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1jaidot County Republican,
-aa a a ' ." aIl.TH C'UNEG, 'alitor fmprlHw. UPPER SANDUSKY," OHIO , Trnirtvda Morning,. July a7th. Republican State Ticket. iorernorEDWARD F. Is O YES of Hamilton. Lieut--Governor JACOB - MUELLER, - Cuvalinsra Supreme Judtfe WILLIAM II. W EST, Treasurer ISAAC V El -STI. "Belmont. Auditor JAMES WILLIAMS, Frank . . lin. Attorney Gencr'l Fl AN CIS B-FOXD Morgan. Bcnrd TuMifl Works STEP1IEX R. IIOSMEE. Musklnjrum, School Ciiimissioner THOMAS W. HARVEY, Lhl.t aerk Supreme Com t RODXEY FOOS, Clermont. The President's Treaty Proclama tion. From tbe XewTorkludepeudorst. President Grant has issued his Proclamation ofticially announcing what was olreadr known that the Treatv of Washington has been raitfi cd by "the United Stales of America and Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom of great Riitian and Ireland." The treaty submits all the outstanding questions between the two couutriesto boards of arbitration, and pledges the faith of both to ac cept theiriudgment as final. The'San Juan difficulty, 'which is merely a q leslion of boundary line, depending u the intern: ctation of a . prievious treaty, is referred to the Emperor ol Germany as sole arbitrator in the natter. The question in regard to the fish cries is uisposed of by a comprise be tween the two nations. Each makes concessions to the other; and both agree to refer any difference as to the relative advantages reaped by eacli to a commission ot three members pro. vided for, whose duty it is to deter mine the proper lemuneration, if any, to be paid by the United States for superior benefits in . respect to the fisheries derived from the terms of the treaty. The claims of citizens of the United States, not'included in the Alabama" question, BBising between the 13th of April' 18G1, and the 9t!i of April, 1865, and also the claims of British subjects against the United States for the same period, are refer red to a special commission of three members one to be appointed by the President of the United States, one by the Queen of England the third fey the two conjointly ; or, in case of their failure to agree, by the Spanish minister at Washington. .' The fourth and last question, known as the "Alabama" dilliculty, and the one of far the gravest import, is, un der three very important rules of ii iernation law mutually accepted as Applicable to the case, committed to five arbitrators one to be designated iy the President of the United States, one by the Queen of England, one by .he President of the Swiss Confeder ation, one by the King of Itialy, aud one by the Emperor of Brazil. These arbitrators may, if they elioo.-e,l-av,ard fi em in gross to be paid by Great Ikitian to the United States for all the claims" growing out of the de predations of the rebel cruisers, and referred to their considratian. In case they find that Great Britiaii did not perform her duties as a neutral na tion under the rules agredd upon, and to not fix the gross sum to be paid for. damages to the ' United States, then a board of three assessors i3 to he appointed, "to ascertain and deter mine what claiming are valid, and what amount or amounts should be paid by Great Britian to the United States on account of the liability aris ing from such failure as to each ves sel, as decided by the arbitrators." Great Britian,moreover,expresses her regret" which is a dignified way of admitting her wrong in not preserv ing a strict neutrality on account of mese "Alabama" deprrdations, and the resulting injuries to our commerce, vhile agreeing to foot the bill of dam ages as determined by the arbitra tors or the board of assessors, The theory of exemplary damages, upon which some American statesmen were disposed to insist, does not, as it should not, fo ran ypart of this treaty. It is the theory of passiom,rather than of wise statemanship ; and, withal, ad mits of no practical application. The actual damages constitute a measur able quantity ; and these when duly ascertained Great Britain agrees to pay. The number of vessols captur ed by the Rebel cruissers during the war is two hundred and thijty four; 'ind the claims filed by the Hinted States for the loss of these vessels and their cargoes now. amount to ;ibout thirteen millions of dollars. It will be for the arbitrators or asses sors to decide what portion of these claims is valid under the three rules mutually adopted. Their decision, i'ollowed by the action of Great Brit ain, will be the end of the "Alabama" question, which has so seriously complicated the relations, if it has not endangered the peace, of the two countries. J. he grand principle on which this treaty, embracing all the above ques lions, is founded is that of peaceful arbitration in the settlement of inter national difficulties The treaty i -elfis a formal stipulation to this end, ind that too between two nations of s;reat military and navil power, neith er having any occasion .to fear the other. While it is creditable to bolh, t indicates in both an advanced civ ilization that harmonizes very per fectly with tbe dictates of Christian!