I1' . '
6 ' ;
hejo mens tigress
M. . XAISR. Editor.
OCTOBER 24, 1873.
The yellow fever is not abating at
Memphis, and money and help are
jtreatly need there.
The exact result of the State
election has not yet been ascer
tained, or if it ha? been, it has not
been made known. There is no
doubt, however, about the election
of Allen, whose majority is conced
ed to be something less than one
thousand. The balance of the
Democratic State ticket U defeated,
but . the Democracy have secured
both branches of the Legislature, as
A tremonclous rainfall, accompa
nied ia some localities, by heavy
pales, occurred throughout the east
ern and northwestern State?, on
Tuesday last, causing great damage
to property, and some loss of life.
The storm was one of the most ex
tensive that has ever visited tho?e
sections of the country.
It looks now as if Stokes might
succeed in proving that the shootii.g
of Fisk was done in self-defence;
and also that Fisk's death resulted
from the effects of a narcotic drug,
which his physician administered to
A case of yellow fever has oc
' 'carred in New York city the vic
tim, however, had arrived there
from Memphis but a few days before
the disease manifested itself. He
was at once removed to Blackwell's
Island, and the disinfecting corps
set to work upon the premises. The
- dis"patch says: "Patrick Henry,
reported sick with yellow fever," at
73 Washington street, is in a dying
' condition. He had been in the
house since Monday. He came
from Memphis. Last night three
other men lodged in the same room
with him. Doctors are anxiously
searching for these men, as they are
afraid that they may carry the seeds
of disease about with them."
The monetary stringency in the
east is somewhat alarming, and has
already unfortunately hrought about
a reduction of the wages of work
men, generally, in the localities
where the stringency is most keenly
felt. . In many instances employers
have been compelled to cut down
'tbeir force of help, as well as the
wages of those retained in emyloy-
ment, and it is feared that the worst
is not reached. It is a clear case that
something must soon be done to re
lieve this stringency, or great in
convenience and considerable suffer
ing will ensue. By some it is be
lieved that the President posseses the
ability to relieve the eastern people
- of 'this strain, and that he has it
hh power by drawing on the forty-
f jur million legal tender reserve,
and purchasing bonds and sterling
to ' a large amount to prevent a
wide-spread monetary stringency,
which, it is feared, is imminent. It
is stated that this 13 his intention;
and, should such action prove to be
the remedy needed to arrest a gen
eral financial tightness, it is to be
hoped that it will be resorted to
without unnecessary delay.
The Democracy, generally, are
rejuvinated, as it were, by their al
most unexpected victory in Ohio,
and proudly point to it as an effect
ual settler of the assertion of the
Republicans that the Democratic
party had seen its best days and had
really reached its latter end. Prom
inent papers of all parties, from
New York to San Francisco, and
. from the Lakes to the Gulf, have
commented upon the result of our
election, and the New York Democ
racy fired a salute of one hundred
guns in that city in honor of the
victory which their brethren have
achieved in Ohio. Whether all this
interest and excitement over the
victory arises from, and is owing to
the fact that it is the first one of any
moment the Democracy have gain
ed for a long time, or whether it is
generally regarded as the precursor
' of other and more important ones
for that party it is difficultvto decide
But however it may be, the Democ
racy are Jinprcedentedly jubilant.
and the Republicans are unusually
aober, trying to recount the cause
of their defeat without showing that
v they have really lost any strength
Sumptuary legislation ii no new
thing in Pennsylvania. Many years
ago the Legislature passed a law
that "no member thereof should
come to the House barefoot, or eat
his bread or cheese on the steps."
The Memphis Avalanche, of the 18th,
ay: "Five .of the Soman Catholic
priesthood have fallen victims to the
pestilence. First, Father Daily; nez
Father Carer; then followed Father
O'Brien, and yerttrday evening Father
Leo and Sheehy were atruck from the
world of men. The former died at the
parnonage of St. Mary's Church, at 9:30
JVM., and the latter at St. Peter's par-
aonace, two hours earlier. Father Leo
was of the Franciscan priesthood, and
had been a mernhe.- the. order tweu
it rears. He was a native of Hanover,
German T. and forty years old. Father
Sheehr beloneed to the Dominican or
der. He came' to Memphis from Louis
ville soon after Father Daily's death.
and at once began his holy mission of
visiting and comforting the sicic, ana ad
ministering the consolations of religion
to the dying. Though unacclimated,
ho, like Father Leo and our clergy, ir
rcsjiective of creeds, faced the scourge
as a true , follower of the Cross, iment
only upon doing good, and looking to
ttI. V,.. i
Memphis, October 20. Kev. Father
Kelly, the fifth and last of the Domini
can priests of St. Peter's parish, has been
sick since Saturday, and is critical to
night. Father Edelen came from Louis
ville yesterday, and u the only one on
his feet. Father Aloysios and a lay
brother of the Franciscans are now down
with the fever. Since the rain of Satur-
ay morning the weather has gradually
turned colder. Last night there was a
heavy frost, and another in promised to-
ight. It is expected that this will
check the fever ravages. The new case-!
to-day foot up fifty-three persons, and
old and new 650. Many are convales
cing. The Howards have 321 nurses
usy, at a cortt of about $1,000 per day.
Their fund.- are running short, and they
will be likely to continue their laburs
for several weeks to come. To-night
they talk of making an appeal for more
id from abroad, as their xpt-nnts wilk
be large for some time to come. The
Howards number over thirty perxons,
and ail labor withu-it pav.
Memphis. October 20. The street
ire crowded with vehicle and the nile-s-iilks
throitifed with iedtsiri:fn!-f and
it-re i inre ?i it in bn-iiies th-tn
jt a Uiilliill l4rit. A lit Uit"-; Iti ral'i.i-
yicldii-g to the Cold weather. The
if.-on nirtury reHrt thow twenty
Jeaiitx from the yellow fever :ml aix
from other causes.
Memphis, October 20. A heavy fro-t
in uicmii, with primped of heavier
o-morrow, a lawrittifa e fleet on the
fever, but fearfsil on tho.- not clothed
r the winter.amd made desiilute bv the
succession of calamities daring the past
ear. A majority and relief boards are
unable to supply the applications for as
sistance. Propositions have been receiv
ed to take some of the orphans, hut a
great many more are yet to be provided
John Walsh, uddertaker, and Alder
man from the First Ward, died to-day,
having been sick only forty-eight hours.
Mortuary report Twenty-three from
yellow fever and seven from other causes.
New Orleans, October 20. The
Picayune speti:il reports five deaths in
Columbus. Texas, from yellow fever
since Sujidav morning, and one death
from fever at Bryan.
Chableston, S. C, October 20. Ad-
litional contributions for Memphis
amounting to $1,100, were forwarded to
day, and more will be sent to-morrow.
Memphis, Ootober 22. The weather
is warmer, and unfavorable to the sick.
A heavy rain fell several hours this af
ternoon. Dr. Freeman died and was
buried to-day, making five physicians
who have fallen victims to the scourge.
Three city firemen have died; severa.
are getting well, and three more were
stricken to-day. Father Kelly is in a
critical condition, but may get through
safe. Doctors Blount and James Wil
liams are fatally sick, also Mrs. K. II.
