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; s. ,1. r THE SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY. IIKNRY lb "WEST, Proprietor. WILLIAMS, : s : Editor. lVoolsue1d July 1, 1873. "A nnion of hearts, a union of hands, A union that none may sever; A- union of lakes, a union -of lands, The Americas Union Forever." l!A(ldre8s all letters : The SnaiT or )emocbact," Woodsfleld, -:..V ",: " . 4 """ ' ' Monroe -Countv, . ; ' ' ' ' - '. Ohio." ;fc3ip . Democratic County Ticket Sepre&entative, r-JA M.BS WA.TSOS. f'kt1 .'aadltOH '-'ri- MICHAEL- HOEFFLER.. Treasurer, '.' ' J: ' r iv? T: MORRIS . ',- Clerk. ; DAVID OKEY. THOMAS 0. LITTLE. f ' 'Prosecuting Attorney, - A.T Jj:PE A K S O N. -: ; v :"; Commissioner, ' .EDWARD OKEY. .t ii.it-UJttmuj Director, : j yTJOHN PFALZGKAF. - , ' ... , Coroner: JOHN MUnLEMAN. ;If Grant is a second ; Washing vo. what sort of a thinsr would a sec- ond Ben. Butler fce? - -: :c-'vJ3rgTou trial is postponed until October. It is said he will rely this time chiefly on the defense which hun? the .Vjary in the fir3t trial, viz: that it was not . his bullet, but bad surgery, that killed , 13rThe-Traiue ot Hunl J. O. Anus having. been frequently mentioned in TOTmEiToQIth the office of Lieutenant Governor, he authorizes us to say that lie is not a -candidate ' for that or any other office! and that he will not consent to his name going before the Convention ,for any position, .; . ; , J - iarWe said. that certificates were in order, anc( now cornea the Mayor of Chicago, who certifies that if Grant was intoxicated while in that city, recently, ; 'the Mayor did not know it"- :'r The;best opinion seems . to be that Jhfejis Bome.trutli and .a great deal of ,j untruth told about Grant's drinking. JC3Tln order to givqi them free rides .on.. railroads, Grant has appointed no 4e8s than six of his household: officials , 'special mail fcgents. The whole six do .. 'noVpefforia. four nitrates work, for the 'Fostofflee Department in five years. But they can travel all over the United States .at other peoples' expense, which is a very nics arrangement for thetn.; - , ' '" jt"Tbe men who steals coal from us warned that he has .misconstrued the ' ate act of Congress in regard to back pay.-' A more careful examination of ' that i statute will disclose to him that un - :der it note -but members- of Congress, i cnd' perhap1 Presidents, can -steal with ..." Impaniy.'j Any Well read, lawyer will .'advise.'.him that lhtftsby others may be ' ; punjehed m heretofor! and . that the ;'.: Constitutional provision .against privi- Jeged Iclasses 'will -protect him. Either et Iecttjd.---Congress, or let 'rour coslpil aloi3;'' 1 s : "K&3TTlfe should be called the age of - muddles. Wc bnve the Modqcs trying to prove tliatT. Jack did not mur der Canbi, and the Oftgonians trying to proyc that the mililia"did not murder the Modoc prisoners. And , only .the other " , day we had a newspaper seriously argu ing thatthn.is3biO such thing as . mur v 'tier that the fact of one man killing an other is proof positive of tho 1 former's ''insunitj, and that, therefore, ' no murder . is committed. - : . V 7 - Common sense appears to be the most Uncommon thing to be ' found now-a ; day.' '' - - , : '.' ' ;- :1 . - Ji.j--. ! ' i ' . 'arSonie people won't be satisfied . - with anything. Many Democratic and some Republican papers complain be- .cause Grant goes' out to. take,; a little f " fresh air occasionally,and lets the public . business run itself. To show how un reasonable this is, it is only necessary to 'state that in the last three weeks Grant ' has spent nearly . six polid hours in at . tending to the duties of his office, and - .that he receives only the little pittance of fifty thousand dollars a year for his Wviws. Now what is there in tliat for , pnyliody to grumble about? , " iitAdmiiiisiration authorities affirm that there could be no tuelt ot papers from the Departments without the con nivance ot clerks and watchmen, and that tlie trustworthiness of those clerks and watchmen is unqnc8tionedv ' 7 Still he u'ly fact remains that trunks full of valuable' documents relating to courts-martial.army frauds, big job8,fcp., aro missing from the War Department,' and can no where be found. Wo arc expected to believe that, taking their chance when the vhiilant eves of the trustworthy clerks and watchmen were off them, they took legs and ran away ; amVaie now skulking about in some un cxplorable place of concealment. The Woman Question. . . It seems not improbable that the Con stitutional Convention will provide that women shall bo eligible to offices filled by appointment. To this there will he no seriom objection, b it beyond this it is certainly not wisdom, at present, to go- . Whatever may bo" the merits of the woman question,' and however conclu sive the advocates of women sutlrage may deem their argument?, there is one insuperable reaion why the Convention should not incorporate woman suffrage in their work. That reason is, that it would certainly defeat the Constitution before the people ; or, if submitted sep arately, would undoubtedly ba voted down ten to one. Whether this measure be intrinsically right or not, is not now a proper ques tion for members of the Conventio"n.