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Sfy 3IEBSET, OHIO, FRIDAY, -OCTOBER 10, 1873. Hon. Wayne Griswold, well known throughout the State aa s Democratic politician, died at Cir cleville on last Sunday night. The Republic of Spain is making fine headway against its enemies of 11 kinds, and the prospect is most flattering that at an early day it will be so firmly established that no throne-seeking pretender will be so foolhardy aa to attempt to raise his standard on Spanish soil. The yellow fever is still raging fearfully in some portions of the Souths At last accounts it was very bad at Memphis, and was spreading with alarming rapidity. Persons who can get away are leaving the city as fast as they can do so. Stokes, the shooter of Jim Fiske, is at present passing through anoth er trial in New York. Donaldson,' the aeronaut, with several companions, started for Eu rope a few days ago in a Graphic balloon, and got as far as some point in northern Connecticut, where they were caught in a storm, and com pelled to abandon the balloon. Whether the balloon reached the other side of the ocean has not yet been aMertained. France is on the eve of another revolution. The monarchists in the Assembly are strong in numbers, and have determined to make an ef fort to re-establish the Monarchy. The Republicans of all shades are uniting to prevent the success of the monarchical party, but it is gener ally believed that they will not tri umph in their efforts to maintain a republican form of government for that sadly demoralized country. However this, may turn out in the present crisis, it is pretty certain that the spirit of republicanism which largely pervades the masses of the people of France, will contin ue to give the real or would-be em- perors, princes, etc., a vast deal of trouble ; and may eventually signal ly triumph over them. The days for monarchies, kings, emperors, and the like, are drawing to a close among civilized people. Proposition to Abolish the Electoral College. . Senators Morton, of Indiana, Car penter, of Wisconsin, Anthony, of Rhode Island, and Bayard of Dela ware, members of the Committee on Privilege" and Elections o the Sen ate of the United States, closed their conferences on the 8th inst., which have been held in New York from day to day during the past ing President. The substance of their deliberasions thu3 far involved the following propositions: "First To abolish the Electoral Col lege. "Second That the President and Vice V resident be elected by the people vo ting directly for the candidates. "Third That each State shall be di vided into as many districts as a State is entitled to Representatives in Congress, to be composed of contiguous territory, compact in form, and as nearly equal in population as may be; and the person having the highest number of votes for f resident in each district shall receive the Vote of that district, which shall count one Presidential vote; that each State shall be entitled to two Presiden tial votes at large, which shall be count ed for the person having the highest number of votes in the whole state. "Fourth The person having the high' est number of such Presidential votes in the United States shall be President. "Fifth These provisions to be appli cable to the election of V ice President. "Sixth Congress shall hare power to provide for holding and conducting elec- ' tions for 1 resident and ice President, and to establish tribunals for the decis ion of contests as to the vote in any Dis trict or State, and make regulations gov erning the proceedings of these tribu nals." By the adoption of the district system of voting by the people dir- rectly for the candidates, with two Presidential votes in the "States at laro-n and r.ri rdiiralirv nil A tar r1 i j . termor ui g the result, the election is brought as nearly home to the peo ple as dan be, not to make it an elec tion by the Nation as one communi- ty, and it still recognizes the States as such, while it enables the people of each district in the State to ex press their will, so that hereafter a State need not cast a solid vote, as under the present system. It tends ' to dispense with a convention, which is now necessary in order to form an electoral ticket for each State, and , it enlarges the liberty of the indi- vidua! voter, who can vote for any citizen he may select for President or Vice President. By the plurality system the election will always be final, and there can be no necessity - for an election by the House of Rep resentatives, which is so much ob jected to. The .plurality rule has been adopted successfully in all the States in the Union except four, in the election of State officers, and it generally prevails in the election of members of Congress. In none of the States where it fchas been tried is there any thought of abandoning it. Other questions are considered in connection with tie votes in States and districts, and providing for the exigency of death or resignation of ' the President after election nt be fore Inauguration- There are sug gestions which have been consider ed. 'Liu, of course- no conclusions could be arrived ftt. . . Jose Arch. Fran the ClnciDnaUCuaunerclal. The mission of Mr. Arch to this country is probably fraught with more serious consequences to the landlord and tenant classes of Great Britain, and is of deeper interest to na, than any visit ever made by an Englishman before. And yet he has beea but a common day laborer on a farm. He has been compared to Richard Cobden, and there is a strong; National resemblance in their characters. Both are sincere and devoted men, absorbed each ia his one aim. Bat Cobden ought to free the British masses from high priced food only; and without in ducing the workman to leave either shop or field, he succeeding in bringing to his home cheaper food from abroad, which in return gave him also better wages. The condition of the Fnglish artisan class has changed wonderfully since 1846, but the agricultural labor ers, particularly those living in the south of England, where no manufac tories exist, have been left in the most deplorable condition of poverty and ig norance. They could obtain only the lowest wages, and their condition was altogether hopeless. The laborer who had reached a moderate age had no ex pectation of otherwise spending his lat ter days, when he could no longer work, than in the poor-house, . dependent for his daily bread on the miserable chari ty doled out by the law. - He was the picture of despondency. He had no comfort in the present nor hope in the future; and this condition had the nat ural effect upon his character, which produced a supineness and abasement not to be found in any other class of Englishmen. A marvelous change, however, has lately taken place in the agricultural districts, which has been brought about largely by the agency of Mr. Arch. The laborers have begun to read, reflect, and take counsel together, touching their condition. They have begun to hope and work for better things, and happier circumstances. They have a newspaper of their own, the laborer Union Chron icle, which has a very large circulation. They have established night schools, and a fund for their