
the fact that a very strong op
exists to the nomination of
Davis, and that with several
prominent men it extends so far as to
declarations that the Convert
shall be broken np rather than
Davis as ' the nominee. This
of opposition comes chiefly from
of theclearest Republican record.
main strength that Davis has in
connection with tbe movement sprints
a belief that the Democratic
Convention will most readily accept
In this .connection it is known
the Democratic managers here
tent money into the South to
the expenses of delegates from
section to Cincinnati who will
lor Davis. The weight of opin
ion among those most prominent in
here is that Davis can't be
will h.
of man
Land and Loan
Office Opposire Court Honss Finilay.
' Farms to Sell or Trade.
t Ottj asrrt sear Ielpaicstatlon,Pntnu Co.
No. 29.
- - .. 1 ii mini iltiiMH
Klt-rt Tannery, doing gnol btcUiwas:
is in. Matik liouae. "-. nil Hntle- rover
UooU Kraiue Dwelling wllb ui ruouiakndaa
nni.kitbeu. Eood wootl-bouae, anil Iwuaootl
Mm. Apple. remoQ.muu v,nrr iieeH,Kouu
1 1 . ThlM wVl be sold or xcuanictl lo
other property. Hltuateu in a nourumu
village w lie re a iuu uj-i"j ......... w ww
bad at reatonauic (wa. .
A lot ol good mortgage and personal notes
manual a lair diauouni. nave irom nine
uiuulli tomo years wiiw.
m ennd houses and barna, large
amount offrnli of all kind; m moat beautUul
borne: 3S mllea irom uu "".
Allen Townablp. Prime land-good road.
Will exchange on larger ianu. r-asy lay-
No. 90.
Lake Shore Kail road, In Butler, a thriving
town in 1 K ilb County, inuiana.
new frame houxe aad tbree lot, on Mai
tn-et, lor (I. mm. iiaay pay menta; will trade.
KO. 98.
A new and substantial two story briek
wiw, vent rally located; very cbeap.
No. 99.
210 aem. In Union County. Ohio, near Bee
Llue Kallruad. Xiotlealrom Ml- Victory Hla
timt and not (ar from Bellefontatne. Price
V.uU. Will exebange for farm iu thwnecilou.
There ia timber of au excellent Quality, anch
aa white anh. hickory, etc enough to pay
for the land.and ail neceanary lmoroveinenta.
and leave a man a handsome living while
clearing off tne place, aa It ia ao near the
market wtiere tne demand lor inmoer la very
No. 101.
Alliance, Ohio. 3 lota central I y located
oeautllul building site. Price SA0UM. Will
uw Mr lauua.
No. 107.
z lota-plenty o! fruit; 2 good booaeaja Ada,
Oldo; wfli wlf or u-aoe. Centrally located,
- imiwmv. w m uaue tog ianu.
No. 109.
acres 10 cleared; boose and barn. A n Ice
farm lor a man of small means. On middle
Jlde between Sugar and Sond Kldge. Price
lluk fcavy payments. Will trade fur land.
No. 111.
Btory and a half frame noose, oat kitchen
summer boose sod milk house, good well anu
cistern- plenty of fruit, good stable. Near
corner lot, on South side of Front Street,
price l,aw, easy paymeula Will trade for
No. 116.
rwverai outlota, well located ranging In
fe from 1 to a acres, to suit pun-baser. Will
rt. sucn terms as may suit purchasers.
There is no use being hampered and crowded
muuim, wueu a wnoie lot or zuuxou feet,
cost without bllililinm aa mm-h aa v.l
outlotof several acres. Especially is this tha
case, when, as n this instance the outlota are
as convenient to business as the smaller un
improved businesBlola. Price from f lju u
No. 120.
Nice story and half honse lot and barn, on
Putnam titreat. near railmad. A new luaiu
and a lot and shall. Payments a little above
a rvnu
No. 121.