--It is enough for them to know that the people are not ready for it, and positive ly will not have it. How the Germany If 111 Use the Frencu Indemnity. An official statement by the German authorities shows how the French in demnity has been divided. Out of the five milliards of francs one and a "half milliard was to be allowed for certain expenses of all the German States In common, and 325,000,000 were paid back to France on account of the rail ways in Alsace and. Lorraine leaving in all about one milliard of thalers, or 150,000, for further division?? By spe cial laws, out of this sum were allotted 37,000,000 of thalers to indemnify pri vate losses, including those caused by the Biege of Strasburg ; 5,500,000 to in demnify German ship-owners ; 18,500, 000 to replace railways in Alsace-Lorraine; 2,000,000 to compensate Ger mans on French territory 4,000,000 for donations to generals and statesmen ; 40,000,000 for establishing a military chest; 31,000,000 for internal financial measures ; 40,000,000 for the construc tion of fortresses ; 8,000,000 lor siege material; 20,000,000 for cost of the oc cupation of French territory, etc. ; leav log 740,146,000 thalers to share between the North German Confederation and the Southern States, which, it . is said, will not more than cover their actual expenses during the war. From this, however, the Chancellor asks for a cred it of 107,000,000 thalers to re establish the military service of the empire, so as to render the army ready at any mo ment to take the field. . Tbe amount of this demand includes, among other items, 34,740,000 thalers for rifles of a new pattern, 9,300,000 thalers for im proved ammunition, and over 20,000, 000 thalers for sew artillery and amniu nition. " I am Dying, Esrypt, Dylnfir. It was in one of the battles of the West and which of them our memory H. Lytle, a 'member of the Cincinnati press, who had risen not Only from printer to editor, but from private to General, was killed. far in advance" of his command while gallantly leading an assault upon our lines. His horse bore his corpse into our lines, and the steed and his dead rider were both captured. so soon as it was known that the au thor of that rare poem, as familiar and as greatly admired South as North, 'I am Dying, Egypt, Dying," lay dead in the camp, officers aud men crowded around to take a last look at the poet soldier who had achieved so great a lit erary triumph. There was no rejoicing over the death of this fallen enemy; but there was in truth something on each soldier's cheek that for the moment washed away the stains 'of powder Ten derly they took him up -and when the battle was over an escort of honor, ap pointed from among the leading Con federate officers, bore him back to his Own camp, under a . flag; of truce, On a rudely constructed funeral bier, with his martial cloak around him. In life he had touched that chord of human sym pathy which makes all the world kin and in death its harmonious . vibrations silenced all resentment and thrilled the hearts alike of friends and foes with a nobler passion thai hatred or revenge Richmond Enquirer. Supreme Court Decision on tbe . uiuie in meacnoois. Columbus, June 24 The Cincinnati Bible case was decided by the Supreme Court to-day ; J udgo Welch pronouno ing the unanimous opinion of the Court. The decision of Judges Hagan and Storer of the Superior Court of Cincin nati, was reversed by the Supreme Court, and the petition filed for an injunction by John D. Minor and others was dis missed. The effect of this is to leave the Miller resolutions, which exclude the reading of the Bible, singing ,and religious instruction trom ttie common schools, in force. , The Court held that the Constitution and laws delegate to the School Board the exclusive right to decide what books should be read, and what instruction should be given in the schools, and that the Courts can Dot interfere with tne exercise of this discretion. They held that both resolutions of the School Board the resolution forbidding relig ions instruction, as well as that rescin- ding the rule requiring' Bible-reading as the daily opening exercise were with in the discretion of the School Board, and could not be enjoined or interfered with by any Court. Deatb ot tbe Don, D. F. Clark, From the New York Mail.J Mr. Clark fell a victim to his marvel ous capacity for work. His business hours were practically as we are in formed by one . who knew him well from 9 in the morning until 2 the next morning. Either, at his house or at his fofflce, or