-. ly, and presents to the world one of (he best national exambles known in History. When natious of the best i-anuot by the ordinary meth ods of diplomacy adjust the difficul ties that exist between them, then the matters in dispute must be left un . ettled, to act as causes of alienation ;:nu jeopara tne peace ot uolu ; or :uey must be treated by one or the jtheras a casus belli, involving a re ort to arms ; or they must be peace fully referred to arbitrators, with the mderstanding thai both parties will icquiesce in their decision. As to vuicu oi mese expedients is the one that ought to be adopted in all cases iieie can be no doubt. War is not a '.ribunal of justice, butsimplv of pow er. It is essentially barbarous, and .itwavs coercive in respect to ' the veaker party. Arbitration, on the te hand, is essentially peaceful and I'imane. It is the Chiistain and ,)'iilosophical remedy for the dilfi- C lilies thai arise lieiwci-u nullum., uirl I h'at, owing to a disagreement between the interested parties, cannot be di rectly settled by thcinsclw-s . That which is the.duty of individuals is equally the duly of nations in like circumstances. .The example in this iastai cj to; W two of the most pow erltil nations of the earth o ilit to be come the universal rule. There nev er was a national quarrel that might not have been settled without fighting. provided both parties had possessed the peaceful temper' which reason commends and the God of the Bible commands. vV ; We think it a well-deserved tribute to the President of these Uidten States to Say what we have already said that 'lhe eminent wisdom, and cool aud thoughtful moderation, the pad fic temper, and, tt the same time, the unflinching firmness" with which he has managed this question' between Great Britain and this country, find conducted the negotiations to such happy result, entitle him to thestrong est commendation and the warmest grt-.titude of the Ameiican people. President Grant held the key to the position . and, though a man of war, he has earnestly sought the path of peace, while urging the just claims and maintaining the rights of the Government. - He has gained laurels on the battle field in di fending the Union against the machinations ol treason ; yet not one of them reflects a higher credit upon his name than this splendid achievement of the peaceful civilian and wise statesman Teat the Democrats th v.l lseek to be little his services and especially that the Democratic members of the Sen ate should in a body vote against the ratification of the tieat.v, is a sad rev elation of the unprincipled and un patriotic intensity of partisan hatred. The people of this country made no mistake when they chose General Grant to tbe Presidency. -: We favor his ra election, not for an j- party rea sons, but because we approve of his general policy, both political and li n inciul, domestic and foreign, as well of the Republican principles which he so faithlully represents. Caring noth ing about the selfish quarrels among Republican politicians, except to con ilemn them, we believe in honoring those who have proved themrelves worthy of it. While we should not hesitate to criticise President Grant in a friendly spirit, when in our judg ment he deserves it, we arc not hun ting for faults, and have eo piques to gratify by finding them and exposing them. We leave this sort of criticism to the open and avowed enemies of the Republican party. All southern Democrats have not yet learned the IricK of cloaking wick ed designs with lying phrase. The Mobile Register, in an indignant ar ticle crying out against the paltry de ception of the northern leaders of the cfemocracj', says : Just look at it' You departurisfs are dead ngains the amendments. So are we. You say you won't or pose them by violence. Sj do we. You hold that thev are in so faractua' parts of the constitution as to be obeyed. for the present. So do we. Now. where do we diff r ? In t!.ii, that neither now nor hereafter, before or after the election, will we cease to be lieve and not to declare that these amendments are the joint products ot force and fraud,' to be unceasingly warred upon, and extirpated by direct attack, and not by the palliative ol "construction;" while you departur ists propose to hush up the whole matter, or if you speak it is only to make the radicals . believes that ac quiescence In them, as parts of the constitution, is for all lime. Now, either the "departure" cheats therad icals or it