Double Dwelling House, with good lot on
Putnam Htreet. rents lor SU4 a vaar. wim
ll.l'v; easy payments, or will trade for lands!
a Biiiau parmeni in nana, nacK pavmenta
extended over several years, to bring tbe
Sroperty within the reach 'of poor men who
epend on tbeir day's work and fear to take
any risks, they being able to pay for this if
uiqs can pay reuu
No. 133.
Honse and two lota in North Findlay ta
iraue r r ianu. ma sum, whu a small cash
payment. Back pay-menu may be aa small
as tiw a year, thus making only a rent lor Ihe
No. 135.
S acres Limestone quarry; plenty of fruit;
barn good bouse. Price sXowl. Located ia
the south-west part of Findlay. There la a
large bearing orchard on this place, a acres
ean be sold in town lots, so ss to realize much
of tbe investment on the whole tract; tbe
paymentswill be made ao small tnat the lime
stone quarry will not only pay tbem, but af-
oru a very eonsioeraoie pari oi a Jivinar. A
big investment for a man who wishes to re
tire from business, and yet have something
tnat will pay; yet amuse bis Idle momeora. ,
No. 136.
S3 acres upland. In Pleassntownship, near
McCouib. Price (IS per acre.
NO. 139.
Bteam Saw Mill near Ada excellent loca
tion. Plenty of timber and good run of cus
tom work. "Three miles from P. Ft. W. C.
R. K. House and IS acres of land. Pr-ce
f-'.uui'. Wi.l exchange lor land here or in the
No. 143.
Good Hotel Property, very cheap. Well
located, Willi an excellent business establish
ed ; terms of payment very eay.
NO. 141.
13 fenced lota, n South end of Main Btreet,
rinuiay. rnceiiuu, v ill excuange in part
payment ou a farm or Western lands.
No. 144.
ai.OOOacresof improved and wild lands In
Teuneasee, Kentucky, Indiana. Iowa, Michi
gan, Kansas and Illinois. For sale or ex
change for town property or lac tlx.
NO. 153.
SS Al RES-10 DEADENED. Small Cabin,
land, for most part is naturally dry, tbe wet
part is thoroughly ditched. Good Sugar
Camp, fine timber; land lies near the road
bed of tbe Continental Bailroad, and X1
miles east of Leipsicon the Dayton A MicliW
ganKtl. Price, on easy payments, tl,5ou.
No. 154
tivation, mostly in grass; good fences: small
orcnard. k acres of I
frame house, barn, and
prime sugar, oak, white ash, hickory and
tiiHDen a nice tsns-ar carant near a
small town; ennrenes, schools, are. ins splen
did neighborhood, only four miles from a
thriving town on the Pittsburgh and Fort
Wayne Railroad. Price, on easy payments,
tXt per acre.
Ne. 160.
good large new two story brick bouse, out
houses, frame corn crib, Ac., fruit house cost
ing tSM, barn, very large orchard of fine bear
ing trees, grapes, ana any amount of small
trait, new fences, blsck sandy loam, excel lent
wells, splendid neighborhood, near Findlay.
Price, ou evy paymenM.S7.uuOL Title perfect.
No. 179.
centre of Bowling Green. Ihe county seat of
nuuucuuDif. win sen very cneap. or ex
change In part-payment for lands ia the
No. 181.
w acres prime timber lind on
road bed of the Continental Railroad,
"ear Leipsie. This tract has enough timber
t to nay for the land many fold. It is a
fPlebpening for . live , m.n ,to make
: r i . -
"e umoer, wuue improving ana maxtng a
No. 182.
hR"!; oom soodcorner lot, well sup-
piivu wituuuii. a uiosnome lorapoor man
ssl tiiii nmurt. u iTT-h.-
housecould not be bulit for what i. aked
With a small payment down, the back
net I
ycupvrijr uu pay iur iu
So. 183.
on West Sandusky Street: lias S rooms; a
pleasant residence. Price (1,300. Pay
meals made about eiiai In amount to a eood
Cost more to build the bouse.