elsewhere, this daily routine of work was performed, month after month, and with little variation or re creation. It was by this extravagant outlay of time and strength alone that he was able to cover so much ground,' and to cover it so well, but it was evident many months ago that the pace was too fast to be long sustained. The farmers' clubs in Missouri applaud to the echo such sentiments as these, ut tered in a recent speech by Col James H. Birch, Jr., at Plattsburg : "Every dollar, that is taken from the people' 6 pockets, except for the revenues of the Govern ment, is simply public robbery, and those who assist in it or share its gains are pub lic robbers, and should be treated as such." COLUllOUS LETTElt, Columbus, O , June 25, 1873 Ed Snitrr : The Convention on yes terday finished the third article of the Constitution, and the same was read the third time and adopted 33 amended, and whilst it retains the Lieutenant Governer he is so shorn of power that he doc3 not amount to much?' he cannot vote ou a bill or joint resolution ii any of the sta ges oi eimer, nor in contested election cases, nor In tho election of a United Slates Senator. The question of President pro tempore ol the Senate is also settled ; he serves during the pleasure of the Senate. We also settled the usury question by indef initely postponing the same. I think we will to-day settle the vexed questions arising on the 7th Arlicle.aov- erning the benovolent, punitive and re formatory institutions of the State, and will then be up with tho committees. We are promised a report fr.om the Judicial Department on Thursday, and will then have plenty to do. I am satisfied that they will not make such a report as will be adopted without amendments. As we will likely adjourn over at the end of the week, it will not be considered until af ter we return. iNotwitnstanuing the weather 13 very warm, there is a disposition to work it out and finish up the work in order to have it submitted to the people this fall. There is a proposition . to remove to Cleveland which comes up for conside ration on tnday, but I do not.thmk it can carry. 1 would regard it as a very unwise thing for the Convention to do to leave here in order to continue the work At any other place. A great many very foolish propositions have been sub mitted for the consideration of the Con vention,yet there has been nothing adop ted but what, in my opinion, will meet the wishes of the people, and I hope there will not be but I cannot tell what is to come. We have no politics in the Convention ; there is some talk outside, but not much, amongst members. W.O. STATE NEWS, l nere are seven hundred persons in Hancock county over fifteen years of age, who cannot write. Mr. George Biehn, who has lived in Ripley since 1833, died suddenly of rheumatism of the heart last Tuesday lhe larmcrs or southern Uluo are now harvesting a fine crop of wheat.' Reports represent that it is the best they havo had for many years. The cost of the benevolent institu tions of .Ohio since 1SC6 has been 810,' 353,749 02 The expense to the State of those institutions in 1S66 was 547, 860 07; in 1873, 81,314,036 63. . Mr. Jacob Hendershott, of Marietta township, returns 851,741 in personal property for taxation. This is the lar gest individual return in Washington county. . . :Bat one or two of the pioneers of Can field are living. John Harding,- who settled in Canfield in 1811, was buried last week, at the age of 86. He was soldier of 1812. The Wyandot Republican boasts of Cecil Case, a boy residing in Eden town ship, who is in his thirteenth year, and weighs 134 pounds. He has never been sick and has an admirable physical structure. The Ashtabula Sentinel says : Thomas Addicott. Esq of Orwell, found -tnar the bottom of his milk can acted as a sun glass, the focus falling on some wood set it on fire, which nearly burned up his house. The fact has been drawn out, during the debates in lhe Con. Con. at Colum bus, that the expenses of the State o Ohio for architects average but $11,- 308 96 per annum. They are princi pally employed on lunatic asylums. The Marietta Register says : In De catur, this county, a young man, son of Adam Matheney,cut his foot with an ax, and before attendance availed anything he bled to death. He was at work away from home. The McConnelsville Herald says: James Glass, of Malta township, is in the seventy-eighth year of his age, hale and hearty, and has been a resident of that township for nearly half a century There are but two persons now living in the county who were residents of that township at the time he came. SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY. The largest rolling-mill in the world is soon to be opened at Bethlehem Pennsylvania, The Mount Diablo coal mines, locat ed near San Francisco, California, yield from eight to ten thousand tons per month. The aggregate area of the coal fields