Porter. The total numberof fever cases
under treatment to-night is five hundred
and forty-four, a .decrease of forty-five
since yesterday. Of these fortv-four are
new cases; one hundred and four are con
valescing, and the remainder are uncer
tain. Memphis has ceased to hope for an
earlv abatement of the disease. Sudden
changes of temperature and warm rain
work more fatal results than continuous
varm weather. One day's report of a
lew new cases le;ids to hopes, to be crush-
d by a succeeding day's developetnenf
if a suiVlen change in the weather ami
hp incu used number of victims. There
s no safety here yet.
Mortuary Result Yellow fever, 27;
other caui-wi, 3; total, '30.
A.N APPEAL FROM THE HOWARD ASSO
The following circular, which explain
the situation, appears in to-morrow
Office Howard Association, 1
Memphis, Tekh., Oct. 22, 1872.
To all sympathizing with sufl'eriug hu
Yellow fever is not abating. Clod on
ly knows when it will. Scores of new
cases appear dailv. Over one thousand
are now sick. Our funds will not pay
expenses six days. From sick and dy
ing a cry of distress and suffering comes
great and loud. For their sake send
money and relief to procure nurses, stim
ulants and nourishments. We require
more than ever. Send donations to A.
D. Langstaff, president of " Howard As
sociation. Bv order of
A. D. LANGSTAFF, President.
A. E. Fbanklasd,
J. G, IiONDALE,
T. J. Mcbphv,
T. H. Edmondson,
W. J. Smith,
Disease Prevailing Through Texas
New Orleaks, October 22. A Pica
yune special says Galveston is full of re
fugees from Bryan, Calvart, Columbus,
and more are coming by each train
Telegrams from Columbus report the
fever increasing, and :of a very fatal
type; four deaths in twelve hours. Hon.
Geo. W. Smith and J. W. Harcourt are
among the victims. ' The place is al
most depopulated. A special relief
train was forwarded to-day with physi
cians from Galevston. Calvart telegrams
report nine deaths in twenty-four hours.
The disease continues very violent.
Bryan, two deaths and seven new cases
duriniz the past twenty-four hours.
Business almost entirely suspended.
St. Louis, October 22. A dispatch
from A. E. Clemmons, President of the
Howard Association of Marshall, Texas,
to a gentleman in this city, says the yc-1
low fever has been declared epidemic
there, and asks assistance in money and
supplies. The matter will be considered
acted upon by the Memphis Rjlief Cotii
mittee here to-morrow.
Another Penitent Salary Grabbist,
The letter of Representative Ellis H,
Roberts, of New York, covering irrevo
cably into the Treasury bis portion of
the Congressional salary grab is publish
ed in full, aa follows:
"New York, October 13.
"Hon. W. A. Kichardn, Secretary of the Treas
"Sir Inclosed please find certificate
of the Sub-Treasurer of New York of
the deposit with him, to the credit of the
Treasurer of the United States, of the
r n m of $4,427, which I desire to cover
irrevocably into the Treasury." This
sum is the amount which a law of the
last Cotigress gave me as back pay as a
member of that body. Absence from
the country since March has delayed my
present action, but I make haste upon
landing, en 1 before reaching my home,
to carry oat my original purpose with
reference to the money. I have the hon
or to be, very respectfully,, your obedi
ent servant, "ELLIS H. ROBERTO."
A Romantic Marriage at Indianapo
lis, with u Horrible Sequel.
I r-jiii the iDdiaunpolis ccUncL
A few days ago a note from an authen
tic source came to the Septinel to the ef
fort that a clever journalist and publish
er of this city I, ad been quite privately
married in St. Paul's Church, by the
Rev. rector thereof. But the Rev. rec
tor was impervious to prying reporters
of both sexes, and laughed all inquiries
off with a significant smile. Put upjn
his metal, a Stanley -like explorer of the
Sentinel set himself to the ta.-k of pene
trating the mystery. He interviewea
leading ladies of St. Paul, and waylaid
thcJpioii3 vestrymen in their daily walk;
and meditations, but until within a day
or two without success. Ten the mys
terious pair stood revealed, and with the
revelation comes a vry pretty romance
of love and constancy, which will hand
somely adorn the tale, even though it
does not surest a moral. First "or the
tightly kept secret, however. Just a
week ago Tuesday niht a glad and gay
tr.tiu of biiutly clad couples marched
'leiu ir' ly into Si. Paul's Church, and as
they reached rhe altar forth from the
brightly af.ired throng stepped Mr. J.
VV. li.rris.iii, general manager of the
IUai K--i.te Gazerle of this city, and
Miss Khuija S. (jreeii, a brilliant writer
who has ieeeii?ly assumed the editorship
of that prosperous publication. The
Rev. Mr. Lire, rector, performed the
eer-, mony vv it It ni'igisterial mein and cor
dil delight, and the dozen or more
cotiph-- itj itle up in aeariiiies- for a vas-
iy cre-.ier crowd. The aiF.iir was io be
kept secret, however, and the ceremony
was concluded ill quiet and haste. This
is one of the love that didn't run
smooth, but ended well. The bride
groom, Mr. Garrison, was for some tiuie
a resident of Washington, D. C, where
(the then) Miss Green also lived, being
atone time a writer for Don Piatt's bril
liant paper, the Capital, and also engag
ed for a while in a responsible office in
the Government printing establishment.
At Mansfield, Ohio, however, the drama
assumes more interest, it being there and
in the office of a Mansfield journal that
the fair young lady learned from her
(now) husband, the printers' trade.
Perhaps while setting the leaden type
Cupid was surely (though unconscious
ly to the parties) setting his bow, pre
paratory to sending the fatal shaft. At
all events, as afterwards proven, it was
an excellent take. From Mansfield Mr.
Garrison removed to this city and took
possession and the management as well,
of the Real Estate Gazette this some
six months since. The ladv followed
three months later and took charge of
the editorial columns. But love, like
the press itself, the mighty lever that
moves the world, urged on to further ac
tion, and the business engagement in
managing the Gazette was followed by
another of more romantic kind, in which
two hearts agreed thereafter to beat as
one. All this on the loth of Auarust last.
Events took their course, as they usual
ly do in such cases, until this step was
followed by the more important one as
above related, and instead of two knights
of the pen there was according to scrip
tural authority but one. Though not
'in at the death" to witness the hymen
eal ceremony, 3et the manv friends
in city of Mr. and Mrs. Garrison, the
public, and last, but not least, the news
paper profession gent rally and individ
ually, may van:l doubtless do) with pro
pi iety, at this eleventh hour, offer their
congratulations and heartiest wishes for
ineir welfare, and offer this sentiment
addition to quote the the profound
Kip Van Winkle) may they "all live
long and prosper.
Fruiu the Alliance OUSl Telegraph.
The above article we take from the
Indianapolis Sentinel of October 'J, and
for the hem-tit of that paper, as well a
to mae the correction jreneruliv.
we will sia e that instead of Mansfield,
it was at Alliance that J. W. Garrison
was engaged in publishing a paper, (the
.Monitor,) ana mat tlie guts name was
Mary S. Greene. So far as Cupid's or
some other darts are concerned, the
writer is correct; but Mr. Garrison had
a family who reside here at present a
wife and lour children who remonstra
ted in vain with him in regard to his
improper conduct of spendingall leisnre
hours with this girl. At that time one
of his children was an infant. He fin
ally sold out his office here, started a pa
per in Massillon, in this county, and
there he took his Greene girl and left
his family here. It grew so warm for
them that the girl finally went to Wash
ington City; he sold out his establish
ment, went to Chicago, obtained a di
vorce, visited " Washington, and then
went to Indianapolis, where she follow
ed, him, and it appears the above was
tbe result of their plans.