Union, and to give temporary assistance to such as can get no work. They have transferred, at the expense of the Union, many unmarried men, laborers in parishes where they were in superabundance, to more thinly- peopled regions, and where wages were j more permanent and higher. For the first time in his life the laborer can now j look the 'squire and the parson fairly in the face. He ia a power in the land, and he knows it. The agitation has al ready done more than any thing that has transpired for many centuries, to raise the peasant in his own estimation. The energy and singleness of purpose with which the plowmen and carters have taken up the question of union, gives assurance that they will ultimately work out their own emancipation. They have begun to seek better wages in dif ferent parishes; it may be they will move from the country also. It is to see whether America offers this Canaan to English serfs Joseph Arch now - visits our shores. His own words, uttered at a great meeting held in a meadow in Berkshire, England, give us the objects of his present visit: "If he found there a home for the ag ricultural laborers of England, he should tell them so, but if he found that '..rroers in America were men who want ed both sides of t K rMrgit, and that the crows (clergy?) were as black there as here, he should advise them to stay in England. If he found America was the true home of the workingman, where the son of the poor man could sit down by the children of the rich, write on the same slate, and read out of the same book, and where they would have full electoral power, he would stand on her shores until he had drained the serfs out of England, in order that they might settle in the fruitful field of Amer ica, with its ninety millions of acres yet unfilled; and he would do this until the farmers of England were made to bite the dust, if they refused to treat their laborers like men. He hoped, in less than twelve months, to make the farm ers of England know the worth of a Although he was of hcmble birth, and had only been an agricultural laborer himself, he had English blood, and an English heart had human feel ings, and he would not see six hundred thousand tillers of the soil in a state of slavery, and mocked by being told they were free. He would traverse America from one end to the other, if he lost his life, in trying to raise the Fnglish laborer, and would die gladly if he could but bring the laborer into a state of free dom." His remarks wens received with the most vociferous cheering, and not the slightest opposition was manifested. It will be seen there is something more here than the mere question of wages. The agricultural laborer yearns for political and social equality. Higher wages may be given to him, willingly or grudgingly, but social equality never; at least not for many generations yet to come and go. The old feudal system that has obtained since the Norman con quest will not so easily be eradicated Emigration on a small scale would be a relief to England, but in sue 'a masses as Mr. Arch threatens it would be 'a serious matter. It is the toll of the la bor that gives the land its value, the land-owner his wealth, and the country no small proportion of its prosperity, If Mr. "Arch's visit here should with draw any large proportion of the youngest and strongest of England's ag ricultural class, leaving only the oldest and most enfeebled to work the home fields, a very different state of feeling would obtain among the employing classes than is now to be found. And what if the landlords and farmers were themselves obliged to dig and trench and hold the plow, or else leave their fields nntuledj Jjut it will hardly, come to that, for before they vrould do such things they would give "Hodge" all he asks, and put his chair in the cosiest chimney corner. Mr. Joseph Arch seems to be the man suitable to the honr. He was a day la borer on a farm, yet ' found time to ob tain a little reading he ia almost self- taught The London Daily News de scribes him as "not much superior to his class, not greatly enlightened by culture, but with a keen, restless, in quiring mind, a boldness of thought, sn independence of character, a reputation commanding wide respect, and a rough, fervent, natural eloquence that marked him out as specially fitted by nature for galvanizing into action a movement that seemed half frightened to assert itself, yet for which the time was ripe. He is now going through Canada, and will doubtless wend his way through our Western States from the North. - TEIXOrT FETES. The Distress at Mesjphia Xe Ahete eat of the Fever. Special tali-gram to the Cosoeaercial. Memfhu, October 7. The epidemic sickness rages with unabated violence, and harrowing tales of distress are re ported by the Howard Association, who have divided the city in beats and given each of their number a roots to mete oat relief and search out the needy. Auc tion, Jackson, Overton, Winchester and Exchange, and all streets from 'Washing ton to the Louisville depot, are in a fear ful conditon, the plague having stricken down half or more of the remaining population. In this section of the city of over thirty saloons only one remains open. The grocery, trading and market shops are all closed. Milk and baker carts have quit going into the region, and necessaries can not be reached ex cept by going several squares, while bread retails at more than double its for mer price. The scenes of suffering are simply appalling, and relief as yet can not be afforded aa rapidly as it should be. Within a day or two the Citizens' Committee will have systematic order, and the needy will be able to obtain eat ables as fast as they are wanted. A light frost occurred last night, but its effects, if good, will not be felt for a few days, and the warm temperture to day causes fears of a fresh impetus to the disease. The sickness shows an in crease in several down-town localities. More people are leaving the city, and business is almost suspended. The news papers are all short-handed, and the Evening Ledger issues only a half sheet. Father, B. V. Carey, Dominican priest, died this morning. F. S. Bow man, a Presbyterian minister, was buried this forenoon, and daring his funeral the inside of his church tumbled in, without injury to any one. Another nun is lying low, but all priests, nuns and clergy in the city are doing everything possible. Four social evil mistresees have died, many of their inmates are stricken, and others fled. The funeral hearses drive through the streets at run, in their haste to keep up with the demand for burials. At the Howard Infirmary seven dead lay in a row, on and outside the gallery, for many hours, in plain view of the suffering, and no hearses or carta could be obtained. A little twelve-year-old girl nursed her mother until she died, and then was her self compelled to go for the coffin, make the burial payments for her dead mother, and is now nursing her rather and sev eral other members of the family. Dr. C. E. Miner, and early victim, has been followed nnder the sod by two sons and daughter, and the last of the family, an other daughter, is likely to die to-day. His drug store, opposite the Overton