cheats the friends of a re stored, purified constitution, and we really have not yet made up our mind which. The "departure" has all the ear marks of a dodge. It is not straightforward ; it requires too much explanation ; it is forked in tongue, and has none of the yea and naj' sim plicity of a direct and truthful pro position. We cling to the belief that when the democrats party assembles in its integrity and its w isdom in the national convention, it will not trust its great fortunes to such a rickety dug out as this. The Failure ot the New Depart ure. Time enough has elapsed since Val- landigham proclaimed the Democratic New Departure to develop aud assure tUe inevitable tauure of that uolitical dotlge as a measure designed to put the Democracy into power in 1872 The success of the new departure as a party measure depended first upon its harmonious- acceptance bv the Democratic party, and second upon its securing for the Democracy- the ! co operation ot a considerable number of disaffected Republicans. Both of these .conditions are already placed oeyonu an nope ot attainment, and the new departure consequently fails to serve the nece'sities'of the Demo cratic party, and,- on the contrary, turn out t be a -tribute of opproba tion to the Republican triumphs ol lue ia;-t ten years. - It is plain that the Democracy cannot be united, certainly not rallied enthusiastically, for the campaign on the new issue. In none of the stales which have formally endorsed the new departure has the movement been cifeit.'d without loud protests and threats of desertion.' In the Ohio Convention this was notably the case Since then.no less than sixteen in fluential Democratic Journals have openlj' denounced it; and the death of Vallaudgihara will render it impos sible for the "Yonng" leaders to hold the old Bourbons steadily to their work. In Pennslvania the new ceparture w;as sturdily opposed , and "the.vote showed that about one third of the members of the Convention were opposed to it." Since then one local covention, having contemptous- ly rejected the endorsement of Repub lican successes contained in the plat form, has demanded a second State Convention to expunge that resolu tion altogether. J he sentiments of the Democratic press in Pennsylvania maybe interred from such sample pnrases as the tonowmg, each taken from a different journal, us namely. that the new departure resolution is only "the sugar-coating that coveis a detestable pill-," that ''the Four teenth and Fifteenth amenaments are fraudulent appendages to the Consti tution, which the Democratic party cannot gulp;" lhat "if this' resoln- tion could be sulniit'.ed to the Demo - i' rata ol Ceiilist Ivunia. not lie llioIH- I and would vote for it," and that its adoption by the State Convention is "creating c.issatisfnclron and d suM.." In Iowa tho case is even worse, and the opposition to tho consumati..n of the new departure has gone so far i lint several iuflnenMal Democratic leaders I av'e called another State Convention with the supposed inten tion of nominating a r.'gular Bourbon ticket on a platform of old Democratic principles', New York has not yet spoken, but the .Tammany Fourth ot July celebration indicated a divided sentiment in the ruling "ring," though with the probable preponderance on the side of a formal endorsement or the departure. Meanwhile, the Democracy of the South is, of course, aghast at the de sertion of their old Northern allies The New York World as the chief journalistic champion of the new le parture, tries to make it appear that t'le South is a unit for the movement. B it the Mobile. Register vigorously protests aguinsts the falsification ol the World, and declares that "the aggregate of Southern public opinion, both as to policy and to principle, it against the new departure;" ami tint the Democrats of the South, believing id "the bold and honest fight," will strive, so long as the question of plat form i3 an open one, "to have it con structed of truth and principle." And to this disatl'ection of the old line Democrats of the South, must be ad led the return of many former South ern Whigs to their natural nlliancp with the it'cpublican party, the legiti mate successor of the old Whig party. On the other side, it is sufficient to say tr.at not a Republican paper, or politician cf note, in the w hole coun In, has pronounced in favor of the Democracy on the ground cf the new departure. There have beer and will be no changes from Republican to Democrat on thts account. The Montgomery county platform pomp ous ly invite Republican eo -operation ; ".he response has been, from all sides, either silence or derision. DisaHVctec' Republicans, if there be, scorn the repulsive embrace of the newly de parted, but by no means lvnewed and purified Democracy. There are no