No. 134.
shlp. Wood Co Ohio. & acres cleared, log
bouse and stable. Good well, never dries;
Ash and Sycamore timber; Good Strgar
Camp. WiU tell ai a Bargain. Price, II JM,
try tmall payments.
No. 185.
Township, Henry County, Ohio. Will trade
property in this town. Na 1 Walnut
timber. Thb is said to have fifty black Wal
nut trees over two fee thick ; the land is only
miles from Napoleon, on tbe Little Turkey
Creek. Price. Ssuu.
No. 186.
Price fTJUO easy payments.
No. 187.
Dwelling in Canonsburn, O.; to .trade. This
property is new, and rent for I loo per an
num ; tbe owner will exchange it lor a farm
lauds, and pay difference in cash.
tbe other half undulating upland all
soil; coal and fine building stone easily
accessible, on tbe place. A fair supply of
timber; a spring led creek cuts through one
or tne place. Land ia one-eighth
from Garnet, tbe county seat of Ander
son County, Kansas, a well settled county.
town has over 2.0UO inhabitants and is
rapiuiy growing, xois will make a beautiful
sod will be exchanged at a fair cash
for a farm or town property, difference,
any, paid. Price $12,iM. Easy paymeula.
No. 192.
plenty of fruit ; two good corner lots.
on payments that are very litUe in ad-
of rent, tl.auu. a nice home and a good
iu r. iuu lay.
No. 193.
A fine soil, dry and productive - last
-produced bushels of corn and 17
of wheat to tbe acre. Two good hewn
nouses and barns, a larve orchard, vines,
fruit, living water. The farm ia located
tbe crossing of two through lines of rail
No. 196.
iisunncs uouse, wun plenty Of room. A
Dome on Main-Cross street, will ex
change for residence on Sandusky, Lincoln or
streets and pay the difference in cash,
will sell on extremely favorable pay menu.
No. 197.
TION and nearly all down in wheal; a flue
limestone soil; a never failing stream of liv
ing waler; excellent mads: only tea miles
from Findlay. The Baltimore A Ohio
will ruu near or tbrough the
and as it is located on tbe Perrysbnrgh
it isprooaeiea station win Deiocsteuou
near the land, it beins at least ten miles to
other station en this road: A line build
leg stone sxlsis In large quantities in tbia
House .stables sud orchacd. Excellent
Kasy payments. ill taae town
In part payment.
TION. Spring fed creek; land down in wheat,
roes to purchaser. Price tad per acre-
take town property in part payment.
on south line of No. 1M, south of road -If
railroad is built rhrooKli this land, ss It
appears certain to be, the laad will com
mand f luu per acre in less than a Tear -rvT.
pieces taken tog bather or in seDarata Iml
. J. svota -arm. Payments
,lmnaAn( .ABB -. ln ... "
rw ii wiibid reach
of small means, u
(a 1
No. 194.
we;cas place money
hands of prompt paying men, oa first snort-
ngeaeeunty or nrai-eiaas personal pronertY
Ui wm of from tu to tio.ouu, and obtarabvta
S to 10 par rank, on any time IVo
moutnsiotenyeam. Parties having T
to loan and desiring n rulou bterf L? T7,
do weU toeonsult with w? r"r. will
submit the securitba t V WUUng to
report to any partr ih-L t!emsoa nt
Also to permit ti c noose,
our expense by anyMES? "sale out at
desire. 1 l Kaeys. U parties
No. 201.
lotriLl. wiT de-tooA grain eonurty.
iiVnp! n ' PermentJ;
No. 202.
mT-ToThJ!": bc "-I two lots In
landsT i'oco eouuty, to exchange fcr
Hotsa.w ??". '
I8UU. Situated &fcZZ?Z!!r1' T
7r ""jotn street. t
".204. ;
ksu acres ; one ran rrosa In.
near Casey. waUo. tch!!LPaI!U
Island Pacific r. lV aoiYotS? " l
seventy-aee-lk eeM "SithJmSl
bethe site of ex naive ""MaCUrtr J.
of which are al iy In PriJ"
siaiuuoneaas iyments. nveouly
no. i'uo.
tiood hotel doing s large Doaineas. Bona
twv-siory frame, zsxja, wnn wing xtb- .
good ball, lxM; barn. .!-28 stalls;
Iniun and out building.- lot 12&X2H. alii
tmuO, or will exchange fox 1-nd and pay d.
ference u any.