Hotel, is closed, and there is no one to attend or claim it. Money continues to arrive in large sums, and everything it will supply will in a few days be obtainable. The banks open from 10 to 2 o'clock each day. Bu siness all close at 4 P. M., and other of fices at 3 P. M. . The "steamer John B. Maude came up from below to-day, turned about and went back at once, no freight being here to go below. One hundred and fifty nurses are now employed by the How ards, and many new cases, are reported to-day for which none can be obtained. There was a heavy frost last night, and indications of anothi. to-night, though to-day more new cases of fever developed thai, before. There are about six hundred under treatment in the in fected district. . To-day there were forty- two yellow fever interments, and twelve from other causes. Among the former was Bev. Father Carey, of the f Domini can priesthood. Preparing for Specie Resumption. Washington, October 3. The mint at Philadelphia, under orders from Washington, is coining double eaglet at the rate of 10,000,000 a month. The California mint is running at its full ca pacity on gold coinage and the trade dol lar. Bullion to the amount of $3,000,000 has been added to the fund of Assay Of fice at New York to pay promptly all de posits of sovereigns. - Secretary Richardson has written a letter to the President of the Chamber of Commerce of Charleston, South Car olina, refusing the request that $500,000 be deposited with the Assistant Tresur er at Charleston, for the purpose of bny ing New York exchange from banks. The Secretary states that he has declin ed all similar propositions from other places. No financial excitement whatever now exists. Currency is atrr.in becoming comparatively plentiful. Tests of Steam Boilers. It would seem that the Commission to make tests of the strength of steam boilers, and to investigate and report upon the causes of boiler explosions, is to be left entirey upon its own resources for ideas and suggestions of a scientific character relating to the business and experiments entrusted to it. The Com mission has sent circulars to all promi nent practical engineers and scientists in this country requesting such views, ideas and suggestions as these gentlemen might see fit to submit, but as yet no replies have been received by the Secre tary of the Commission. A meeting of the Commission will be held in New York ' on Monday or Tuesday next, when final arrangements will be made for the tests and experiments, which begin at Sandy Hook about the 15th inst. A Christianburg (Va.) paper contains the following curious account of how a stolen horse was recoved and restored to its owner: The horse, which was stolen from the Rev. Mr. Leslie a few weeks ago, had been taught to extend his front foot whenever asked by any one stand ing near its head. The thief was igno rant of this as he was of the neighbor hood through which he was traveling. Fortunately for Mr. Leslie, every boy along the road knew the horse, because of the foot lifting. The thief stopped at a farm house in West Virginia where the Bev. Mr. Leslie had frequently pent the night, and asked for dinner. The little boy who rode the horse to the stable recognized the horse as Mr. Les lie's, and, to confirm it, asked for the foot, which proved the matter. He ran to the ouse and told his father, who at once commenced catechising the strang er, which resulted in his arrest and im prisonment and the recovery of the horse. The following tender missive was pick ed up in the ladies' sitting-room of the railroad depot at Fonda: Dear Charles do yon love me as much at you did at Suarter to VI last niglrtT hay you do, earest, and it will give me spirit to go down and tackle them cold beans left from yesterday." The answer sent was, "Yea; hoist them in, my angel." Scioto CMBty Defalcation Over $ 0,009TrMsary FaadsXJssiag. Portsmouth, O., October 3. It was discovered last Wednesday, by the Au ditor that the tax duplicates of Scioto County had been tampered with by some body. The footings of valuation had been decreased over 200,000. This led to suspictions that all was not right in the County Treasury. He notified the Commissioners, and they ordered an ex amination, which took place on Wednes day night. Instead of finding $36,000 in money that should have been . here, there were but $1,250 in currency, and the balance, over $30,000, was in checks, memoranda, &c Several thousand dol lars of this paper is reported valueless. The Treasurer, Stevens, is a Republican, and the development has created great consternation in this community. The North ebx Pacific Railroad. The Puget Sound Courier makes grave charges against the Directors' of the Northern Pacific Railroad. It charge that millions of dollars which belonged of right to the railroad, and in common honesty should have been devoted to the prosecution of the work, have been seized upon and applied tc the private use of the directors. Large sums of money, borrowed upon the credit of the land grant, have been used up in private speculation; in buying up railroad com panies, now bankrupt, and in builing towns in which the railroad company have not a dollar interest, direct and re mote, and at points which never can ac quire more than a speculative value. By these dishonest and corrupt proceed- j ings, the credit of the railroad company is utterly destroyed, its finances bank- j rupt, and the grand project intended by the munificent grant utterly defeated, only to be resuscitated under other and more honest auspices in the remote fu ture. Fish Culture. In 1869 two private individuals of Harrisburg conceived the idea of stocking the Susquehanna river with black bass from the Potomac. About $100 was collected for the pur chase of the fish, and about two hundred black bass were procured from the Poto mac, by way of Hagerstown, and placed in the Susquehanna in the neighborhood of Harrisburg and Dauphin. Since that period this splendid fish has increased wonderfully in the river all about Har risburg, and they are caught everywhere in great numbers. Last week 160 were "landed" near Harrisburg by young man in a few days, during leave of ab sence from his work. The average weight of the fish now caught ia from one to three and four pounds. This stocking of the Susquehanna with black bass has been due solely to private en terprise, the State authorities having done nothing towards securing this result. The crisis in the affairs of the Spainish Republic, since Castelar came to the front, seems to have passed. The in surgents shut up in Cartagena, are hope lessly helpless, and will soon be obliged to surrender the city. Nowhere else in Spain are they in any force. And now the Republic, released from serious con flict with the Intransigentes, is able to concentrate its forces in the northern provinces against the Carlists, who ac cording to the recent advices, have suf fered a disastrous defeat. In place of advancing upon Madrid in October, as predicted they would do, they are more likely to advance backward across the Pyrenees, into France. It ia possible the manifestations on the part of the MacMahon Government to aid the Car list movement have been a positive