Republicans to be won over by the Democrats, unless among the Repub lican advocates of free trade and universal amnesty. But the recoil ol this class from the new departure is expressed in the sentence of the lead ing journal of that faith, the New York Evening Post, which says that "the people can hardly be ex eeted to trust the promises of political lead ers who find such determined oppon ents in their own ranks. We thank the Democracy for their endorsement of the record and achievements of the Republican party, and wish them joy of their plot to usurp, by a trick, the power which the Republicans have won by the victories of loyalty, integrity aud good govern meut Cleveland Leader. GI LNEltAL. SHERMAN AT SAR ATOGA. A Talk With the General of the United States Army. Saratoga correspowtence of the X, Y. Advertiser. "I see Parker has resigned." "Yes ; we've had so many dishenest Indian commissioners that emigres resolved to stop the frauds, and t''e corked up the Indian bureau so tifhi that poor Parker had nothing to do but now and then 6ign his name, ai d frank envelopes for l'e department." "They say he is rich ?" "Not a tit of it," said the general indignantly. "Purker La3 never made one cent out of his Oi'Duo. His record is pure as snow." "Your friends were a little d'nap pointed when you refused to have your name used presidenttally," I re marked. . "No, not my friendg. They want me to stay where I am. General of the army for life is better than Presi dent for four years. Grant regrets that he ever left the army now, and so do I, except that he has done good work as president." "Do you think it policy to elect Grant again ?'' "Of course I do. Wl-y not? He knows the lopes now he has become acquainted with the duties acquaint ed with thousands of public men, and ten thousand good-for-nothing white house bummers, who would do noth ing but harrass a new president for the first year. He has just got where he cau tell a ijood man utslyht Hum bug men always get the best creden tials; every congressman signs their recommendation at sight, and many of them deceive a new president. These party frauds are now pretty much p ayed out, and Grant is enabled to deal squarely with true men. Ex perience ana acquaintance is the stock in trade' of a good presidei t" "Who will win in '72 V" "There is no question in mv mind," said the general, enthusiastically.- "I'll bet on Grant against the field two to one." "Who will run against him ?" "There won't anybody run; but, not being a politician. I can't guess for a moment who will be nominated '" "Hancock?" 'Well, he may be tempted to run Hancock you know, dislikes Grant personally, and it would be an im mense triumph for him to get where he could rank him. Grant never showed any dislike to Hancock. He went more than halfway to conciliate him a year ago ; but there is a cliqu in Washington, a social clique, which manipuhUs Hancock and keeps up the fued. Women have more to do with it than men." "What do you think of theku -klux bill?" "Good bill, sir! It has already stopped a good many outrages. The fct that the president has power to send troops into any state to quell disturbances, in itself, is enough to frighten the disturbers of the public peace " "But John Qnincy Adams says the bill 'is an absolute surrender of free government placing in the presi dent's hands the power, through that and the "election bill, to raise him self to the empire.' " "All stuff! How ridiculous to talk about a 'man raising himself to the empire' in this country ! Such a man, after declaring for the empire, might hold a regiment of soldiers in the white house yard for just one dar, and then tbe people would put him in the Potomac river. Why, thev shut up Napoleon at Strasbourg, and ducked him m too sea at Boulogne, for just ' ucli uoasenee.' MumMHWU JiU', J J J. J U L'JUJUH JU u LL'.J1J-'.H-Ifcg "IS'H in 'hi lie t lide to the "lop. after till V" "Yes, but France wus nr t composed of states sovereign slate.-, as far as each state controlling its own troops and every governor, democratic nud republican, icaM.inj jealously his own state militia. We are not Fr nco. Let 6ome crazy president declare him self cm,.eror aud iutrencli himself hi ihe white house vurd with the whole regular army--aiout 1S.000 lighting men around him, aud how long would it take Governors IIoiTinan; Jewett, Randolph, G nry and CfilTliu, ami t e rest, to surround and cipturn the whold concern. No, fir," sidd thfc general, iudigimi.ll v, "when a pvesi dent dec. ares ihieriul'tm, every governor will hav to be in the mess loo, and w hen H at shall be the case, the country will be too rotten to be worth preserving." "Adams calls the ku klux bill Grant's negro policy." I remarked. "All humbug again ! It iis'inply a law nndiing it pos;b!e to arrest and disperse unlaw