The family were left by Garrison to
battle for life as best they could. A
sick wife, an infant child, and a crippled
boy. The eldest daughter married.
He left without providing them with
dollar, and thus, with rent to pay, the
heartless husband and father left for
the Greene spot of his idolatry and in
cestuous admiration. No human'being
ever left a home where he was so uiuci
respected, and prospects so fair, with
such execrations heaped upon him for
his base conduct as did J. W. Garrison
Were he here, freezing and starving in
in the streets, there is scarcely an honor
able one among ns who would open his
door and bid him enter. If it should
be in pity, with loathing and disgust.
His family are of the highest respecta
bilitv, esteemed bv all, and in every re-
spict chaste, intelligent and refined. W
owe them this explanation in connection
with the aiiele from the Indianapolis,
Sentinel, as well as to let them know of
the two worthies named as the happy
bride and bridegroom. No legal court,
knowing the facts of his desertion, would
have allowed a divorce, and in the eyes
of the laws of Ohio he is not divorced at
all. No cards.
The most conscientious man in Aruer-
ca lives in New York and publishes a
daily paper. This man's name is Dou
gall and the paper is known as the Wit
ness. Mr. Dougall refused to print an
advertisement of Charles Bradlaugh's
Cooper Institute lecture to working-men
on the ground that Bradlaugh's name
was "identified with the propagation of
atheism." For a Christian paper to
print such a man's advertisement would
be, Mr. Dougall thought, to disobey this
apostolic precept: "If there come any
unto you, and bring not this doctrine,
receive him not into your house, neither
bid him God-speed; for he that biddeth
him God-speed is a partaker of his evil
deeds." And now they, are asking Mr.
Dougall why he doesn't exclude the od
vertisements of Unitarian dry-goods
dealers and Universal ist attorneys-at-law
and Spiritualistic shoemaker.
The Carrier Pige ns BeaUug; the lei
egrapn m me i ran eul-siou hi . e s
from Versai les to I'm hi.
Versailles Corresocndenee New Ycrt Tiiii.--.
I'erhaps it is worm wtiiie noting nere i
one novelty in the way of transmitting j
news. The Paris journals are not great- i
ly noted for enterprise, and all of them j
appear to think that, for anything which
transpires beyond the French frontier,
a few days more or less in the transmis
sion of news can make very little difler
ence. But it is a yery different matter
with news from Versailles. The small
est journals have two or more men con-
sJantly there, at salaries of eife-ht hun- i dollars, which he w.isaubeqaently com
dred or one thousand francs per month, ' pelled to pay. It is now discovered that
aided by messengers, and authorized to ; this money never passed into Denny's
use a cab whenever necesary. In the j hands at all, but was p icketed by his
stable abjoining mine, a Gaulois repor- chief clerk, Alfred Williams, the new
ter keeps bis horse at the expense of the I editor of the Circieville Union. Denny
jonriial, and drives to Versailles every : intrusted all the business of the office to
morning beforo 9 o'clock, coming back ! Williams, whose honesty was vouched
in the evening. Those who reproach the '
French press for want of eoterpri.- little
know their liberality in getting neWs
from Versaillles. But the heaviest ex
pense falls upon the evening journals.
They go to press 'at 3:30, and hence
must have the news sent by express, by
special courier, or bv telegraph. As a
genera thing the latter mode is found
too slow, owiu to the regulations of the
service. -A piece of news which does
not please the eye of the operator has 10
be snbinittrd to his chief, who may, per
haps, demand the signature of the Min
ister of the 'Interior before he could
send it. As this would require two or
three hours, and jicrhaps an entire day,
the telegraph is not exactly trustworthy
ftr the transmission of jHiiiiieal news,
where one is pressed for time. In con
sequence the telegraph has been gjven
up to the official and semi-offlcial press.
In the present case the Laberte has sur
mounted the difficulty by empolying
carrier pigeons. A cage of birds is taken
to Versaillies by train every morning.
The reporter writes in very tine charac-
iers upon tissue paper, and every half
hour sends his notes out to an assistant
in the yard of the Trianon, who attaches
them to the bird and starts him olt' at
once. The trustiest dispatch agents are
kept for tbe last. The birds rises
straight into the air for about a hundred
feet, remains poised there a moment
while getting his bearings, then shoots
away with remarkable rapidity, and in
direct line for his fainilliar cote. He
dashes in without delay, rushes to his
master, who is waiting for him with his
ainner, ana oners no resistance while i
. . ;
ti i.: ,i..,..-.i i
messenger takes it at once to the prin
ters. 1 he birds take trom fifteen to
twenty minutes to make the trip, ,'ust
about the time it would take a messen
ger boy to stroll form the telegraph of
fice to the bureau of the journal, and he
brings each time the matter for eight or
ten ordinary telegraphic dispatches. But
care must be taken in writing, so that
the words can be read by a magnifying
glass. The last bird is dispatched about
ten minutes after 3 o'clock, and being
an old and experienced carrier, he is
generally on hand at 3:30 with the "very
latest news." Yesterday the birds were
on time, while the telegraphic dispatch
es sent off at the same moment were on-.
ly published in the edition of 7 o'clock
in the evening, having arrived a half
hour too late for first edition, I am
told that the forms are kept open for
four or five minutes when a bird is ex
pected, but never delayed an instant for
the telegraph. All this is not very
crediiable to the telegraph men who
have invented the means for sending four
messages by the same wire at the same
instant,' two in each direction, neverthe
less a curious commentary upon the
Beautiful Spectacle in Toledo.
from the Toledo Ceuimercial.
Phil. Sheridan astonished the crowd
by kissing a young lady of some sixteen
or eighteen summers. General Custer,
declaring he would not be outdone, also
seized and kissed the young lady, and
then General Sherman began to look
around him for a good model. He soon
found one and imprinted a kiss upon her
fair check only to see her pass by him
and kiss Generals Sheridan and Custer.
The President blushed at the rashness
of his young officers, but directly his
eyes began to sparkle and he took out
his handkerchief and wiped his mouth.
Tbe next real handsome lady who made
her appearance was the fortunate first
"grown" lady to get a kiss from the
President seized her hand and -pointed
his mouth for hers. She drew back at
first, but becoming immediately cogni
zant of the great honor conferred upon
her, she yielded, and the President gave
her lips a soft touch hardly sufficient
to he called a kiss. Of course General
Sherman, Sheridan and Custer saw this,
and a roar of applause was the result.
General Sherman declared he was as
good looking as the President, gallant
Phil, then pleaded that he knew he was
as handsome as General Sherman, and
then General Custer was very certain
be looked aa lovely as any of the rest,
and hence the young lady kissed them
all, one after the other. This of course
opened an excellent opportunity for the
fair belles of Toledo and the sunny
daughters of the rural districts to kiss
the President and some of the military
heroes of the late war, and they took ad
vantage of the opportunity.
Dr. U. R. Milner writes to the Ne v
Orleans Times to express his conviction,
founded on many years, experience, tin t
vellow fever'is intrinsically tiiesame as
intermittent fever, and that a qu r n-
tine against it is useless. There never
was a chill, however light, he continues,
in which the stomach was not sufficient
ly congested to stop, for the time, all di
gestion. In that grade of malarial in
fluence called yellow fever the onslaught
is not so violent as in a congestive chill;
but the greater virulence of the poison
gives it more permanency, and unless it
is removed by opening the portal circu
lation and disgorging the stomach, chem
ical decomposition will soon begin and
black vomit ensue. In the virulent
form where black vomit occurs later,
and the epithelium is freely mingled
with the decomposed blood and juices of
the stomach, the death of the organ is
denoted, and the patient must die.