of England, France, Belgium, Germany, Spain, Japan, and the British Possess ions in North America, is 56,200 square miles, while that of the United States alone is 113,000, or a little more than double that of the rest of the world, At the George-Marien furnaces, in Hanover, the blast-furnace slag is rcn dcred suitable as ballasting for railroads etc.,' by allowing it to flow from a height of eight feet into a tank of water ; the pebbles of slag thus formed are taken from the water by means of an endless chain of buckets, which' transfer it at once to the railroad trucks. Dr. Angus Smith has discovered that the acid existing in the atmosphere of cities has an injurious effect upon ail building stones. The acids are brou into direct contact with the stones through the medium of the rain-water, I which absorbs them from the atmos phere. These injurious ac'ds exist' in greater quantities in the atmosphere of those cities where bituminous coal is used. Relative to earnings, the census of 1870 discloses the fact that the average annual earnings of the people of the United States do not exceed . 8800. Of the employed classes, the average an nual wages and earnings is 81000 ; of those who receive salaries, the average is $1500, and in the learned professions the annual average is $2500. This cen Bus is said to demonstrate that the peo pie of the United states make more money per capita than the people of any other country, It is maintained that the inferior qua! it v of certain kinds of wheat ana rye flour is frequently due to the action of sunlight on the flour; eyen when in bags or barrels the gluten experiences change similar to that occasioned by heating in the mill. The tendency thus imparted to it, to become lumpy, and to ft 3 1. .l J. i.A..t...AMn Sr. IOrm uougu wnuuui louguueso, ta eiui ilar to that of flour from moist grain, or of flour when it is too fresh, or made from grain ground too early, or when adulterated with cheaper barley meal. Such flour can be improved by keepin for some weeks. The revenue of Peru for the year expected to rench 9,500,000 soles. . ' is NEWS ITEMS. The Sluih of Persia is said to wear a million dollar overcoat. Our Persian rt - ations arc regarded with interest at Long Branch. A London newspaper has discovered an old soldier, named Ralph Morris, who fought under Sir John Moore at Lorunua and was in the battle of Waterloo. The Shah of Persia has refused an in vitation to visit Chicago. He says the three wives be has with him are favorites, and he wants to keep them. Mrs. Governor Claflin has tendered to Vice President Wilson her "cottage by the sea" at Cohassctt, for rest and recti peration this summer, if he desires it Information has been received at the War Department that the Legislature of Texas has commended Col. McKenzie's late pursuit and chastisement of the Kiek- apoo Indians. Congressman Ashley, of Ohio, is in Il linois arranging to go into the business of manufacturing steel. Back-pay Con gressmen ought to know all about that business. A New England newspaper says that Gen. Butler will be canonized in history. If ho were to be shot-gnnizsd by the po- lce during the dog-days it would serve him better. Courier Journal. Collectors of Customs and of Internal Revenue have been instructed by circular to report to United States Attorneys facts in all seizures within ten days after the seizure is made. The Bureau of Education is in receipt of private advices from Vicuna, stating that up to May 31 last 2G0 American ex hibitors had been eutered in the educa tional group of the exposition. Gen. Wm. O Butler, the Democratic candidate for Vice President in 1848, on the ticket with with Gen. Cass, is still liv ing. He is in his eighty-third year, but a Kentucky joarnal says he walks at least six miles each day. The ladies of the harem of the King of Siam have put off the Siamese harem costume and donned the European ha- rem-scarem costume, consisting of chig nons, high-heeled gaiters and back files of newspapers. Nearly all of the 8350,000 worth of bonds stolen from the Falls City Tobacco Bank, in Louisville, last Februarj have been recovered by compromising with the thieves at 25 per cent. The negotia tions were conducted in New York. Col. Beverly Kennon, an American of ficer-in the Egyptian army, has been dec orated by the Khedive with the order of Mednidieh, third class, for ingenuity, ac tivity and perseverance displayed in the conception and construction of a battery at Alexandria. A dispatch to the Secretary of the In terior from the Chairman of the Indian Commission.mentions a council held with the Sioux Indians at Ft.' Laramie, re sulted successfully with regard to changes in tne agency and tne continuance or peace. The Secretary of War has decided that the United States will transfer there- mains of such Union soldiers as are now bnried in the Evergreen Cemetery, at Gettysburg, Pa , to the National Ceinete ry at the same place, upon the application of friends of the deceased, who have the right to make the request The Bureau of Education is in receipt of inquiries from tha Commissioners of the Philadelphia Centennial Exhibition in regard to the best manner of represent- mgTmr educational progress during the century ending 1876. Gen. Eaton, the LomSnSfoner t eng.tgcd in fcn-wortling tne requisite data. . Gen. Sherman has issued an order to the effect that in all orders and communi cations the word 'company will be used to describe that unit of organization in all arms of the service artillery, cavalry and infantry. The term "battery" will be used only when a company of artille ry is provided with guns and horses. A suit to recover damages on account of thealleged unsoundness of the trot ting mare Nonesuch, at Springfield, Mas sachusetts, resulted in favor of the plain tiff, the damages beiDg laid at 85,000. Nonesuch, when bought by the plaintiff, was warranted sound, but proved a crib ber ; but cribbing, the defense maintain ed, was a habit and not unsoundness. The postal card manufacturers at Springfield, Mass , are turning out about 900,000 cards per day, which indicates that they are steadily increasing their fa cilities, and will soon be able to come ful ly up to the requirements of the Postoflice Department in respect to tbe number pro duced 1,000,000 per diem. This is from an Indiana paper : "Some boys dropped an anvil weighing 20w pounds out of a fourth-story window on the head of a negro who was passing, and he had them arrested. He said he was willing to let the boys have fun, but when they jammed a jemmen's hat down over his eyes, and spoiled it in that way, the law must take its course." It is announced that Gen. Bingham.the newly appointed Minister to Japan, will delay his departure for his post until after the fall campaign In Ohio, in order that he may help "save the party" in that election. With considerable asperity the Cincinnati Times and Chronicle ( Adm. ) remarks: "He could not do a less wise thing. Having been out of mind for some time, it is proper for him to be out of sight." This is cruel. Col. Mann has anticipated Pullman in introducing parlor and sleeping cars on the continent of Europe. He has intro duced on the line between Vienna and Paris what he calls a "wagon boudoir," each compartment of which is arranged for four persons, and includes not only sleeping berths and day lounges, but ex clusive toilet appliances and special at tendance. Africa. New York, June 22. The Herald has a letter from Kbartoun, April 30,confirm ing the news of the safety of Sir Samuel Baker and family at Fatuka in February. He had been re-enforced by 200 soldiers and the troops of the mercantile estab lishments and would at once renew the march to the Albert Nyanza. The negro Adam Pacbo, who with 2,000 Egyptian troops, attempted to protest the passage of caravans through Abyssinnia, is said to have been surprised and lost 300 guns, and might be compelled to surrender. The report is considered doubtful, but re enforcements were 8enthira. Thetrav eler Miani is Baid to have advanced south through the territory of Marbutta with a view of reaching the western shore of Albert Nyanza. Fearful fall Into a Mining Sbaf t. San Francisco, June 23. A cage fell at the Eureka Company's mines, in Ne vada to-day, going down 200 feet. It had two occupants, John George and George Dobbs. George was killed. . Dobbs had both legs and one arm broken, and cannot recover. - If 111 Not Accept It. Iowa City, Ia., June 20. Tama Conn ty, by a vote of her Supervisors, returns her share of Congressman Walden's backpay. CHOLERA. r-OKTSMOUTlI. PoRT3iotrrn,Jnnc 23 A ncuro by the name of Umphrey, running on the steam er Potomac from here to Cincinnati, was taken with cholera at his residence in this city last night at ten o'clock,ancl died this morning at three o'clock. This is the first casa of the cholera wo have had here. WASHINGTON CITf. Wasiiikgton, D. C, June 23. Dr. Bliss, executive officer of the Board of Health, states that there have been only three cases of cholera in this city this sea son, and that they were sporadic. Thorp is as yet no ground whatever for ap" " hension of epidemic cholera here. NASHVILLE. Nashville, June 23. There were deaths from cholera to-day, against yesterday. Of these 29 are colored. ' weather to-day is considered favorabl a decrease. MEMPHIS. Mesiuiis, June 23 There were ei interments from cholera to day. ' weather is hot and dry, and the diseas rapidly abating. WHEELING. Wheeling, W. Va., June 23 Tl: was a case of cholera in this city yes day. Form mild ; not fatal as yet. evansvjlle. Evansville, Ind., June 23. The port of Health Officer Jones shows I thirteen cases oi cholera have occur in tins ci:v since it nrst appeared t weeks ago. Investigation shows se' deaths out of the above number. The