I'd gangs of rascals, black or while, in any of the southern s ates .o imprison them, and try and punish them. Gruuc don't have any negro, nor German, nor Irish policy. His polity is to protect till citizens; remain at peace, cconomizj aud try aud pay the debt. All lliis slulf aud tali: about imperialism in American is a libel on the goo., sense of the people, and Adams ought to have too much good sense to talk such foolish uos." We now brought up at Congress hall, and the general went iir to an early breakfast. He was surrounded by a charming family of children, and looking the picture of a good, quiet, honest, sensible ciiizdii, as he is. Always radical, buf pretty sure to lie right, the general is a hater of hum bugs a hater of impossible theories a hater of long, empty talkers.: puts more sense in one senteuce tnan some men will get into ten. The general's galaxy of ch'ldren about hiin were in a roar of laughter during breakfast the general as funny us ihe littlest baby among them., Their names are Master G. E Sherman, and Miss Lizzie, Miss EUy and Miss R ichel,the youngest, a little todler. lie spent most of the forenoon talking with Mr Lnrz Anderson, brother '.l Major Anderson, of Cincinnati. Gen Sherman left at three p. in., to day. for lake George aud the White moun tain. The Irish Cat holies on the recent liiots ami Oov. iloli'uiuu., special Dispalr.b to tbe C'in. Gazette. :! ' New Yoi;k, July 20. The Irish Catholic weeklies of the present week aredevo'e labuost exclu sively to Gov. Iloifia&n among them, the Irish Citizen, Irish People, Iriih De.-cocrat, Irish World, Free man's Journal. Metropolitan Record ami New York Tablet. To of tliein are dressesl in mourning lor their subscribers and bOunlrymeii 4 who were murdered by Gov. Hoffman on the lt'i ins'." An o ig the headings of their leading editorials are II tr man's Holocaust," "Hoffman's mas 9 ere," our '-Urmge Governor,'' George Hoffman's bloody proces sicn," "Is John T. Hoffman, gover nor of tlu state of New York, a mi r derer," kc. Although their Voices are pitched on different .keys,- they all ring the samu tune, and tue com binid chorus forms a most -terrific :iil of angry accusation agaiust Gov. Hoffman. The I:is!i People says: "The blood curdles at Ihe thought of such atrocity, nud if such a thing as jus tice is to be found in this land ol boasted liberty, tli.it justice must no w be sought tor to impeach John T. ll'dfuian and try him for the willful murder of those whose deaths were caused by his action at Nimv York on Wednesday , the 12lh of July, 1S71. We call upon the friends of the mtir dered citizens, b' every duty which they owe society and to themselves, to raise this issue at the proper tri bunals of the country, and to cite Gov. Hoffmiu before a turv of his peers to answer to a charge of mur- uer. " . s The Irish Cilizen declares: "It. is a matter ot regiet that Mr, lTrtirnl.riif xiouiil.tll j lias thus gone over to the Orane men, because this bloody blunder wipes hiin out a3 a public man. Many had even the good hope he might be our next president, but that is ail over. If his partj' now were mad enough to put hiin in nomination, he could never sretone Irish Catholic vote ntone. But Governor Hoffman is answerable for the hole of it. we say it with pain, is guilty of every drop of blood shed that day. Perhaps this Dutchman, Hoffman, felt that, in that hour Ihe in finance of common affinity, and dtem ed it obligatory ou hiin to stand by his distant relatives.the Anglo Orange Goths, who are ever true to the glor ions, pious and immortal memory ol William the Dutch adventurer; and llr.s man dares to veil his diabolical acts under cover of law and order. We charge that he hau violated law and broken a special statute in this very instance Out upon the wretch ! Let his name stink forever in the ros tnl3 of all the true and Ihe good. Let the cry of the orphan whose home he has left disconsolate blast him ; and let the hot tear of the widow, whose heart he has made sore, rot him in his prideof place and imperious des potism. The greatest mistake mad--in the whole massacre business seerns to be that Mayor H ill did not arrest John T. Hoffman for interfering with the peace of the city." Italy, A CKY OF CESPA lit FKUM TnE POPF. AI.E LOST. London. July 19. On the 2S ult., at Kome, the pope held a consistory, at which he preconizated the hi-shop ot Zipo, in Hungary, of Oporto, In Poi ttural, and of St, Yngo in Cape De Verde. He afterward published thai nominations matte since last month, in lu ief, of the patriarch of Lisbon. anil of the bisops of Braj9nza".Vt3i Mirands, in Poitusal, and ol'tlie bish ops of Mezo and Elens, in Partilitrt,' He tlien addressed the sacred college in a letter, in which he aunounced his decision in these words : ,We are, my very dear