Black vomit ia but the evidence, in its
first stage or acuet form, of the conges
tion of the stomach with a hemorrhage
relief; and in its second stage it evidences
that the stomach has not only been con
gested, but that it has resulted in the
death of its supcrticient coats and blood
A woman stated to a London Magis
trate recently, that during her five years
of married life her husband had knock
ed her down one hundred and fifteen
times. She had kept the count patient
ly and accurately with a piece of chalk.
Ahoai a iK-r-uiitMt ia the TwclTiIi
TelfStmia '- vi ComuwnAJ. !
cided sensation has been created here ie
the Ji.-cl.wure of a l'it-d S'atc-HKevt- j
nne defalcation, which occurred some
seven vears ag.t, but has beer, cunningly !
secreted, so far as the guilty party is j
concerned, nn:il the present time. When!
...liiian m;iiii,tAii.u ' ;. .1-
District, under President Lincoln's ad
ministration, was removed by Johnson,
his books revealed an indebtedness to
the Government of about ten thousand
for bv a bond of Sii.OOO. Williams is
penniless. So Denny, through bis at
torney, S. W. Courtright, of this city,
brings suit in the Pickaway Court of
Common Pleas against Williams' bonds
men for the amount of the defalcation,
S10,S50, with interest for seven years at
six er cent, making over fifteen thous
and dollars in all. Williams has been a
leading Radical politician of this coun
ty for many years, and indeed is about
the only person here who performed any
work for his party in the late campaign.
Since he became an editor he has assid
uously devoted himself to the cause of
political reform. We learn, that Hon.
C. D. Martin and Mr. McNeil, of Lan
caster, hav been employed t assist the
There is a gang of murderers in tlie
Long Island village of Huntington. We
refer to the persons who tarred, feather
ed, mutilated and murdered Charles E.
Kelsey, on the 7th of November last,
and took his remains in a boat with
weights attached and sunk them in the
Sound. A portion of the remains, Uir
and feathers still adhering, and a gold
chain proven to belong to Kelsey at
tached, was washed ashore two months
ago and identified. The murderer
manage by perjury and terrorism to
keep their secret from the Con n -i V
jurv. The New York Sjh says of ii.i
case: ''It sho il 1 be borne in mind !? it the
assault upon Kclsev, w'li.rh terminate!1
in his iiioul'.-uio:! and niir-'er, vv.is
ru-1 i e .i- !oe chinch in the v;l!;:-p. it
i nit (in ifrf r-crv cIhim'
th;;t leading ci-:.
, . .
zt';- a:;n c:niic:i
ot tat- eh ircli
111 l.r Til l? filO !;::-;.'
pro.u.io Uiar lyiici; i.i-.v ;s sometimes
hat I vi
justifiable, and holds out against the
most convincing evidence in his allowed
disbelief that the remains which have
been discovered are Kelsey's that the
beauty of the young woman for whose
sake Kelsey was murdered seems to
have turned the heads of many; and that
some of those suspected and accused of
this crime are indirectly countenanced
and supported by being retained in the
employment of some of the wealthiest
firms in New York. Moreover, while
a proper feeling on the subject is evinc
ed by a large number of the citizens of
Huntington, others manifest a disposi
tion to hush up this dreadful crime and
pass it by in silence. We demand that
the cry of Kelsey 's blood shall be listen
ed to. Is it not the duty of Governor
Dix to offer such a reward for the detec
tion and conviction of bis murderers as
shall accomplish the object? If Kelsey
could le murdered with impunity, any
other citizen of the State may be mur
dered with a fair chance of escape to his
Roman Wealth ami Extravagance.
Some old fellow ha been comparing
the wealth of prominent ancients with
modern capitalists, and has come to the
conclusion that we have no men at pres
ent who deserved to, !e called rich. He
says: Ptolem:eus Philadelphia, in
Egypt, had a small fortune of $350,000,
000. Cleopatra drank a glass of wine in
which was dissolved a pearl worth $40,
000. Stewart in New York, built a house
that cost $500,000. What a pittance.
Cicero paid Sl,500,000 for a country seat.
Messella paid $2,000,000 for a homestead.
Seneca a philosopher, was worth $12,
000,000. Tiberius left property worth
$12,000,000. Xow-a-daya every one is
astonished if a man gets in bankruptcy
with $1,000,000. Julius (iesar owed
$14,000,000 before he had any office.
Marcus Antonius $1,500,000 on his elec
tion, March 15th, and paid it off March
17th. Not enough, he afterward cleared
$720,000,000. Now, if a man like Tweed
steals or clears in office $7,000,000, it
makes people's hair stand upright. What
are our entertainments, costing a few
thousand dollars, to those of the old
Roman times? jEsop, the poet, paid
$400,000 for a single party. Caligula
paid the same price for a supper. They
drank old wines worth $20 an ounce, and
roasted pigs over fires made of nuts and
raisins. The bedsteads of Ileliogabalus
were of po e silver mxl ol I. Eighty
' uo!lsund loil ns was nvcussary to kep
up the dignity of a Horn ui rial or.
Cicero and Poinpeists on e paid" a viit
to Lucuilus. Nobody was at home.
They helped themselves and it cost Lu
cullus$l,000. The capacity of Rome's
theatres was fabulous. The woo-Ien
theatre of Sharurus had 80,000 seat,
fie Coliseum 87,000 seats, besides 22,000
anding places. - Home had between
three and four millions of inhabitants.
The Circus Muximus had room for 386,
Tall P.owljjr fi r Potatoes.
Ever since the period of the appear
ance of the potato-rot in this country
farmers have been studying, more or less
closely, the potato crop, and we believe
we speak within the bounds of truth in
saying, that all who have had the best
opportunity to judge have decided that
the application of mineral manures will
gives the best result, and the use of
strong horse, or other fermenting ma
nures, the poorest return. Especially
does this prove true in seasons when rot
is most prevalent. In New Jersey the
green sand marl used lavishly, supplies
all the mineral elements. In other lo
calities, where this cannot be obtained
ashes, lime plaster and superphophate
of lime are employed with certainty,
when properly applied in sufficient
All strong soils yield a better crop of
potatoes when plowed, and completely
pulverized in autumn, and wo suppose
this to be mainly due to the elimination
of the mineral elements, consequent on
the comminution of the soil, nnd its ex
posure to atmospheric influences during
winter. In the spring the more thor
oughly the groun l Is again plowed, the
better for the crop.
The Michigan Constitutional Conven
tion iWnb-d iigMtnst wontn l-eing per
mitted to hold oiucv in the 81 t.
Siowe lix b-:n:t up tliC m.
-rfj,. cf a book
. ct a book -he ha- i-cen bi-v -j
She don't like it.
David S yls p.t tSt-v:j::t ?ni:,jr she
ohlt man in .he Northwest at D.iWiue,
"e other day. aged 107 years and lour j
Three cheers for the new Julge ofj
...t i")-""' , ,
bersand pick-pocket to the State Prison :
for ten years, exclaims the Boston
The Courts of Illinois are reported to
have over eight thousand divorce cases
on their dockets, with accessions of new
applications at the rate of twenty-nine
thousand per annum.