in. jury to the Carlists' cause, arousing the old Spanish animosity and kindling a National spirit of resistance to French intermeddling in the affairs of the Pen insula. At all events, Carlism is at a lower ebb than at any time since the claimant to the throne put foot on Span ish soil. . Mr. James Jackson Jarves prints in the Independent some remarks upon ar tists and critics, in the course of which he says: "We Americans began with over-coddling art Everything that ap peared under its name was treated as one pets a pretty child, until it became restive if fed withanything except sweets. A wholesome truth made it maliciously angry." All of which has a much wider application than Mr. Jar ves seems to give it. We have not on ly coddled our painters and our statua ries, but we have encouraged nonsense and pretension in literature and on the stage. Our actors have grown intolerant not merely of censure, but of soberxrit icism; our singers are angry if they are even praised with qualifications; and managers look upon it as the chief duty of the newspapers to help them along. We shall never have a vigorous art of any kind in America until we have a vigorous criticism New York Tribune. An embalmer named Sherwood visited Fort Klamath, the other day, to inquire about Captain Jack's remains; he had negotiated with Jack, he said, for his body after death, and had his receipt, showing that he had already paid the purchase money. The officers thought the body would be the property of the Government, whereat Sherwood said he would bring suit to recover it, but final ly concluded to open a correspondence with the Secretary of War about it. He intends to embalm the body, and exhibit it around the country. A Large Lump of Mineral.. The Carthage (Mo.) Banner mentions the discovery at Minersville, in the lead mining country, of the largest lump of that mineral ever found in the lead re gions. Two residents of Carthage w ho went te Minersville a few weeks ago were the finders. The mass is estima ted to weigh 60,000 pounds and is worth almost $200,000, which will go to the discoverers of it. The Grifnby Mining and Smelting Company, operating in the neighborhood, are endeavoring to have the immense lump brought to the surface whole. A Woman Born July 4, 1776. From the Boston Herald, Biddeforp, Me., October 2. Miss Lucy Langdon Nowell was born in Al fred, J uly 4, 1776, on the day and very near the hour of the signing of the Dec laration of Independence. When eight years of age she united with the Alfred Shakers, and has since live with them. When eighty-four years of age she wove thirty-four yards cloth, and at nihety-six knit ten pairs of mittens. She has never been in a railroad car, and is in excellent health. If she lives until 1876, a Pull man Palace car will be dispatched her to Boston. From thence she will be car ried direct to the Quaker City, where her presence will be one of the features of the grand centennial. , T - . Aa Ohio Jury recently rendered a ver dict that "deceased committed suicide jy voluntarily drowning himself." Personalities. ' "An Iowa uaa built himself a $10,000 bam, and sat down in it to have a smoke and cob ten! plate the structure. He will at once build another on the same site, having obtained his insurance. Parson Talmage suggested that if thev could roll "Old Hundred" through Wall atreer the panic would end. Wouldn't old Five twenties answer the purpose just as well. Aw York Uommereioi Ad vertiser. The bronze bust of" John Howard Payne was unvailed in Brooklyn the other day, and strange to relate, no claimant turned up to dispute the an thorship of "Sweet Home. Only one newspaper communication was publish ed ascribing the poem and music to "a gifted anonymous writer." The Toledo Spiritualists reject Wood hull's free love doctrine with a whereas and six resolutions. John T. Alexander the great cattle dea ler of Morgan County, Illinois, has been elected President of the National Live Stock Dealers' Association. In one the Connecticut colleges they exhihit a Pennsylvania boy seventeen years of age six feet seven inches high, and weight in proportion. Rev. Mr. Ancient, of Atlantic disas ter fame, is getting a good deal of back pay. The Dominion Goverement has just sent him five hundred dollars and a gold watch. This is the third gold watch he has received: A Knoxville paper says ex-President Johnson was preparing to invesi his Washington bank balance in East Ten nessee, whei the crash came. The loss of this money will make a large hole in Mr. Johnson's income, bnt will not leave him penniless, by any means. A Sitka correspondent thus describes Alaska scenery: "Take one big moun tain, covered with trees from the base nearly to the'- summit, with an under growth of -brush, briers and moss, al most impossable multiply the one dy ten thousand, and you have Alaska There is a terrible sameness. One sin gular feature of this mass of forest is the absence of birds; I have seen but one robin in Sitka." On the Missouri Pacific brakeman are now required to open the car doors be fore reaching a station and cry its name from the center of the car. Fitzburgh Lee sends to the Alexandria Gazette the following letter from George Washington, written over one hundred and twenty years ago, and addressed to "Wm. Fauntleroy, sr., in Richmond," the brother of "Miss Betsy," referred to: "May 20, 1752. Sir I should have been down long before this, but my business in Frederick detained me somewhat longer than I expected, and immediately upon my return from there I was taken with a violent pleurisy, which has re duced me very low; but purpose as soon as I recover my strength, to wait on Miss Betsy, in hopes of a revocation of the former cruel sentence, and see if I can meet with any alteration in my fa vor. I have inclosed a letter to her and should be much obliged to you for the delivery of it. I have nothing to add but my best repects to your good lady and family, and that I am, sir, your most obedient humble servant. G. WASHINGTON. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. For Governor, WILLIAM ALLEN. For Lieutenant-Governor, BARNABAS BURNS. For Judge of the Supreme Court, H. C. WHITMAN, (Long Terra.) CHAS. H. 8CRIBNER, (Short Term.) For Treasurer of State, GEORGE WEIMEB. For Attorney General, M. A. DAUGHERTY. For Comptroller of the Treasury, J1UP IC 1'Ell'tOMEE. For Member of Board of Public Works, CHRIS. SCHUNCK. For State Senator, ELIAS ELLIS, of Muskingum. COUNT! TICKET. Representative E. R. P. BAKER. Auditor E. T. RISSLER. Treasurer JOHN B. OVERMYER. Commissioner JOHN B. DELONG. Prosecuting Att'yJ. G. HUFFMAN. Inf. Director ROBERT BENNET. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Governor, EDWARD F. NO YES. Lieutenant-Governor, ALPHONSO HART. Treasurer, ISAAC WELCH. Comptroller, WILLIAM T. WILSON, Member Board of Public Works, PHILIP HERZING. Attorner General, JOHN'LITTLE. Judges of bupreme Court, " WILLIAM WHITE (Long Term.) WALTER F.STONE (Short Term.) For State Senator HENRY C. GREINER. COUNTY TICKET. " Representative GEORGE W. MA PIS. Auditor JAMES F. McMAHON. Treasurer MARTIN BERKEY. Commissioner JOHN STORER. infirmary Director JOHN GAREY. For Governor, ISAAC COLLINS. For Lieutenant Governor, A. SAUNDERS PIATT. For Judges Supreme Court, P. B. EWING, (Long Term.) . W. C. LOUDON, (Short Term.) For Treasurer, JONATHAN HARSHMAN. For Comptroller of Treasury, C. P. L. BUTLER. For Attorney General, SERAPHIM MEYER. . For Board of Public Works, JAMES McBETH. SfABJtlED. Oa the 2d inat., at the residence of the bride' father, near Baitillo, by Her, D M. Weii man, Mr. William Weaver and Mias Sarah E. Ham mer. On the 7th lnat.. at the Methodial paraonage in Somerset, by the Rev. B. F. Thomas, Mr. Ueo. O. Weiamaa and Mrs. Cedora J. Binckley. In Somerset, on the 9th inst., by the Rev. D. M. Weisman, Mr. James Hammer and Miss Mag gie . Smith. DIED, In Newark, on Wednesday evening, October 8th, J. Murray McCune, infant son of John H, and Ella B. McCune, aged 17 months. The Largest, The Clieapet, The most Fashionable STOCK OF MILLINEBY GOODS! IN SOMERSET, CAN be seca ft MRS. MtCORMXCK'S Es tablishment, on East .Vain atreet, near the Square. awJuet received, the latest styles of FALL & WINTER II ATS & BONNETS RIbbona,Tlc8. Ruchlng k Notion. Thsre is no humbug In this announcement. I have the largrst aud most stylish millinery stock aver ottered to the ladies of this place and vicinity. Call and inspect gnoda. I am eonn U Uiat I eaa please you, both as to st yle and price. Auci JcVCoaucn. Oct. , U7t, ?, - NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Public Sale. T WILL OFFER ft public outcry at my resi- X. aeaee, ome bun cms. oi aouterset, uesx itu New Lexiugtua road on Thursday, October SO, 1873 My entire stock at personal property, consisting in part of S work Horses. S milch cows. 10 head of cattle, 65 sheep, 14 acres of corn in shock, a lot ot eloTer area on the straw, nay in mow. how, wagon, buggy, sleigh, wagon and buggy harness, plows, harrows, cultivator. Buckeye Reaper and Mower combined, horse-rake, corn planter, tag atad lock chains, cross-cut and hand saws, and a variety of other farm and carpen ter's tools. AUo household and kitchen furni ture. Sale to begin at 9 o'clock A. M. Terms made known on day of sale. Oct. 10, 1873. 26 ts T. G. CAT WOOD. Farm for Sale. THIS FARM is situated one mile and a half south of Somen, a half mile east of the iogan road, and contains 80 ACRES OF GOOD LAND, IX A HluH STATE OF CULTIVATION, With Frame House, good Barn, and other out buildings, such as wagon shed, smoke and spring house; nambei one grafted apple orchard of 100 trees, one-half acre of budded and natural peach, plums pears, and rarious small fruit; 3 acres of vineyard, well staked and in good bear ing conaiuon. ine farm is well umbered ana watered, and on it are two never-failing springs. Any person desiring to purchase the same, will call on or address George W, Iittoe. Agent, Somerset, Cbio. L. B. JjITTOK. Oct, 10, 1&73, 26 OPENING EXTRAORDINARY ! MISS ETA CHILCOTE. H A VING iust returned from the eastern mar- acts witu a iresh and well selected stock ol FALL AND WINTER 3Xilliii.ory Goods Would be pleased to meet her numerous lady customers at her Room In Johnson's bnildine. Somerset, Ohio, where they will find for their inspection, tne latest styles ox BONNETS. AND HATS, TRIMMINGS, RCCHiNGS, RIBBONS, COLLARS, UNDERSLEEVES, GLOVES, FANCY KNIT WOOLEN GOODS, &c &c. Special attention given to trimming Hats and Bonnets in the latest style of the art. Thankful for past patronage, she respectfully requesta a continuation ot tne same, ttetueuioer toe place, Room in Johnson's Slock, . SOMERSET, OHIO. Oct. 10, 1873. 26 Administrator's Sale of Real Es tate. John S. Hull, as Administrator of the estate of i'hilipH.. .Beard, dec d. Mary J. Beard, and others. T Y VIRTUE of an order of sale iasued in the L above entitled case, out of the Probate Court of Perry county, Ohio, and tome directed, i will offer for sale, at public auction, on the premises hereinafter described, on SatureUxy, October SSth, 1813, Between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M., and 4 o'clock P. M., of said day, the following des cribed real estate situate in the county ot Perry and Stale of Ohio, free of dower, to-wit: Being a part of the southeast quarter of section 13 in township 16, range 16, being the west part of said quarter section of land, and estimated to con tain 76 acres of land, and is the whole of said quarter section with the exception of the part that was granted by Joseph Clayton, the pat entee, to John Clayton, by deed, as will be seen on record of the county of Fairfield, in the State of Ohio; also, the following described tract of land lying and being in the county of Perry and State of Ohio, and being a part of the south half of the southwest quarter of section 13, township 16, and range 16. aud lying in the northeast cor ner ot said half quarter and on the northeast side of the State road leading from Somerset to Kehoboth, being a triangular piece of land, bounded as follows: Beginning at the northeast corner of said half quarter, running thence south on quarter section line 28 perches to near the middle of said road; thence north 62 degrees west, 76 perches to the north, line of said half quarter section; thence east on the said line to the beginning, containing five and a quarter acres more or less. A ppraicd at $3250 00. Terms of Sale One-third cftsh in hand on the day of sale; one-third in one year, and the residue in two years troni the day of sale the deferred payments to bear interest from the day of sale, and to be secured by mortgage on the premises so sold. JOHN S. HULL, Adm'r of the estate of Philip H. Beard, dee'd. By Marsh A Huffman, his Attornevs. Sept. 26, 1873. 24ts TED THIS MONTH MORE THAS 500 BABIES! And all ibe older people imaginable, at Sedg- wick's Ferreotype Gallery, on east .Vain street, te have their ftcTsa Tick BEFORE DEATH takes them all away, A"D THEY ARE laid in the Uent grave, DEAD ASD G05E. Oct. 3, 1873. 25 THE BEST Family Newspaper IN THE V NIT ED STATES. ALL THE NEWS AND FULL OF PICTURES. THE DAILY GRAPHIC The Only IUuUraied Daily Newspaper in the World. THE DAILY GRAPHIC is an Eight-page Pa per, published every afternoon (three edition), id time for the early maiU to all parts of the country. As a newspaper The Daily Gbaphic stands in the first rauic. and contains regularly The Very Latest and Fullest 5ews from all Parts of tbe World. Its great feature consists in the fact that it is not only a newspaper, but an illustrated newspa per as well. Four of its pages are tilled with choice reading matter telegrams, editorials gen eral and local news items, gossip, and correspon dence on tbe freshest and most interesting topics. The remaining four pages consist of Splendid Illustrations, executed in the most faultless and artistic style, and portraying accurately and fully all leading events. THE GRAPHIC COMPANY, with a capital of $500,000 has One of the Largest and Most Com plete Newspaper Establishments . in the United States. In the great work of illustrating the events of the day an extensive corps of the best known and most accomplised artists are constantly en gaged. THE Daily Graphic alms to be in its strictest senses newspaper, btriving always to be just and truth ful,.it discusses all questions lnuepend dently and impartially. It is not the organ of any party, sect, or creed; It is always high toned, and contains nothing to offend any taste. Its contents give it an iuimense advantage over the 'old-fashioned" papers. The annuel sub scriber geU A PICTORIAL HISTORY OF THE TEAR. a volume of twenty-four hundred pages, con stituting a valuable record of events and a graphic panorama of our time and progress. It possesses not nwrety a local interest, but is a pa per for every reader of the language. It is, em phatically, The Paper for the Honsehald. Terms, 812 per year, or S3 for three months. Address, THE DAILY GRAPHIC, 39 and 41 Park Place, New York City. PERRY NURSERY. Ttco Miles North of Somerset, Ohio. THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF FECIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES, -CONSISTING OF APPLE, PEACH, PEAR, PLUM, CHERRY, GRAPEVINES, RASPBERRIES, GOOSEBERRIES, CURRANTS, Ac, ever offer! for sale in Perry county, and of the most approved vartetiv, may tie found at this Nursery. 