THirtn fencer! lota nn Vain r -set. IB
Norm Findlay to trade for laud..
iNO- 20V.
tm acres of land In southern Iowa a S-
plece of prairie, selected by the present own
er for a home many yesxs saw. will be eMd
at a greet bargain, or exchange In lota to sa 11
purchasers lor property here, ae tbe owner
desires to draw bis property nearer bow
with a view to retiring from business.
No. 210.
tiood house and lot on west Hardin street,
near Main. Price SL2SU. Plenty of fruit.
No. 211.
lSOferea, two miles west of Bellmore, oa tan
Dayton Michigan railroad -all timber
There la a large ditch located on ta lane)
that will thoroughly drain It, for which Uv.
owner will pay. Price tl.tou Stuo eavUt b'
lance in payments ot JLfcv yearly.
No. 212.
S acres 120 large bearing apple tree, tleai
of small fruit, cider and vinegar kosiw oa
place. Good two-story rame bouse aoy-a.
with wing, with large kitchen and dlolna
room. Laigeand beautiful yards, Bunnl'g
water tnreugh the place. Fruit pays inr
on the Investment. A fine place for i
who desires to withdraw front business, Tr
Price Cxuuu. Easy pay menra.
No. 219.
A fine farm of 100 acres, JS mnea west m
Findlay, near the ridge road; well lmprova-l.
70 acres under cultivation. t anpi (reea anj
an abundance of small frnit. Frame boele
and large barn, rx7S feet with good store
foundation. Bun of never failing- wale In
the barn yard. Workshop, smoke brnse ai d
all nummary eut-bulldinga. Price a.
Payments of liOOUyer year with six pe
No. 220.
A substantial two-story brick hmiu hk
six rooms and frame kitchen and wood-house
attached. Frnit of all kinds on lb, lot. Qoni
Well and cistern at kitchen door. Allum.
sary on t-bullrings. In good neighborhood.
Just Received at
Plantation Bitters.
8. T.-1860 X.
This wonderful vegetable restora
tiya ia tie sheet anchor of tie feeble
and debilitated. Aa a toiio and cor
dial for tha aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,,
is superseding every other stimu
lant. In all climates, tropical, ta
perate or frigid, it acts as a speeiSe
every species of disorder whieh
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the animal spirit.
Jan 19. "72-ly.
Far arearrlBur mm Beawtifylaa; Ike.
Hnsaasi Hair. Te rrevaaat lt Falt
! mm Tarmisia; Cray.
A well-preserved Head ot Hair, la a person
middle age, bespeaks refinement, elegance
nealla and beauty. It may truly be
insensible to its advantages and ehaima.
things .are mora disgust ins than thin,
frtizjy, hsran, untamed Hair, wita bead and '
covered with Dandruff. Visit a barber '
you leel and look Ilka a aew man.
la what LTOSK KATHABIOS will
nil tbe time. The charm which lies in
placed Hair, Glossy Carls, Luxuriant
Tresses, and a Clean Head, is noticeable aa '
Sold by all Druggists and Country Stores.
& J. Parker & Co. '
Highest Cash Price
And all kinds of '
Hard Wood Lumber
HailCOCK Fl 0111111 2T Mill,
lXE. & L B. R. DEPOT.
Nov. 24-ti
All are Interested !
NTJlSE wtoh,n to P"eW a Watch,.
Clock, ot Jewelry, should call oa
a. W. Ularauaiel,
lakes pleasure In showing goods, and!
every thing to be as be represenu..
Elgin Watches.
a Bpeaelty of tha Elgin Watch
best in ibe market. Call and see It.
711 O. W. KiaUsSL.

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