A Chinaman came ?own one of the
main streets of Millerton, California,
on election day, in a state of exaltation,
and thus delivered himself: "Hoop la!
me all same Melican man. Hair cut
short and dlur.k like h 11. Hoop la!'
A recent visitor to Rhode Island has
made the discovery that Napoleon was
mistaken when he said "that Providence
was on the side of the heaviest artillery
is at Fort Adams, and Providence is on
the other side.
A Texas paper chronicles the coming
of the winter's stores in this manner:
"Over three hundred barrels of whisky
arrived by the steamer from Brashear
this morning. This is our last , connect
ing link with the outer civilized world,
and its arrival in our present sequestra
ted condition is very cheering.
A Cincinnati firm has sent us a letter
from a correspondent in Mississippi, say
ing: "Gents, I am Due you $20 10-100
which pleas hold up on me a few days. I
happen to a misfortune this day 2 weeks
ago & I had to kill a man in Self De
fense which my Lawer fee cost me
$500.00 which throws me behind a lit
tle I am all right now." Sew Yuri
Journal of Commer,
Why Polities Jinn Out.
A New York farmer says: Some one
lsks why is it th:.t potatoes so soon run
i:it. Th re :.re two craiid rev-on-.
ri:-re .'lie h';t le' J.'o'.ato.s i.i 'I WW
:'vit aie iS f.-r -:eil. Swiue lire t.(;
;riivn, co,. r lank, 1 no, ;rti,-
i mi, th- ijo-iiilv. O; r-i , :ti-
' tind Thrown. 'ii;d !( t f i i l-.i-veh ped
, s" e-i. A -ol..:. ct' iii'.;ii-.;i !7., pr-riei-:
; l!l ali lis pa;-,-, svilh ;-;.a:;u;c at !oiir;d,
j will p.-od.i':i- ;;s like, .. irjtnit'tm. tin.
I oslii-r .".-.iso i, fiitt'i-.if (!.i ti.es between
! sic-Ui uTid s :J t it t -jiithiu ill will iie-
ivioriiizi? the iiis.ilotion. It requires
the stem ami seed end to make )rfcet
seed. If cut, cut lengthwise. Single
eyes will run out any potatoe. There is
no other seed that will bear mutilation
like the potatoe; the only wonder is, that
in does not run out completely.
Two of the transatlantic companies
have given free passages from Liverpool
to New "York to Americans who were
rendered penniless in Europe by the fail
ure of American banking-houses in Lon
don. . o
A man out West brags that all the
furniture and flooring of his house is
made of live oak, but his wife, who does
the hard work of the house, says' it's
nothing but scrub oak.
The work of narrow-gauging the At
lantic and Great Western Railroad has
been postponed until next spring, or un
til the management of the Erie Railway
can get the means to narrow their track
and make other necessary improvements.
The Atlantic and Great Western is ready,
and a considerable amount of material
in narrow-gauge equipment is on hand,
but it is useless to make the change un
til the Erie is also ready. CTerefctncf
Nevada, with the smallest population
of any State in the Union, has one of
the most numerously attended and pop
ular State Prisons in the country.
At the house of the bride's grand parents, near
Mount Perry, on the ltfth iustant, by the Kev.
B. P. Thomas, Mr. Isaac K. Graver and Miss
Mary . Mi-Parian.
On the l!th instant, by Ber. D. M. Wefcman,
at hi residence in this place, Mr. Alfred Anspacb
and Miss rmrali KlU-n Bream.
ALL PERSONS are hereby notified and
warned Dot trespass in any manner upon
me preuiiaes known as the Somerset 1-air
Orounds. The severest penalties of the law will
be inflicted upon any aud all persons so tres
passsins. H. P. LEXTZ.
Oct. 17, 1873. 27
Farm for Sale.
THIS FARM is situated one mile and a half
south of Somerset, a half mile east of the
Logan road, and contains
80 ACRES OF GOOD LAXD, IN A
HIGH STATE OF CULTIVATION,
With Frame House, good Barn, and other out
buildings, such as wagon phed, smoke and spring
house; iiuuibei one grafted apple orchard of 100
tree, one-half acre of budded and natural
peach, pfums pears, and various Pinall fruit; 3
acres of vineyard, well Btaked and iu good bear
ing condition. The Farm is well timbered and
watered, and on it are two never-failing spring.
Any person desiring to purchase tlie same,
will call on or address ieor;e W. Jitt", Aeu!,
Sometsei, Cbi . L. B. llTTOL
Oct. Vh IcTa, 20
Two mile north of .Somerset, ou the
D. M. CHALFAXT, PROPRIETOR.
THE place for cheap Oockery is at the above
Pottery, where ail kinds of Ware, from a
quart can to a fifteen c ill. m jar or jug, can be
had at the most reasonable price.
Orders ttolicitvd aud proiuptiv tilled-
D. M. HALF ANT.
September 5, 1873. vlu21m.
The startling drawback on nearly all medi
cine agents has ever bii that iti their proce
of purgation and purification they have aiw de
bilitated the system. To obviate this difficulty
physiciatiH have long sought gor and agent that
1'arice, I'urlTy nnd Ntrnirltien
AT ONK AND THE 8AMK TISIK.
Thdr researches hns at lat been rewarded by
a discovery which fully realizes the bmdest de
sires of the medical freulty, and which in juntly
regarded as the most Important triumph that
Pharmacy has ever achievhd. This important
Dr. Tiilt's Vegetable LIrer Till,
Which purify the blood and remove all corrupt
humors and unhealthy accumulations from the
body, and yet produces no weakness or lasnitudc
whatever, but on the contrary tones the stomal It
and invigorates the body during the proreMs of
their operation. They unite the heretofore Ir
reeconciled qualities of a strengthening purga
tive and a purifying thc.
Ir. Tutrs 1'illsare the most active and search
ing medicine lit existence. They at once attack
the very root of diseaseM, and their action is so
Crompt that in an hour or two after they are ta
ea the patient ia a ware of their giwd effects
They may be taken at any time without restraint
of diet or occupation; they produce neither nau
sea, griping or debility, a bit as a family medicine
they have no rival. Price its cents a lo. Hold
by all hrunniet. Principal ottioe, 4tt tuid AO
CorUaiMUsLrcvt, New York.
To Ihfl S'.vkh ";
r . I
..iet;. i oli ..u:l..i . Hi.- -.-ill -1
im.'ir. s:,n 1 - W..1 i-- ' t-.M.-t :.(
'lti--e f 'V . M. hp.ai, st !'i!".t.A
nutl cifc- itt 4 t k I'- ..i.
Ij. . u ii. MAr;iF.
Oft. 2. 1S73. 'a -.ry.
Notice of Appointment.
"Y 1 1 1 u t hereby ven t lu: t lio ut-l'-.-.-1j,H-
i-J ! len at l. ,. ne.l and u.U!)vi as Hie
Cuoauuii. tale vi lYrr, t. Oiiii., di-e'-t.
i. VI I- .M. MAT1IKWS,
Ort. 24. 173. 23 .i'r, ',. n,t.
1WILL Ofr K', at uM:c ouft-i jr at mjr rwi-dcuc-v
one riiie eai jf bom-wisel, u-tur Ui
Jcw .Lexington road on
Thursd ij, October 30, 1S73,
My entire Mck ! personal r. (Njrty, conUtiritf
iti prt uf 'A work ll'trv-A, '4 Uiilt h cows, 10 nt-ati
of cattle, 65 sbet-p, 14 . of corn it. fthock, a
lot of clover sct-d ud the straw, hay iu mw,
hons, wagon, buy, sleigh, wau ami buyrvy
hariit-tts, plows, tiurrowa, cultivtvr, ftuckeve
Ke&iM-r aud Mower wrmhined, horac-rake, corn
planter, log an J ItKrk chains, cn-cut and bund
saw, aud a variety of other farm and carpen
ter's tool. Alo houiw-hold and kiuheu furni
ture, bale to becin at H o'clock A. M. Terms
tuade known on day uf sale.