1 would cull the attention of Farm ers to uif Urge stock of Osngfo Oraiigo, for Hedge Fencing. This stork will be sold very tow tc Plants, and very low to sH who wUh to plant Trees and win lavoruie wun a call . M. LKNTZ. lVmerset, Perrv county, O. September Ath, U78. vlr.i'HJ, Not Ire. AT.. Vi )1 n ( i h fr JinAtin. Kn t li i n it !.?.... si ....B, Si skating, or other t re passing on this farm .uowea. J. V. EDELEN, A n't St. Joseph's College. TOB WORK done in (lie test style and aa the POTTJeRY Two mile north of Somerset, on G Jon for J road. the D. M. CHALFANT, PROPRIETOR. TH E place for cheap Crockery is at the above Pottery, where all kinds ol Ware, frm a quart can to a ntteen gallon jar or jug, can be had at the most reasonable prices. Orders solicited and promptly filled I. M. CHALFANT. September 6, 1873. v In 2 Kim. Sale of Real Estate by Executor. BY virtue of authority given me in the last will snd testament of John lioiiley, deceased. I will offer for sale at public auction, on Monday the 13thday of October, 17;, between 1 o'clock and 4 o'clock P. M. upon thepreniises of which said loniey died seixt-d, situate on the Logan road about of a mile iSouth of .Somerset, being Sari of the East half of section Ko. 9, Township o. 16 and Range No. 16, in Heading Township, Perry county, Ohio; and described as follows; Beginning at tbe .South Kant corner of Midsec tion So. 9; thence running North along the Lo- fsn road 4 chains and 8i links to a post; thence lorth b72" VVet along a parcel of land taken out of the tract of which said Ooulev died seised, reserved as a homestead for bis widow, 4 chains to a post; thence North West, along said parcel so reserved, &) links to a utn; thence North 1J5J4 ' West along said reset ' ed parcel, 1 chain and 23 links to the bouth YV.t corner of Camp's one acre lot; thence North along said Camp's kit chains and 35 links to the line of land now owned by leorge Kullnian; thence West along said Ku 11 man's line 4 chains and 4 liuks to a corner; thence fcouth along said Kull man's line 8 chains aud 62 liuks to the section line, and thence East along Haul section line, 8 chains and 'At links to the plae of Itcginning; containing 5 acres 1 rood and 74 pert-he, more or les. Terms of sab: One third fn hand at the time of sale; one third in one year, and tbe residue in two years; the deferred payments to le ou in terest frm the day of sale, and secured by mort gage on the premises sold 1 RANK EMMEKT, Ejt'r. of the Estate of John Ix.nley, dee'd. Sept. 32, 17:. vln22. Sale of Real Estate by Order of Court. IN pursuance of an order of sale issued to the undersigned from the Probate Court, within Miid for the count yof Perry, Ohio in tbe case wherein lavid M. Matthews, atl.e Administra tor of Jauies IV. IMlimm, ti-ceam-i, is plain-itf and Anna J. Iollisou and otliers are defendants, I will On Saturday, OchXf llfA, 1873, at two o'clock in the afternoon; flv-r tor sule at public auction, on the promises the following real estate situate in the town of iSouierset, In said Perry couuty, O., and described as follows: Commencing at the North side of au alley on Columbus street, 4n said town of Somerset, Ohio, opposite the north west corner of a certain house aud lot formerly owned by E. It. Magruder, as his family residence, thence running an Esst wardly direction with the north line of raid al ley then parallel with Main Street, one hundred and sixty seven feet more or less to the south west corner of a lot of ground herefore owned bv said E.,R.. Magruder, but now owned b; D. M. Nf at the we and Charles J. Skinner, on the north side of said alley, thence north 40 west 45 feet more or less, along the western boundary of said lot, now owned by said Mathews A Skinner, to the south side of a parcel of land now owned and occupied by Frederick Mains to s post, and thence south 50 west along the south line afore said of said Mains' lot to Columbus street afore said, and thence south 40 east along said Colum bus street to the place of beginning, and being the same real estate which was conveyed to said James W. Dollison, by Bernard Clouse and wife by deed dated the 9th day ol June 1871, and the same that was occupied by said James W. Dolli son and his family, at the time of his death. The same to be sold free of dower and upon the terms following to-wit: One third of the pur chase money cash in hand, one third in one year and the residue in two years from the day of sale, the deferred payments to bear intent from the day of sale and to be secured by mortgage on the premises. Appraised at f 1,000. DAVID M. MATHEWS, Adm'r. of the Estate of Jame W. Dollison. Sep. 2, 1673. vlnl5ts. REAL ESTATE. H. .P LLNTZ, Somerset, Ohio. W. C. FIXKEI., Cirleville, Ohio. REAL ESTATE 13 TV O Y -OF- LENTZ & FINKEL, Important to Buyers OR SELLERS OF REAL ESTATE. OUR connections with other Real Etate Agents is very extensive, and aided by our advertising arrangements, gives us splendid op portunities for buying and selling property. We wiil do all in our power to secure purcha sers, and having found them we w (1 assist them in getting what they want, with just the kind of title they want. We offer f or sale the following property: 270 acres of hrst class fifrnnng and grazing land, with good buildings, plenty of water and timber, also an abundance of good fruit; miles south east of Somerset, Ohio, and on very rea sonable terms. 167 acres 2 miles south of Somerset, Ohio, in Tery good repair, good soil, luu acres cleared, balance in the best of timber, all well fenced, good springs snd about 1500 frstit trees; truly good i arm at a low price anu easy payments. 16 seres of land in Thorn township Perry coun ty, Ohio; a very neat y story nouse, goouiruit, some timber, and every thing in the best of re pair; a hue little nome lor some one cneap. 320 acres of firt claw prairie land in O'Brien county, Iowa, will sell cheap or trade for a small farm in vino, or town property. 