brothers, in the hand9 of Divine Providence. We have nothing to expect from hitman aid, for man has abandoned us. Why should wo dissemble ? It is lVnltcr I should tell you that kings and gov ernments, forgetting their promises, leave us to our fate. . They have ad dressed us and sent ua their warmest congratulations on the day of our ju bilee, but they are far from talking mid step in support of their messages. We can hot e lor no help from ouy qu rter. King Vict r Emanuel will tie here in a few thus, and will be at tended by the ministers of the Catho lic stales. We have done all that was in our power, but our efforts have failed. All is lost You will tell me, perhaps, that we ha.'e still hope in Fiance; '..ut France can do nothing. She is going through atrightlul cri sis, which may be succceiUd by oth crs yet mm c dreadful. I repeat it, all I lost, and only a miracle cau save m. Turn, then, to the Almighty, and seek this iuterpos.tion from Him.t FATS COMPLAINT. Tcxk "Wcarm of the Green." Ktora Harper' Weekly. Oh, haa ye licarj tho tiJingif Ifi disgusted quite I am! Our Ikj.l-.uJ rilits an I frae Urn U all a fraud ami sliam; Tli- Orangemen pnrailo Hie day with banners, drums uutl gun To urer.iwe o .11 Ireland ami her poor, dowu- trodtleii Sons. Sure thine noiile-miuiled glntletuen, O'Kelso au.l O Hall. lU.I loi-bM iliiin lilooty Oraofcmcn tliit they shouM march a. ull, Lei-t in t'.ieir pi iJd uu 1 madness they niijht, be like, waylay And Muiiluer Wry IrU'iuian thev met upon llieir way. It a. il'ye ue, a j.i'.andid plait whsre'-y to keep taepcue; Without the Deed of uUius out the toldler and toe p'nce; For li'liiiin coward Orangemen no-. 11 Justkpe out origlit, Tberc'd be no provocation to massacre and flht But non they'll, go para tin down In all their rage and pride, Wi h tUdiers aud policemen to guard on leery aide; And leery son of Ireland must hi lo bU peaceful bead. Mid skulk away In cellar In terror and in dread. Sure if a shameful spectacle M see thim fur reii beats raradius up and down all d.iy and bloukiu' nj. the s reel; And.o think that native cltUeu of IrisU blood ar.d birth Must quail before these minions, the sour of all the earth. Hut sure tho worm will turn against the foqt by by nliii b 'tin crushed ; And sh 1 1 tho v. t;eof IrUhtrea for evermore be hushed? Ah, evcn these ' rouj oppressors, who tread us down to-day. Will flu 1 tacir goaded victims may turn at last at bay 1 Cy a trailer's prcl amotion xve'r bid to stand aloof, But I'll claim a freeman's privilege to climb ' u.'On some roof; And I'll get behind a cMnily, and from w'-ere I can't lie-ccn, II cave a brickbat at the Or:uge, ia honor Of the Crven. Republican Platform. "Ilefolwd by t!ie KrpubiicanS of Uhia in Conven 'ion asstrabk-d as follo: '1st Tue rvpuolicau par'y of the United States iray well cU.nleije tbe edauratait afid coahdence of tbe country fov it patriotism, couretre end wisdom in preserving tbe uiiiou of ihe stmew fur it jutiice, limine au-t magnanimity in establishing for all tbe people liberty ana equality before the law; for its 4traiiliile a..d generous provision for the- uatioo.il ueieudfrs and pensioners; for its inviolate honor and good faitu toward tbe national creditors, aud genera. ly lor iw successlul ediutnistraUou of pubsic ullain. in peace ail well us in war, iad. li c not only recounix tbe 13th. ltth and 15th amendments to tbe coiislUultou of tUu United 3aeft- asaiciniplibed lieu, but also us Just, wise and v.lt.i ariacus of organic Uw to bcji:lou-dy deleaded ,tud cutorc.'d. as a' part of the couslilutioa benceior.h and forever. 3rd. As It will be necessary and desirable- to o't tin !roui duties o:l imports a larere portion oi the r-venue uei-deu lo defray the expenses of tbe gov-n meut to py the iuu rest ou tbe national debt, she , ria ipal, as it mat. .re on ich uutics, should so a j istcd as 11. t to ir-ju-lv-e but promote Uiv Oh t. res. oi every section and brauca ol iuddstry a t'r us posil le. . b. ill" present ndmiistrat'ou of the n.itrfttti! iro. erniiit-iiL i.s vin.l.catetl its ria-.l. lo the eominis ed coiiliilei.ee ol Ibe ocuiile; its success has been- t.lur.Ut-tl in Ihe imp-nial excctitiou of tue tart , in i: i.iifi.lu;ii... hoiietv and ecoii-nny in tins cisl- lec'iu ol ouane re.'etiucs, an. I ia ta e;en-es ef ..e jfaver.i aienl, tnat bil las illou li i lieeu iC'K.ce I lo Ilia extent of o..e hundred nnillon ol itil.ai-s per year, be u.uwaid debt baa l.eeu lieur-uau- i to ine am iumi uf o.er too buulre.l and muty inlilioas, a reduction uuparall -led in biM -rj; lae adaimistratio.i ias been e'iiiily m.ce.-slui in tile uianaif.-ineiit of our lorcrii reial.oiis, and a- ac in. ve.1 lin.iinsila' le honor in the seitle.ueut uf our nlb-i-eiid s with Ureal flritain u.wti I.-nnscr.