Oct. 10, Io7:i. 2uts T. i. CAY WOOD.
A LOT on Culuuibus street, south of mr resi
dence, containing berenly feet in front,
Rnu running hat-k un hundred and sixty feet.
S?aid lot ia a nne lucatiun f'r a redence. I will
Kllitluw. E. K. .MAljKCDtU.
Oct. 17, 1873. 27w
TTotice to Trespassers.
A IX PEB.SON8 found hunting, or otherwise
trespassing on the premises of the under
signed, will be prosecuted to the full extent of
I. H. LKNTZ
Administrator's Sale of Real Es
tate. John 3. Hull, as Administrator of the rstste of
I'hilipJl. Heard, dee'd,
Mary J. Beard, and others.
BY VIRTt'K of an order of aale inucd in the
above entitled case, out uf the Probate
Court of Perry count j, Ohio, and to me directed,
will oner for sale, st public auction, on the
premises hereinatler described, on
Saturday, Orfofcer ilsth, 1873,
Between the hours of 111 o'clock A. M., and 4
o'cttM.-k P. M., of said day, the following drs
crited real ejttale situate in the counly of Perry
aud ?late of Ohio, free of dower, to-wit: Heilii;
a part of the southeast ijuarter of si-iioli 111 io
township ill, range Hi, t-iii the weat part of said
quarter section of laud, and estimated to con
tain 70 acr- of laud, and is the wtioie of said
iju.irier Miction Mini th- exception ,,f the part
that was aralif.-d by J(r-'i l la.-l'.lt, !t. j..o---titee,
lo & ihn el.tyioii, by dvi,J, v. jii ri
--U iee'ld of the c umy of r iji tt.-i-l, ;n I li.- .1 ar
i)!o..; ais-t. l:e: l' ..i--uu 'U-vr,o- t 1 ..
ijli.i i .mi i- ! f: in In-.- co. '1! V ! l' j r an 1
f -. M.i-i. iii t i
.! f.i.t. - I'.. ,.):
i j ot (li.-
i.-i ! . ..'(.-:.
)'!' d on
ar f.-m i
4- ' rr :i j-
"i -('"t I lif il j.v to -tr:i j.; ','-
Ui;uti.'M-. JoilN p. ill Li., Adtit'r
of the estate of Philip H. li.-urd, dee'd.
By Maiish A ULtfVAS, his Attoriiey.
hpt. -Zt'u 1H73. 24ts
ExecutofV Sale of Real Estate.
BY VIHTL'E of authority given to me in the
last will and testament of Lavid Parka, de
caied, I will, on
JHLovtday, November 17, IS 73,
Between the hours of one and four o'clock P. M.
otTer for sale at public outcry, upon the prerui
ues, situate near the Railroad, atiout '1 miles
northeast of omerset: being in Hopewell town
ship, Perry county, Ohio, the following real es
tate, of which said Havid Parks died seised, con
sisting of a pxrt of the northwest quarter ot sec
tion number 26, township, number 17, and range
number 16, in the Chilicothe land district; the
same to be sold in two separate parcels, which
are bouuded and described as follows:
First parcel: Beginning in the west boundary
Hne of said quarter section, 18 chains and 78
links south from the northwent corner thereof,
being at the southwest corner of a small parcel
of land now owned by Hugh Parks. Thence
running east along said Hugh Parks' line 11
chains and 70 links to a post. Thence south
13 chains and 54 Jinks to the liue of another par
cel of land now owued by said Huh Parks.
Thence west along said Huk1 Parks' line 11
chains and 7oJ4 links to the west boundary line
of said quarter section. And th -uc-e nort h
along said line 13 chains and &4 links to the be
ginning. cHituining 1 r, acres, more or less.
Second parcel: Beicnming t tins northeant
comer of said first named parcel, being at a post
standing 11 chains arid 70 links east from an
other poft standing 18 chains and 78 links south
from the northwest .eorner of said quarter sec
tion. Thence running eat along the line of said
small parcel of land now owned by Hugh Parks,
8 chains and 12V links to the line of a tract of
land now owned by George Cowen. Thence
south along said Cow en's line 13 chains and 54
links to the northeast corner of said otherparcel
of land now owned by aiiid Hugh Parks. Thence
west along said Hugh Parks' line 8 chains and
12 links to the southeast corner of eaid first
named parcel. And thence north along the line
of said first named parcel 13 chains and 54 links
to the beginning, containing 11 acres, inorer
. Terms rt sale: One third in hand at the time
of sale; one third in one year, and tbe residue
in two years; the deferred payments to be on In
terest from the day of sale, and secured by mort
gage ou the premises sold
THOMPiSON LOVE, Executor
of Havid Parks, deceased.
Oct. 17, 1873. 27ts
IS. .P LENTZ,
W. C. FINK EL,
O- H3 TV O Y
Important to IJuycrs
SELLERS OF, REAL ESTATE.
OUR connections with other Heal Estate
Agents is very extensive, and aided by our
auvertbiiug arrangement, gives us npleinlid op
portunities for buying aud selling property.
W will do all in our power to Ktuw purrha
aers, aud having fouud them w will assist ihetu
in getting what they want, with just the kind
of title they want.
We oiler for sale the following property:
270 acre of first class farming aud grazing
laud, with good buildings, plenty of water and
timlHr, also an abundance uf good fruit; 3 miles
south east of homersct, Ohio, and on very rea
Iti? acres 2 miles south of Homerset, Ohio, In
very good repair, good soil, UK) acres cleared,
balance In the best of tiitilter, all well fenced,
good springs and about 15oo fruit trees; truly a
good farm at a low price aud easy payments.
16 acres of land in Thrn township Perry coun
ty, Ohio; a very neat Vt stry house, good fruit,
some timtwr, aud every thing In the best of te
pair; a fine little home for soiue one cheap.
JfcM acres f first class prairie land In O'Brien
count t, Iowa, will sdl dies p or trade for a miimII
furm iu Ohio, or town pnierty.
10 aert of land with good Improvements,
g.Nd soil, plenty of choice fruit ami god soft
water, adjoining the corporation o Somerset,
Ohio. Will Misitively soil cheap.
A fleslratde proprty situate In the rity of
Circieville, Pickaway county, Ohio, eomlstlTig
of a dwelling homte In very good repair colilaiu
Ingsixrmims and klfc'hen, g"1 well of water,
cintern, neceMuirv out buildtuga. well set with
fruit trees, In a healthy locality aud 4tii, 1 neigh
borhood. Also a vaettnl lot sittiale In aaM city and In the
sameloriitiiv, aa the alt.e wid bt; is uieelv itu
atd for buiVllMg In a tfmtd .-H.M.rlud. 1 hese
properties will be sold ou renmiiMble Urius,
A"rfut 8, 157. vlul?
i.s. Ai't i;!.i3.;-55.yi'. :
j.V.i. a-..... f ' i-.-u.- I ' I ) ,'sii ',
. t ....-. v i. ..i iii.i.-jii: IVitLcO
'v "'V'1 7 D:y.Ell!.'r:il
..". 11 A .11 1 I
Corn Ilusker. ::.'u!:""" 111
1. t . ii i i.i--. "i iiitmil nt,. New rk.