statement published in the Lot ville Courier Journal of to-day of great ravages of that disease is not tr either as to Mount Vernon orEvansvi Trotting Howes Burned at Pbll tlclphia. Philadelphia, June 23. Tumi stables, at Point Breeze Trotting Pi were burned this morning. Of fourt valuable trotting horses in the stab Mollie Lyle and Mattie only were sa The trotting horses were Dot,Daisy,Y non, Lad, Girard, bafe andUrutus. total loss by the fire is 850,000. Russia. St. Petersburg, June 23. Advices ceived here from the headquarters of Russian expedition to Khivan, state f Gen. Von Kauffinan, the commandei the Russian forces,has assaulted and i tured tho fortress at Kasarsp, inflictin severe loss on the enemy. The Russi. loss was slight. ... England. London, June 23. The following te grams have been received from t steamer Great Eastern. The first is ted, "Saturday, noon, latitude 23 : longitude 39 42' west. Payed out nautical miles of cable." The second dated, "Sunday, noon, June 22, latitu 23 , longitude 39 53 west. Payed c 105 nautical miles of cable." Alan Shot by Ills Wife. Wheeling, W. Va., June 22. Is: Freeze, a resident of the Eighth Wi this city, was shot by his wife Frid night. She first attacked him with poker, and then with a fire shovel. '. took them away from her. She tl drew a revolver and fired four she one of thn hnlK striking him inf breast, inflicting a dangerous wound Family difficulties were the cause, i Forest and Prairie Fires. Detroit, Mich., June 21. At I City fires are raging in the woods s prairie, along the line of the Jacks Lansing and Saginaw Railroad. Tr3 arennableto run. Miles of telegrt poles have been burned, also conside ble wood belonging to the railroad cc pany. Several acres of pine and ot) woodlands are burned over, and the fit are still raging. Stanfish and other vil. ges have been endangered, but kept o so far. j Fire at Cambridge, ObloLo $31,000. .Cambridge, Ohio, June 23. A co. tar vat exploded about 4 o'clock tl afternoon in the foundery of C. Simons & Bros., south of Main stre and before an alarm could be given t building was in flames. The fire see ed to be beyond control, and so spread to the adjoining buildings,threi ening at one time to completely destr that portion of the town. At 10 P. 3 however, it is thought no further da age will be done, as tbe fire seems to fully under control. The following i list of the property destroyed : Simc &Bros.' foundery, $12,000; no in ranee. Zahnizer, $1,000 ; no insuran Wm. Rainy. & Son, warehouse bun and goods damaged, $10,000: no iu ranee. J. Reed, dwelling, 83,000 ; insurance. W. H. Mcllyar, dwelli 82,500 ; insured in the Underwriters 81,000. U. B. Long, dwelling, $1,0 no insurance. R. Atkins, wareroo 8S00 ; no insurance. Berry & Ada wareroom, 81,000; no insurance. Burgess, shop, $500; no insurant Total loss, $31,000. Miss Susan B. Anthony Is Fit $100 and Costa for Exercls the Franchise Privilege Not . corded her Sex. Canandigua, N. Y., Juno 19. two o'clock this afternoon Judge den made a motion in the case of j Anthony for a new trial, upon ground of misdirection of the Judg ordering a verdict of guilty, wit! submitting the case to the jury. brief review of the argument of c sel, the Court denied the motion. The District Attorney immcdi: moved that the judgment of the C be pronounced upon the defendai The Court made inquiry of Miss thony if she had anything to say sentence should not bp pronounced. Miss Anthony answered and said had a great many things to say, and clared that in her trial every princi of justice had been violated ; that evt right had been denied ; that she had h no trial of her peers ; that the Cot and jurors were her political superio and not her peers, and announced hi determination to continue her labors un til equality was obtained, and was pro ceeding to discuss the question involv ed in the case, when she was interrupted by the Court, with the remark that these questions could not be reverenced. Miss Anthony replied that she wish ed it fully understood that she asked no clemency from the Court ; that she de sired and demanded the full rigor of the law. Judge Hurd then said that the judg ment of the Court is that you pay a fine of 8100 and the costs of prosecution, and immediately added, there is no or der that you stand committed until the fine 13 paid. Two brothers, named Ten Eyck, sta ed a bank in Chicago without a doljur, took in $7,000 and suspended. J. , , rr TONE-TINTS. Out pour the organ tones. Like fll of light, ; Of purest color, rich and full and &op, Tho surging sound-waves seem to swell and ' weep - .' ' My soul up with tham to thoir crostinjr height. Then far into the dark, translucent deep Of full majestio purple, clearest green And coolest blue, my soul sinks with okocn Delight adownthetouo-flood's shudd'ring steep. Whence gazing up into tho quiv'ring maze Of color azure, scarlet, purple, gold, ' Deep violet, green my rapt soul grows more bold And,iloating upward thro' the shimmering haze, Attains nud.izzled to the perfect WTiite, The shadclcss Glory of tho Infinite. July Galaxy. Tli T'liiMiiin cni Wo nuote common to fair Sheep at5c, and fair to good at 5 sa nor ound gross. . : , . t i ; n fnir dpmniifi nt LiAJjl,i3 J-iauiuo i 2 00 50 Per bead- EeceiP18 lWa week $59 head agaiust 4246 last week, o.i kIO same time last year. TTifiS The demand is chiefly for liohsmooth Hogs, weighing gross 1G0 to 00 lbs, larger ones being not as 6uit- abb to the needs oi tuc ouaiuuis uun y in the cooler, weather quotations, tioush about the same as last week, arc Lirmer. e quote com-ieu xiuo . 