10 acres of land with good Improvements, good soil, plenty of choice fruit and good soft water, adjoining the corporation ol .Somerset, A desirable property situste In tbe city of Orcleville, Pickaway county, Ohio, consisting of a dwelling nouse in very good repair contain ing six. rooms and ki-tcnen, tt'KKX wen ol wster, cistern, necessary out buildings, well set with fruit trees, in a healthy locality and quiet nelgh- nornooa. Also a vacant lot situste in said city and in the same locality, aa the above said lot; is nicely situ ated for building in a good neighborhood. These properties will be sold on reasonable unnt. August 8, 1873. vlnl? Worth and Beauty. WOOD'S HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE AKD THE CHItOMO HAVING control of the magnificent OIL CHUOMO, 0 SEMITE, we are able to oner a combination ol merarv aua artistic wore of genuine worth, and at prices uuprecedented. l iu nne copy ot a niece oi raiurj s gran a est work, is not presented in the usual limited style its dimensions, 14x20, making a pioture oi very desirable size, in Itself AIT ORNAMENT TO THE BOOH graced by its presence. nut lew copies OI inis rwamiiui innironwiii be si lowed to go to the retail stores, and those will be sold at their Aftasl Retail Prte, .0, while If ordered In connection with our Maga xlnc, both w ill be furnished for $1.50. Aa s premium the plrtnw rosy he ohtnlnad liy srnrftnir u. Iw aawtstiHs fqr Ik auaaaolif r ail !. tmcU,..r hyautwnh ItiK lrilie Mucaxiu' i years lu advance, at f 1.0U pr mm in. Aridrrss, WOOK'S lKll;HJl I M.UIAZINE, Kewturtfli N. V. 8. E. SHITKS, Publisher. Notice to the Stockholders of the Somerset Printing Company. TU E stockholders of ths Somerset Printing Co. are noilfled that tbe second Installment ol stock will be due on October W, Isiit, and must tie paid at that time As we must be firompt with the TTpeFouudry, It is to be hoped hat all will be ready to respond to this call with their share ol the amount then doe. U. C tiRKLNER, Sec1 jr. September 5th, 1S7S. tl 3TEW ADVERTISEMENTS'! 11 "1 Go through the ApiK; 4 II f IsTflfonnance dsjr after di KUIAAVVnii your vitality ia ul -ar- and your health perma l-Ci " las'! ruined our take a bos U lit U Kress Fever Tonic, . sJ -- iand break up the fearful O V Utl L111 Bt onM' CuresofAuKu mar warranted by the FreprleUirs,' W. C. HAMILTON A CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. ACiREAT MEBiSATIONI A6CHTS Hantkd. - Casta baiary, or Commission al lowed. Ktrit'tly honorable. Address, F. A. EL LIS A CO., Charlotte, Mich. GOOD AGENTS WANTED. For the BEST FAMILY MEDICAL Book. 6 ELLS at MOHT. KVERVWIDY WANTS IT. Apply at unit to H. N. McKINNEY A CO., 16 North Tth St., Philadelphia. WORKING CLASS?J.Afi too a week guaranled. Respectable employment at home, day or evening; no capital required; full instructions and valuable package of goods sent free by mail. Address, with six cent return stamp, M. Vorwo A Co., 173 Greenwich St., N. Y. $11 k (CO 1! WEEKS CANVASSING 's'-'v was or one aaent's nrofit on Brr- aut's Liliraary of Poetry and Song; J70 In one week on The New llouaekecper'a Manual, by Miss Beecberand Mrs. Stowe. An active man or woman can have an agency. J. B. FORD A CO., New York, Boston, Chicago and San Francico. 30th thousand in pre: Saleinereamlttg 2,000 more Live Agenta wanted for our LIYINGSTOXE 28 TRS. IJf AFRICA. ovt 6r00 pages only 2 50. Incomplete and in ferior works are ottered; look out for them. Send for circulars aud see proof of the greatest ftuncess of the season. Pocket Companion, worth S10, mailed free- HUBHARD BKOS,, Pubs., Phildn..Ma, Boston, and Cincinnati. IV rite for Large Illustrated Price List. Address GREAT WESTERN OCX WORKS So. 17W Smithjirtd St. IHttxburyh Penn. Brecch-lnading .Shot Guus, $40 toS-iOO. Double Shot Gun, h to $150. hiugle Guns, :, to $20 JtiHes $ to75. Kt-vol vers 96 to $25; -Pistols, 1 to Gun Material. 1'Wijiig Tackle, Large discount to Dealers or Clubs. Amis guus revoi vern, Ac, bought or traded for. Goods sent by ex prHw t '. O. I, to hfM'Xumined before paid for. ZbTZETV'IEIEt Jftjleet a L'OMjU. Nothing Is more certain to lay the fuundution f -r future evil consequences. Wells' Carbolic Tablets are a sure cure for ail diseases of the.l'.espiratory Organs, feore 'i hrout, Colds, Croup, Liptheria, Asthma, Catarrh, Hoarseness, dryness of the Throat, Wiudpipe, or Bronchial 1 ubes, and all Lif;ais of the lungs. In all cases of audden eold, however taken, these Tabtrtt should be promptly and freely used. They equalize the circulation of the Wood, miti gate the severity of the attack, and will, in a very short time, restore healthy action to the anVcted organs. HU' i'ttrbtMic TalMt are put up only in bltie bnret. Take no sulistitute. If thcr can't !e found at vour drugxist's, tend al once to the aorta in A I'irk, who will forward them by return mail. Itont be drrrivtd hy ImitaitonM. Sold liy Druggists. Price 2S cents a box. JOHN y. KLLlXMiO, is Piatt St., New York. Send for Circular. Role Agents for United States. CAJfVASSIJiO BOOKS 8EST FREE for Prof. FOWLEK'8 GREAT WORK On Manhood Womanhood and their Mutual Inter-relations; Love, Ita Lawn, Power, etc. Agenta are selling from 20 to 80 copies of this work a day, and we send a canvassing book free to any book agent. Address, stating experience, etc NATIONAL PCBLISHINU CO., l'hiladU phia, I'a., Chicago, III., or St. Louis, Mo. Agents Wanted. Send for Catalogue. DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE COMPANY NEW YORY. A Work of Intense Interest and Intrinsic Value OCEANS STORY, By the gifted son of the famous "PETER PAR LEY." The result of the great historical re search: An Authentic History of Navigation and its Manifold Uiscoveries since the Flootrr Abounds with Startling Incidents, FeariitT Dis aster, Lawless Piracies. Blood v Battles, and Glorious Achievements; also describes Diving Telegraphing, Ocean Fisheries, Ac. Over 200 Kplended Cuts. Subject new. Price low. Agenfs Wanted. Hubbard Bros.. Pubs.. Philadelphia, Boston and Cincinnati. THE HURRICANE PATENT L A 2? T 1? 11 XT COMPANY, Office, 14 Barclay it., N. V. (Upstairs.) Offer to the public a lantern combining safety and economy with elegance and usefulness. It cannot explode; It gives a good light, and consumes less oil than any other; it is not disturbed by tie uiuem uiu, ana n a glass is broken it is easily re Disced bv -JJT', means of tbe screw. They em- ' v Py agents except tnetr traveling clerks, but their aoods throu)5liont Iheeountry. The startling drawback on nearly all medi cine agents has ever been that in their process of purgation and purification they have also de- umiaitai ivaujiu. iuvumumj tins uiiiiuuiiy physicians have long sought gor and agent that would Pnrfe, sPnjrifr sisssl 8trena;tbeM AT OX AKD THE IAMB T1MX. Their researches has at last been rewarded by a discovery which fully realizes tbe fondest do sires of the medical frculty, and wblcb is justly regarded as the most Important triumph that Phurmaey hng ever achieved. This important desideratum Is Dr. Tott'8 Teyetnble Lirer Pill, Which purify the blood and remove all corrupt humors and unhealthy accumulations from the txxly, and vet produces no weakness or lassitude whatever, but on the contrary tones the stomach and invigorates the body during the progress of their operation. They unite the heretofore ir reeconciled qualities of a strengthening purga tive and a purifying tonic. Dr. Tutrs Pills are the most