1 1 dl'UiVMr.N I 1I: A 1-1.: me ujn-nt in 1
IJ '!' maJ- a pMtti uf 4i," M-uii-g liy
iv .lrar-., y J iffrtf un'i .v.-,, $Ttl ui one irk
i.ii ''.' " Ji- wLtrrt 'g JAji., i; i.-
cr uiei .'h. rtowc. Anv live iiiau ur woman
vau ao ,.ri' f . J- kifUU A CO., ew
V-rk iv -i n. hi'-tO. ot --an i niii'i1".
A Watch Free
Uh'Uuu wtin wui i.t our iiiUt. HuMiness
ltot aud honorable, fr-loo mude in 5 das.
fta.eabb aa ll ur. Kver; body tus it. t'nu't do
wiiliout if. Most h.'.vc it. No gift eliterprijM".
o hmitt-uz. k KN N Ki V A - ., I'lMtmrg. Pa.
'IO.U V, or i 'HAKilMi."
t liow e. titer sex tuny fns-inate and Kain
the love a aili-ciionv of any person they cIumwm
iitHtuoily. i'tibt simple motiuil aeqiiireuieiit all
can poMeri"s free, by uiail, for 2o cents, togetlier
with a niarriatfe guiile, r Egyptian Oracle, Oreams,
Hints Ut iMtiktat, eddiug-Night hiiirt, Ac. A
queer book. Addrew T. W. WILLIAMS A CO.
TUTlirH fio we wou,d only call at-
XVX LAX LXC7X I teution U our Well Augur,
with Uich a man can earn a day In good
territory. It bores any diameter, and ordinary
wells at the rate of 150 feet per day. f arm,
township, and county rights for aale. Descrip
tive bouk sent on receipt of 9 eeuts postage.
Addre ALUl U CO., 8t. Ixui, Mo. K. B.
Van 1 few an, Wanhiiigton Court House, Ohio,
general aent for hio.
COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS.
ANIJ ALL TUKOAT UIStASLS,
Wells Carbolic Tablets
Put up only ia HU E Boxes.
A TRIED AM) SURE REMEDY.
Mold by Kruintin.
Agents Wanted. Send for t'atalogne.
IKMESTIC SEW'INU MAfHISE COMPASTf
The oldest and mt reliable institution for
obtain a Mercantile Education. For circulars
- rite to 1. IU I K A SON, Pittsburgh, Pa.
.-i.tupii te iiif -1 TV
tO .Ml, f V.ili,
i nod I'.o-.ti
y-.i i-.iv (, t.y iii,'OtJ- Al,i M.i'
-. I I. ri:o-:.,iu, iruM.lui In-i l
j.ijc. t 'it,,!( vvnwi and
i; 1 4. f )!. IU: ru1:,,.
. a t i- f" J A M I ! ill il A l
... i r '. u tj,-;, iii Iti.i if
ii- . -,. i,i , i -, :.: ;:. 1 .) ..- , sir,, -.1. lit
.(-,;-. IT-..' HI'.
1 i -I. i'ti :a li ..-
;l!. -,,1,.. l'.,r Ll..
,ltrf ;ti d lUH.-M;llili
UKHt.ty f lll U-, f l.t
I, t. r of
LlVIXiST0M:2S TK'S. IX AFRICA
(the greatest tiuvvwt of the st-apou.) Ai, our
splendid new Bible, just ready and far excelling
all others. Pocket Companion and lircuUirs
HLBHAKH BUOS., Pubs., Cincinnati.
Jj A X T J2 Jl 2i
OHite, II Barclay st., N. Y.
Offer to the public a lantern
combining safety and economy
with elegance and usefulness.
Jt cannot explode; It gives a good
light, and consumes less oil than
any other; it is not disturbed by
the highest wind, aud if a glass
is broken it is easily replaced by
means of the screw. They em
phry no agents except their
traveling cb rks, but their gondf
can le had from tbe dealers
throughout (he country.
jrxXX25v CGK4,waO lUt.i C;;GAKl!
a e tJ.c i:t4M lie;iiiiilul
k.x-vcy r-'A i idt
'l( V',!N N it ViK
I a: Jtt1J" -1
A T- tit i O If I.
BroMmT. N..f f id i-( v -" iA)o
and Oic:- A TiSnf f irt--lfl' tiUcrni.in-ctu-Hivf
WATKRV, ll ! r law
price for cah4 url uv', arti ltin".
nkinrt.ll ramiiklr . Nnw?Jr.
lavelinillaMi lfcA'fDll uitMlei it
lm,rorcinrh f r - i7$ mw, !i
(lrlnre,!ll. ll i'i.!..HI 1 11 It.
(iS.iMoM, -llt; H Stnps, M.
JUontrtttril Cut al;Kiir. mil'. A large
diictiuntt't Aiintlf-tti:h n It - li- -' l-v;-, 7-m-peranet
SudciUt, r'-. Aril M . 'I J:i.
KENTUCKY AM) GREAT EASTERN
7 per cent. Gold Bonds,,
Coupons payable February and August fn told,
in New York or Baltimore. For Aale al 'JO pet
cent.' and accrued interest In currency; secured
by First M'trgagr; executed to Farmers' Ixmri
aud Trust Co, of New York, coveriitK Company'
Liue, Its Franehis:, Equipments, Ileal aud Per
sonal Kstate, at the rateot ft. 1,000 P-r mile on
the Boad, extending from Cincinnati to Co Net ta
bu rg, the terminus of Chesapeake and Ohio
Koad, 146 miles.
OoverntueuU, State, City, Railroad or any
other mmrkabie securities taken In exchange, a't
highest market rates, without commission, aud
K. A it. F. K. Bonds forwurded free of charge
to purchaser. Pamphlets, Maps and full Infor
mation will be furnished on appalieation to
W M. fl.lH ltA .SON,
Hi South Mt, Baltimore,
Bankers, Ptork and Note Brokers, and Heal
Agents of the Comoany; dealer in (iovermnents
and Kai1w:iv securitiea in all tbe markets of the
nr to Bauks and Bankers thioughout the
T the tiijft )vre:f.il cle:itier, ftrcnK'tu'iu .
ami r,iii p t-r ni til.indui.'.r Ui s! rue; ion- kiv u
to Mul' r-ta yft iiMf,
I i j.tljy Uii.ipTel to institutions "won
down" aiitt U iMti.ait-d by the warm weattiei o.
rpriun and .uiiiiu t, a hen the bioii is iioi in h
tive i iri uliii ion, cmiiM iiiIv (iai lo rii g iiiipur -til
from siubtliiniit and imperfect ac tion of tht
jt relive oi.ui, atid is uianiiested by tuniorn.
rrt.ptioim, t.k.ti hes. ImiiIm, ptiriluh-s, serofnhi, Ai .
hen weary and languid froui overwork, ato'
duliuis.', tlrowziiitts and Inertia take the plue.
af en;rgy and vigor, the system tietnU a ien
to build it upandhelp the Vital Forces to re
gain tht-ir rei.'4iperutia power.