75(01 25. and stillers at o auao 1 nO lVia npf. Roeeints this weeks I Kll v 8149!0iothine. head against 11026 last week, and 9852 head same time last jcar. . ' . . ' . ' From the Dally Register. tVneeltng Wholesale r Market. " . '"- I ' ' i June 25. 'APPLES Id good demand at $2 00 3 00 poj barrel. . BUTTf R-At 1518c ,for strictly choice.' - - - BEA3S Scarce at i 00 for choice CI1EISE 01dtock exhausted, new Goshpy arriviiifrecly at 1213&" ' - CASBON0IL Standard brands, in ajobFogXay, at 19c asking and no chargj for package. :' CANDLES Star at 21c ; City mould at lie; Adamantine at 15c.1 . CtPFEE We quote: Good at 24 25(! prime at 25i; choice Java at 28c. ; " ClACKERS Sugar, 11c; lemon, soaa, lie; water, bAc; ovster, ream, 25 : butter, 7Jc . - , GS Supply limited at 1518c. Mackerel. No. 2 halves at $8 bbls at $14 50 ; No. 3 $6 50 lackerel, full weigh?, 100 pounds ; i at 811 50; light weights at .s prices, according to the weight ckages; new white fish at 88 00; erring, $4 00. OUR White wheat family fancy 259 50 : family at 87 508 00; 87 00; superfine at $5 255 50; r at $7 00 8. Rye flour $5 50. LSS First quality 8x10 at $6 50 ; J at 87 2o ; second quality 8x10 at ); 10x12 at 80 50 per box of 50 let cash. NSENG At C075c liter pound. AIN Wheat very weak; choice at $1 501 60; choice red jit $1 40. Rve steady at 7585c. at 4550c. Oats, at 4045c -Y Baled $24 002G 00. Loose 0. )N Flat and bar, 3 8-104 ; horse shoe, 5 3-10 ; round and e,3 8-107 3-10c ;heavy band iron, )5c; light band, 4 8-105e; 5 1-108 l-lOcj oval, 4VlO5 ; half oval and half round, '4 7-10 -10c. ID OIL Extra winter strained, ; spring strained at 70c. , ; . ' LASSES Prime new crop New s 72c: choice at 75c. ILS Prices per keg : Brads and r, 10 to 60d, $4 75 ; 8 to 9d, $5 -o 7d, $ J!5 ; Barrel, J in, $7 75 ; 7 25 ; 1 in, $6 50 ; U in, $6 25 ; 85 75 ; 1 in, $5 50. Finishing, 9 75 ; l in, $8 75 ; Casing, 10 d,$5 50; 8d, $5 75; 6d, 86 60; 25; fine Blued, 4d, $6 50; 3d. ; 2d, 88 50.: Lining, in, 89 25 nails, all sizes 86 65. Cut , all sizes, 85 00. Boat spikes i 50. Tobacco Hhd., 6 to 7d 8d $5 75. ) VISIONS -Mess pork at $16 ; 00 ; rump 814 ; Lard extra win )c; keg at 10c; Bacon, shoulders Sc ; clear sides at 10c ; sugar cured ast bacon at llc. Sugar cured none in the market; extra sugar canvass hams 14115c. TATOES In good demand at 5c per bushel. CE South Carolina fair to prime 9-lc; Rangoon at 78c. EDS Timothy at $4 00; clover i 75 ; flaxseed at $1 65 ; quotations ual. ... - 'ARCH--At 58Jc; maizena, 12 DA At 9c in papers ; best New 3 at 8c in keg ; American at 74c, AP Family at 6c ; German at 7c ; ;rn at 6Allc, LT Dairy at $2 75 ; best Ohio f at $1 80 delivered. . rRUPS Are active and firm. We Common at 45 to 50c ; Fine, 55 Choice, iu-tw fiARS-lfew Orleans at9A104c ; at 10llty: ; standard brands of 3U as rbltoWi cmsneu, powuereu granulated at l?12c; A at 111c; Hie : ex. Cat luSramon brands Mc less ; standardow C 10c SA Gunpowder at $ 00 1 40; fig Hvson at 85(21 i; Oolong f75l 30. , JOL Offering more freelI1d that ;ood quality Clean, well wted at 45c per pound. . (te $btofeftttCttS, Steam Washer 0 31 A Nfr-Tirr END nriu t i , . .ai uu ioug oeen Known as the moat powerful agent in removing dirt, grease . iim uiuiuing, ana Dieachlng them tte. Paper-makers have for many years id steam in oleaning and bleaohing their iuof ououeea in making, by its mvf, me miniesi picaings from the gutter rfectly pure and white. Until the inyen- 11 OI ue steam Washer, or Woman's i neno, though often attempted, no method had sen discovered of applying steam directly the clothing, which could be used In a rofitable manner for domestic nnnu... ,he WOMAN'S FRIEND washes without ia- .or. wm ao the washing of an ordinary 1n.ll. 1H . 1. 1 1 I . . . V iiunj in luirij mmuies to an hour Tin jiuaai yyabhiih. u superior to all other d. .ices, ior tne loiiowing reasons: 1 1st. It does its own work, thereby savim rge portion of the time usually taken lb family. - ,2. It uses muoh less soap than Is reqoird mij inner memoa. j3. It requires no attention whatever whhj .e process of oleaning is going on. A lady jn do her washing while she is eating h,r leakfat-t and doing up the breakfast disbjj. j 4. Clothing wears doable the time, wa4j j this Washer, that it will washed b a achine, or by hand-labor, or a washboarc ashed in . rTVm lis Washer is most desirable, aTTrwflt ill them as machine or hand-rubbing doeB.. jl fabrics, from the finest lace to a bed lanket, can be washed perteotly, and with ase, without the rubbing-board. 