active and search ing medicine in existence. They at once attack th very root of diseases, and their action is so Irrompt'thst In sn hour or two after they are ta :en the patient is aware of their good efftoeta. -They may be taken at any time without restraint of diet or occupation; they produce neither nau sea, griping or debilitv, and as a family medicine they have no rival. Price 25 cents a nox. 8old by all Druggists. Principal office, 48 and 50 Cortland l street, New York. .IliviTriTTinniiTraraf. Is the most rwerfu-swceaner, strengthencr ana remover oi oisuauior Obstructions Known to Materia Medica. Is especially adapted to constitutions "worn down' r aud debilitated by the warm weather of Spring and Summer, when the blood is not in ac tive circulation, consequently gstberlng Impuri ties from sluggishness aud imperfect action of the secretive orgaus, ana is mamiesteu y tumors, eruptions, blotches, boils, nustulea. scrofula. Ac. W ben weary and languid from overwork, and dullness, drowsiness and Inertia take theulace af energy and vigor, the system needs a Tokbc to ouiia it up sua neip tne vitaj r orces to I in their reeunrativa novar. In the heat of bummer, frequently the Liver and Spleen do not properly perform their func tions; the Uterine snd Urinary Organs are inac tive, producing weakness of the stomach and in testines sod a predisposition to bilious derange- men it DR. WEllS Extract of Juruboba is prepared directly from the South American Plant, and is peculiarly suited to sll these dirh cultiea: it will rlesnse the Vitiated Hlood. atrengthen the LifeHiiving Powers, snd Heniove all Obstructions from Impaired aud Lnfeelded Ortrsns. It should lie freely taken, as Jurubeba ts Pro. nounred liy medical writers the luut efficient Purifier, Tonic and leohstruent knows in tbe whole rsmee of medical plants. JOHN Q. KKLUKKi, 18 I'lstt St., New York. Pole A Kent, for tbe United Ptatea. Price f I per Bottle. Send for Circular. Not lee. For the next fiftv rlava. twr. sons wnriring (roods in my line can !e supplied at price much lower than any other house in Ohio will a fiord them. This ia not a blow, but means bnxincaa. Call and nee mr fanhionable stock, snd learn low price. ,1. U. CUBBA! Somerset, May 22, '73, Notloo to Cool Dealr, IOTTCE Is hereby given that the ordlnrnoe i.1 relating to welching, buying and selling loej, wiu tx, on ana alter tnis ewe. rigidly en forced. R. B. WWVWAKB, Mayas. " . v-. tt Kia. raaraoaj. Somerset O., Sept, 12, 187. . IS M 21 Spr, T fTf - - -t t bflT ors brought Hi o tx ii .A., j;: o 11 SOMERSET, OHIO, BUYS, stalls snd exchanges Real Estate; will place for Guardeans, Executors and others any sum of money at 8 to 20 per cent. Interest on good security. Will exchange representations and adver tisements with other like agents throughout the United States snd Canada of whom such oppor tunity is respectfully solicited, and with whom we offer to divide commissions snd all otherWd vantagrs of their correspondence. When property or sectirllles are placed in this Agency by special contract In writing, 2 VVT cent commission In understood only In en oi ale or exchange. Correspondents will please refer to our prop erty by number as we never change "ule num ber and csn refer to it' like an index. NO. 22. A fine property In Somerset. Ohio, near the buiiness centre. Can be made denim Me for 3 business rooms below, a public hail strove and leave room to accommodate a lare family. This is offered so cheap snd on such eatty pay ments as to go off quickly, ss tbe busim-H rooms will pay ten per cent, on the whole cost. . NO. 23. 200 acres ISO, fat bottom corn land, yields 73 to 100 bushels to sere, will stand continuous i .Top ping for 26 years market near, water good, good bouse, price $75 In eany payment. NO. 1. For ssle, (or possibly will exrhnnee,) In, 000 of the stock io a coal mine in Perry count yt which is cow earning dividends of 10 to 25 per NO. 2. 100,000 of stoek In coal mine so cheap that the coal in a 10 foot rein covering over Ifcio acrt is gi ven to the purchaser. The mine is on fnow Fork. NO. 3. 500 acres of second bottom timber land, 2o0 acres inclosed and farmed, two good frame dwellings, out buildings, stabling, fruit tres, 7 miles from Iowa city, 12 to 14 from (Vdrvr Rspids, close to smaller towns and to a collet), ana to smaller schools, a good faring in tbe hrt of a great tate- Price 12,500, will exchange i or ibuu in v-tiuinn vu.o, NO. 4. I 1 i Will exchange land near, (or house Ms Somerset. NO. 5. Wanted to buy a cheap farm worth 8 to four thousand dollars in Perrv count, cash. NO. 6. Wanted 40 to SO acres of hmd a few Tnl- from Somerset. ; Improvements desired- Al cash down. NO. 7. Wsnted IS to fin acres Improved land, house fruit and soft water, near boDierset. NO. 8. Will exchange 80 acres of land 4 miles sootl of th State Fsrro, soft cool spring waier. houe, barn, fruit and Umber, and two tbounand ! lars cash for hind in Perry County. Laud with in & milMdf KsimerstM nrffe-rrerL NO. 9. win exrnsnge u acres or rtock.ng Volley land. in Fairheld county, for a good furm in Perry county. There are two good frame bot ses on rue iana, two good ham, ami lfisoil t unsurpassed lu fertility. ISortliern 1'erry pr i fvrred. NO. 10. 108 acres of laud 4V mil front' rain uvstee . f SO per acre, 44 acres of timber, hup. burn, oi chard, several springs, A.u NO. 11. ; SfOacreain Madisrn township, Falrtil!co Ohio, a good house land wtM watered ty a tie . er falling stream. Price (19 Mr acre. 1 ' miles from P. U. NO. 12. ' , 240 aen?s--ti0 acres bottom lan frame dw ling, bank barn, fountain pump, near aMd till 12 miles from Lancaster, 4 from sugar rove Price thirty dollars per acre. NO. 13. 7S acres, 4H miles from LaQcastrnod hmii!, table and blacksmith shop, i smbi of t o """t vm vuvs. iKf per acre. NO. 14, 370. A magnificent residence and amtile Kmund with every modern convenience. In limiipr . Will exchange for acceptable wild lands at i'arm property. NO. 15303. f 100 acrcis timber land S mijns of a pike and n B. A O. R. R. hounded hy ma.ls on id. North East aud South side. Has tlml.r .oauirh on t. pay fur the l.A. Price 16,i pr a r. mil bring ttlty dolUfs per acre lu a short tune NO. 16. ""Ord jsnd on Snow Fork and ndy for sale t 2S dollars per acre, hplendid timl-as The best hanctnil now left. Coal vain 111 f..,( ill lake iniprovfi land In part n. v. A.li..in. tntf li.rw!a h.v. AA ivi . . . ' NO. 17 300. B .it! -'v Four sections uf timber Ian.) scar a n: of rail road, to .ell cheap. T. .od ,. . ' bargain at 40 per acre. - NO 18. Two Mortaam notes for sale secured bey.a qUMtloa. W ill submit to hesry rti.ounl yd,hncef..rlhe 'yer.Wt unfortunate f thestillerof the swurity. JNO. 19 B & D.. Newly Improved farms ranirin from Tfl i. " acres from four to ten miles from 1 liu- , C lauds fait, or Hu gcv4 town property NO. 20. 355. B& B t M.ly - ii.- " iu,j ir.i ii town Ml r.l . canal, a so a river with e4 water ."i. m muniiix ei. i ihvuiiij . jj Tk. 1. I I ... - . i a new editioa to a thriving Iowa. NO, 21,- A lftrM stnrtr favtn anil saw in lit .... for ftther irunrt tlw ..i .... a difftirsnce Ul value. A - t rimn. f ourh gulr i get tutuiroi Vl iu erty. AttffSist Is 1973. TIMS