In the heat of hummer, fre(tiently the l ivei
aud spleen do not proM-rly perform their fttiie
tHis; the L terinc and I rifmry trguns are inac
tive, priMtuetug weitkncwt tt tbe aioioitch ami In
testines and a predispositksu to bilious derauge
ment. DR. WELLS'
Extract of Jurubeba
Is prcpored directly from the South Americnn
Plant, aud is peculiarly stilt ml to nil these diffi
culties; it will cleunse tho Vitiated Blood,
strnufthen the Llfe-tiivlng Powers, aitd Keniove
all Olmtructions from Impaiied aud Fn fee bled
It should be freely tuken, as Juruhelm Is Pro
noutieed by medical writers th monk etneient
Purifier, Tonic and moliwtruent known in the
whole range of medical plants.
JOHN J. Kl !.Um;j, it Piatt st., New York.
tole Ageutsfor the Cnited ftattw.
Price f I per Btdtle. Send for Circular.
Notice to the Stockholders of the
Somerset Printing Company.
rillf F. .M-kholders of thetmterset PrlntinnCo.
1 are notified that the second luntallment of
sIim k will due on October lid, 1173, and
niimt le paid at that time As we must he
prompt with the Type Koundrv, it is to be hoped
thi.t ait will be ready to respond to this call with
thfdr share of the amount then due.
H. C. OKKINFH, 8ec(T.
September 5th, 17. 21
Wastko. Tvn or it down new Sul
wriber ft the Sonu-ravt Pbesw. The
ouie to pay fur tbe papvr in coah
iii:al estatk and
Tosiii A c n t ,
BUYS, sells and exchanges Real Estate; will
place for Uuardcana, Executors and other
any sum of money at 8 to 20 per cent. hitret
on good security.
Will exchange representations and adver
tisements with other like agents throughout the
United States and Canada of whom such oppor
tunity Is respectfully solicited, and with whom
we offer to divide commissions and all other ad
vantages of their correspondence.
When property or securities are placed in this
Agency by special contract In writing, x p-r
cent commiwlon iu midernloi.d only in enc of
sjle or exchange.
I'orn pondents will I'lenw refer t our jirop
eity rf mnnhnr as we never cli me the rtum- ,
i-'-r ;w tau u.lYr to it bn Index.
1 S ..to-rwt. Old , t.i .if th
f.- m lfpr;,i fe lor 3
i-i,-.i:i.''' I'- i.iH !": , h I'ttl.ij. !itl itl.ove :u.d
I sve room in accorimtmlute a lai fatoiiy.
This Is ofl'cied m clunpaod on sueh ejisy py
mefttft s to go ott quiekly, ss the buliMf s
rooms will pay ten per cent, on the whole c-mtt,
200 arc 150, fat hot torn eorn bind, yields 7.1
to 100 bushels to acre, will it nnd coni inuoiis erop
plng for 2" years market near, water good,
good house, price $75 in eay payments.
For snip, or possibly will flxrhariee,) $11,000
of the stock In eoHl mine In Perry County,
wbleh Is now earning dividends uf 10 to 2i p r
If 100,000 of stoek in coal mine so cheap that
the coal In a 10 foot vein covering over UOO ai-res
is given to the purchaser. 1 he mine is 011 inoW
1 r50 acres of second Imttom timber Innd, 2uf
acres inclosed and farmed, two good frame
dwellings, out buildings, stabling, fruit tree-,
7 miles from Iowa city,- 12 to 14 from Cedar
Kttpids, clop to smaller towns and to a cntli,
sod u smaller schooi, a goxi fwrnt in toe heart
of a great Htate. Irie $12,5KJ, will exchange
for land in Central Ohio.
Will exchange land near, for houe and lot in
" Wanted to buy a cheap farm worth from two
to four tbousaud dollars lu Perry county. Ail
Wanted 40 to SO acres rf land a few miles
from Somerset, hJ improvements desired. All
Wanted 15 to 2q acres improved land, house
fruit and soft water, near bomerset.
Will exchange 80 acres of land 4 mllessouth
of the tste Farm, soft eoo! MpriiK water. bou.e,
barn, fruit and timber, ntid two thimnMod dol
lars cash for bind in Perry County. Fjiioi with
in 6 miles of Somerset pr"ferrHl.
- NO. 9.
Will exchange J0 acre if Hm'klng VaMey
land in Fairfield county, lor a good furm iu
Perry county. There are two hmmI frniiip Iim
sea on the land, two good bants, and the soil ts
unsurpassed in fertility. Northern Perry pre
ferred NO. 10.
104 acres of land 4f miles from l-aiteaMter, at
f5 per acre, 44 acres if tiuiler, bouse, barn, or
chard, several springs, Ac.
3S0ncres In Madhvu township, Fnirfleld
Ohio, a good houe hind Wfll watered by a ne -'r
failing stream. Piice flft per aire. lo
miles from P. O.
21'' acre-.0 a'T J- li 111 iM.dfiwmr
1.; fk bnrii , f, u -1 t 'i nip, it :i r - t
,ifj" fr-.!o l,;tii-.-;iM. r. 4 fn i.i uiinr ;
Price thin; Ji'11.1 t r re.
7:t ,'ierej. 41 f, T '..e -in I.jtj!' :i-t. r, p. -! 1..
i:b!e mid Macfc-uilth hi sii t of
hoUM- and Fut etlue. Priie bJU per aeie.
NO. 14. :)7t'..
A inacninretit reideiie
itui sun !- t.Miiid
with e ei v tmxlet n n n en Um e. in t indirv . O
Wiilexi Imuc fr aecepmbi
lid liiuds or laiui
NO. 1 5 GG3.
IfiO acres timber land a mie uf a pike and on
B. A O. H. li. liouuded by rosdw on tde N.rlh,
Fjtst aud H"Hith sides. Han ttmtn-r enough oit to
I'y f.r the land. Priee $lt,i!l m t aire, will
iring fifty dollurs per acre In a short time.
Coal land on 8nnw Fork and Sondstv oreek
for sale at 75 dollars er acre, fplrndid tuU-r,
The best lmvin now left. C.ml ttiii in feet
Will take improved bind In part pay. Adjoin
ing lands have soldi. t;m per aero, and tin ess
within a few wweks since.
NO. 17 300. RAH,
Foiirxi-tlrmaof timber mu a net
of rail r..! towtl thtup. The lauit I. i.-at
tuu-giiin . rxt i t .
Two Mortpvc. notun fur wH wn-nrr Wvil
qui.llf.ii. ill flultiuit to lu avy t.t.i. A
.md rh.nr. (..rlho l.nv. r. Vul ui'f'Otuu... J-.r
tlirs-ller of Xh mh-ukiijt.
NO. 1911 & B..
Newly ImpruTwl f.rwa reusing from T to 09
crtu frum fuur to trn mill fruui l.ini-.,n N.
bwlta, at from 10 to i jwr w. w ill tU l t
Uii.U tart, or for good tow u .r...vrl j .
NO. 20. 3,5. B & B.
fr,n alj..l,itnir eounty rt town of
arnio ponulaih.n- Th. town hu, rail r...l
'. "i"0 " rlTT with .-! w.lpr x ,!
mill. In rumitnit in-iir. 1'iu-eouly y-r m-r.
The ownp-r ! fort-r.1 to mmIo. A kihmI t Imure lor
new edition to thriving town.
NO. 21. 328 B A a
A Ur iLH-k Urm .nil mill to ejn tmn
fiirothor vrirtr. .u tlm. uiv.n .r mi
iliHcnfm-e In lu. A k..mI ,!,.,., f, ij,r.
ooKhcolniiunntogotrontrolof olu.lil. .r, o.
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