1 m truly a Labor and Clothes-saving Invention. I could give thousands of certificates as U erits, but none can be satisfied until ,they e it in operation. It only needs to be seen be appreciated. " wDvuuuuB.tuuiM 1111 A Tl t.rtoa , DIRECTIONS: Soak the clothes over wgiii Tn warm; a in the usual manner. Rinse, and put, m through the wringer. : Puti,lae"ottomo'tneWuner0iaaT' r tar of 8d soap, or tnongh to make I uttdii sliced ap thin, then fasten down' false bottom see that the center valve is.: nhe proper position; pat , in water enough) .over the oap orer the Talve. sst about an, iuHif JiaihfllLdown smoothly, with theV . wall aninoii. in Aha Wsaharnnt, lolled up, bat spread out so th the water can circulate freely and carefully rack th" clothes down;see that the fire is hot, sntu-otj nrat steam: when the water bolls it w e - . ,Va ,. will begin to now up me moos u t side at tLe ends of the Washer, and through the holes into the Washer again; after a steady ovulation has been going on in this manner for about thirty to forty minutes, the , washing will be completed. Rinse well, and . nnt same as in the U9ual way. Col-1 ored cloths mu6t not be mixed with white use soft water for boiling, always. If hj use soda, ley , or make it soft in any otV?" If it is desired to bleach with the this may be done by adding a Uy Vty nf borax of commerce to .jgf ' Cuablks Fisasa, Agent, Baref oounty,0hio. ;; July 1, . "--OB D. Phvsioian and Surgeon, TENDERS his professional services to the citizens of ihe town of Mlag and sur rounding country. ' Office in the room formerly occupied by Dr. Hodgin. . , - July h 1873 T. iATIO HJl Is UOTJEJL, 2s-AJT STBEET, BARNES VI LLB, O H J. O . R. E. Frasler, i Proprletpr. TliU u the JSett Eotel in Barnesville, GUESTS will find the best accommodation at this Hotel, and no paint will be spared to make them comfortable. w.: ' flacks leave the Hotel every morning fo Woodsfleld. ? . . Carriages and driven famished travelers at all times. - July 1,1873 , WHY do the heathen rage and the people imagine vain thoughts? is s subject worthy of consideration. But of too leu Im portance; to the people of the present day, is the question: Why is it that casa aad oloee buyers go to the . . ;; ,"t, '.. ' . ,-r.- Y ONE PR1CB.,a CASE AND PRODUCE . m V O XV 3D " OF MALIOST. & SIMS, I N 0 LARIN&TON, To bny their Goodsf The question Ia easy of - solution, . . . . ; 1st. Because they are . favorably situated en the Obio River, thereby caving, heavy ex; penseoi transportation.,;, ;.t ,. 2d. They buy their goods of manufaoitu rers or importers; which enables them to sell their goods as cheap as many others bay. ' 3. Tbey bny for oash, saving from two to six per cent direct on their puroha&es. - i 4th. They keep the largest Stock . of good in the county, oonslstisg in part of ..--; . Boons Hardware,':: tr u Queensware, . . ".' , , GLASSWARE, H AT8J & CAPS, Bob is and S h b e s.t CONFECTIONR1ES, NOTIONS, Toys and Fancy Coeds, Stoniwam, VV Farm Bills, . v I Chcbch Aim School Housi Bells, Off, lUriT9. Tvo-CtC SjlltI " Fish, in ails, e, ""4a" ' ". all of which we can and win sell a shad lower than any store in tho county. , Beoanse we pay no tents, do our own work, keep no drones about as, and attend to our, own business. . - ;-; ., ,j v:i WHY? We contract no bad debts, go into no fancy speculations, live economical and obey the Qolden ale. . - . ... V AND WHY? ' i " . ' Because W. H. IfALLORY Is tho Pioneer SI e r eh an t Of Clarington, dating back farther tkaa any other, a period of 23 years daring whioh time he has seen the rise and' fall of many aa examined mlnatelv into tho omnia then. Of.v. r .,. ' v - Tnklng the oltisens of Monroe , county for ther liberal patronage in times past, we would sk a continuance of the same,' as wo are nowble to offer greater Inducements than heretO)re, ; - - W. H. MALlORY & 8M3. ' W ; Clarington, Monroe County Ohio, Jnlyl, 1873-1. V SHERIFF'S SALE. -' "Wm. D. Lowerf T8. ;Hngh McKee et al. DY virtue of an order of sale to me diraotl JJ from the court of common pleas of Mon roe county, Ohio, 1 will offer foe sale, at tho front dow ef the court house, in tko town of Woodsfleld, between tho hoars of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. nu, oa , , ;. Saturday, the 2d day of Awf,1873, the followfnc described real esUU aitiuU IW Monroe oouyr, Ohio, to wit; lots numberi twenty-two. thirty and thlrtr. two. in the town of Calais. Appraised asifbllows? " . Lot No. 2t rit S800. u u 30 kt S0O. . . 9 k mKft . t'lEORGK CALDWELL, joly 1, 1873-wi Sheriff JH.aa FO ST K n, 51. nmimw DRY i r ! v"s-'.