-ditaJjIa 10 both countries, aseuibo .led ill tbe Ireaty of Wash ington: tue lied of an talniiniriralioii thus discia-iii-bed by succei-sand statesmanship is instiy u iit. e4 to I e regarded as a wise and careful eivil magistrate, ai. i In. uniiorni lielerence to pilbl.Csan litiiet.t shows him to be one whom they country amy 11 u. I. having fully redeemed the pieJaes be luade Uefore entering u.hhi iheuuties ol chief magistrate, lhat ue would h ivo no po.iey of bis ott u to eulvece against tbe will ol the people. ' oth. Thai we repeat our condemnation of the policy ot gralilin sUbsUies of public lauds to cor porat'ions and luouoplies and haviuir urignatcd the uolie., oi if rami u l h .iiiestcad to actual settlers, we declare t.iat Ine public domain should be kept for ,-ur I iboriu.4 population. M.u. 1 ha we are iii favor f the adoption of thoiouh system of civil service lel'orm, and we in dorse heal my the action ol Presitleut Oram in se leetiu. tbe commissioners auder the receut so call ed . ivil -ervice act . -Itii. ruat wi unite with our fellow citiiens In 1 everv mil lion of ihe union in the hone lhat the ennii- ''es and resentment of the war may lie speedily jud.j imi lUj, tlc ,1,, nuly (oouenme when in every i-rwlc every o.tucu niay be sale lu lile. person, prope ty.and civil ri-Ins, and may have the equal protec tion of tue lull s, so that mi man alio was loyal lo tbe union durinif the ureal struirnle may for thai reason ue the victim ol persecution, outrage and assaasiiiu liou. so thai some encouragement maybe olleredfor the removal In all urnuercasesol plihlic.ll disabilities juinoscd lor nariicination in the lebeilion. "stu. We recommend the calling of a couveution to amend the constitution ol the Stale, "nth. we ex.tre.-aour unqualified approval of tbe aduiinistrati-m ol our present slate executive. t,ov ?nior It. It. llaye-, ti.d usure' nim that oar verdict is, 'Well done, ijood and faithful servant.' " INDIANAPOLIS I3iy-int & Stratton PRACTICAL Business, fl'ilary ani Lecture COLLEGE .V Xcw and Tract iial Systen of American Edu cation, nr. l.. i'. JtUOtVX, 1'rcsident. Fur oi'cularand parliculars address the Super intendent, .... A- L,. SOITTIIAKD, Indianapolis, Ind. 38 lyr. A C:EAP HOJVIE FOR A WOIililiXGJ- 3IatYi. rDF. undersigned offers hia property, consisting of a corner lot. houe, bam. with Rood well, rjlenty of fruit trees, .Vc .situated op east side of -lib ttreet, .S-utb of the K. R.. in Upper iamlusky, Ohio. The pro.ierty will be sold very cheap and on reasonable "Forparticulars call on the proprietor or at the Ee publican voice Upper Saudusky. MICHAEL HALEY. ATTACHMENT, T. P. Lea. Plaintiff. Frank P. Davis. Defendant. Hemr James K.Agnew.J. 1'. of Antrim Town ship. Wvai.dot county, Ohio. On the 5t h da, of .inne. A P. 1871. said Ju. ice Is sued an order of attachment in the above action, for Ihe sum of two dollar, and 1 ten dollars ' P"' eo-ts. t ase set for heariug July lnh. 1l":","n o clock .M. T- p- LkA' June 2l)tU, 1S71, 3t 2-1 3X O "V -A. J-a ! MILLER & ESLESTON HA VINO femoved to the room latcly.oerupi .m1 by J.,M,h Smith iu Jl.-Candlish's building, north of the Court House, andhavins Just received trom the kt.ist a msirniliceut stock of MiLLlHERY GOODS, Cirdld y Invite tho L.VDI IS of Upper Sandusky and surrounding- country to givo them a call before purebathing elst where, April 29. 1871 S2m3. DISSOLUTION. "VOTfCF: is herebv piven that the copartner-a-' nership heretoiore cs istm between the un dersigned hits this day been dissolved byiou-tital-consent, A I.ance haeinjt purchased the In-ten-st of .1 . S. Zook, who will hereafter carry on tha bnstllP? hllileO. All indelned 10 Ihe old Arm will please esll snd seule a soon as possible. A. I.ANCK. . . J . S. EOOK Ktv.de, Ohi, May !?, IW MAXWELL & BEERY Corner Opposite Court noose. Uoper Sandusky. O3 Have just received a verylarg and carefully Selected Stock of Fore'fH and Domestic dry goods; Which they are offering to the traJe at the very lowest living prices, in sisting of Dress Fabrics, Domestics, Prints, Ginghams, Delaines, &c We are prepar e J to offer srvoaial induoo mrnti for you to tzainmu our stoak and priecs ia Muslins, Linens. Balmorals &c. A full stock of Black and Colored Alpacas, Black Silks, Colored Silks, Toplins, Lawns, Wliite Goods, Parolass, ' Umbi-ellas. Carpeting, Oil Clotli, Hosiery, Gloves, Notions, Boots, Slioes, Hats, etc.. etc Agents for Great U. S . Tea Co., 0? E3 s at wholesale price. Agents for Maysville, Ky., Colored C p Chain The best warp made. Also at their new Warehouse, Main SU, South of E. K., pay CaSH for; Wheat, Oats, Wool and Seeds, On exhibition and for sale, the celebrated neir WILLIAMS FANNING MILL Used for thoroughly cleaning Seed Wheat and all the different kinds of Grain and Grass Seeds. The best Fanning Mill made. Farmei ar in vited to test this mill. LAND PLASTE . Farmers' atte ition is specially cat S to this fertilizer. It promotes the growth and yield of Corn, Potatoes, vines of all kind, and grass. Try it Fine Saginaw and Solar SALT wholesale and retail. Our stock has been pur chased for cash, and so cheaply that wc are ena bled to oner bargains in dry goods seldom equaled. Wc have the largest and most carefully selected stock to be found in the county, wlrch will be sold at a small profit for cash. Bespectfully thanking the public for the liberal and large trade with which our house has been fav 01 ed wc invite the citizens of Upper Sandu-ky and sur rounding country to con tinue their patronaga Call and examine and price our ! goods ; MAXWEL & BEER Y. E3 M O "ST X AKD IMllW &TOC3S. I tike pleatnre In arl-oiinrins; to mr itM fia trons anil ihe public generally, that 1 biva en gaged in tbe BOOTS & SHOE In Kinnrtj old cttnt AnrMaita Piprson Bou, on fettatlusky. Arnue. 1 am prej'ared to do all klcds of CUSTOM WORK la tho moat atlrctorT manner, ao i cp rci vuimv crius. Eastern Made Work Always on Hand. Call and see me. TIIRI'TIAN msTT-E. Upper Sardnskr.OhVav April SO 171 -tf BOOT & SHOE The in-ersl-jmeil lias npctitfi a new Boot k Shoe store on Mum street. 0111 door south or riorun House. Sion, mirrAin nnnTC Axncyncot We are prepared to furnish at our stand every variety of BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, SUITERS! Made to order anj rejiairtn ueou ttie shortest u tice. Sole azent at Upier S:in1ii1y lor 11. e Celebris torittiit Jt urovvii Uui (.110 Boots ate Slioas Al-to njrent9 for Sausser. Wagner Jt CVs.. Liitlien. Misses, & Clalilrcii a al ters a uu Shoes. Work warranted as Rcprc sen ted ! ! 3yIJpm"ni'M'r the p'n . rni ilnnr sotitit of t..e I lerwoii II !te. Term cash. 21-tf. W. E. MILLER. TilRT.US5.irFJ ft BLOC- I Iff- -? a 1." lir 1 ? 1 ":1 r-'.irs" t" T-M; V i P.': ' ! it I f t r-i'i-r. I'.c ,'.i;c vi :i r 1 r , ;'-.;-i:-1 i 1 - l:--re 1 f I 1 1 " t n , t -:--.- - .- r : -.if ;ve r-T-::erti-.. v. r. 1 n i 1 't.ll 1 1 i it la - v . r.-! i' ' I iss:.o::t b tt :ii; 1 ;t"; ; t'n 1 i.-r.i ov-.-,- Leri:T cr.irl i' i" l.t nu tf li.-i:r. T-!j cvi Ie:ir-. t-.f tVs f.:-1 i f 1 1 1 1 1 t f T.-ilt vi-L-lr if l-v.t rl-t:ra;e t't el-;i v.- iir'i it h b: I I :l.l 1 11 connn.-r. In tl.- of fl - i-Jr'i", Si-vfrr C'cinrtsp. ill fn si ! stivi :.r T! . :l -tl ra ft ;, It 1 a it:i;"i-' I t it Kf '.icil fi.-a!i.e. r.:u tr.ir.r; t j! y i:i l f :i ia i- it fio r:rr".lr -t r.n-d cr.l i:i?c::AC r of t'f a -j. W . li itr ii l!:s f cverrrt t'ou;l-.r it st.t? i rtli 'i i III-: ii.'jl:t sr. P'ii..(5ll. bl. J. niti:.'-ctt r. -. '. :'j ir:)tt ;li I.IikiI rarT'j- 1 1 ; p.- r.i.M. it e irat a t wnrarf,ir.i i w 'T-t S2.-.-7nl H a c i-nn Blotcls.pri:: n' or 12 fit I. t 'l. "I Tr;:ir:.-tl iVst-a-e. Mire ril Paum il t'i-':r eT-ct". a-3 c-a-'tccte;'. i vi r vf If-ill'i a 1 1 a evi'i-l e-.t;t:it'M:n e -tal- l'f I. ir;.-Tl'l-T,Sl!tr2vi-ria. fCTer S T3. SJIITO-Ks'i"-:! fix ti, n .uort ail t'f iiia!.--ri dji rfiwl lv Hi Ma-.,: a.-; e 1 1 i?.-e l hyl'iia juwcrf:tl jinrirh'-j i:, , - ; i-t ii-.tin.. J'fyi-t fj-.-l dtll. d.iwsr. dnti"itntel. bnve ; I v cil of sliin. or vi'il iv. i-h Irnti t-puls fs:j or hilv, fre-i:ic:tt hra.?:ic!ie rirtiz:::e.-, I a tat? i:i :a itit'i. I itenial ln-at or caill. alter.xii witit !i it ll.i ihtjA, 1 nv !lir:l.l. a-rl i l.iomv f.-.n-tn.'' I if. lritr tla- aip-tlti, a il tnnrno n'iat-!. vr: -j l r-ri.i : f.-o l Torrsia riiVfrr"B I IlliDiO' I:i mir eaje f "Liv I C a slain!" oilv lrt of the-io fyrnpt-m i.i et I'-i-4 icel. A-i a re n.-.!y far t.l rrtt-h i-ai,--O.-. Pis !! lit Jlfllrsl 1 i-eovenr I a i e til. m it c r:U pe.-fw-i-t rurc. l.-avltg the live i . 'i i I 1 1 litr ililiv. rT tbe ea e a 'IlVt'l-t! C :latl tuition t'f tho bor,-! 1. I I a il -v fl'li l r r:m :llle. e: ;l l!:rc Wl-o Lav. a I it f i li rn-'Mre a- b t'l i-i it- prsHe. Tnrirti." T"i S;.!M r-ra-! f ra mr". ci u t'ni w'il pj! tl it firl'.iecnre t-f cli the tlit el' f- v ii-"i it i r. i::inir?T'-t. S ! I Sr d -n "i-t i s' ftl -r bottle. T'e'a-T V U. V. V.".rl, M. '..'- 1- P'-vnr!i tr-. r hUctrs ici r.i'i -it irv. rti r- i t-. r.LTai-j, v Send your a;larvs. fur a "vinri:-.1.-1. Oyer's Cherry Pectoral For Ciseaaes of the Throat and Liimga, auca ca Coughs, Colds, Whooping; Coueh, Bronchitis, and Cunaumption. Irobably never before in the whole history A netliciuc, has any iliniit won so w idely and a leeplv uod the coniiueiiee of niaukiuu, as tlii txcelieut rcuietly fur i.-uliuouaiy conijlainU riiron v'li a Ion? series of years, arid anions mof ,f the races of men it has lien liij-lier and bivhe D their e-lnnatioo, as it lulu become better knoac .ts uuilorui cliaracter aud power to cure the vi tious allc-tions of the litii;s and throat, has nade it known as a reliable protector ngains hem. While adaiited to milder forms of cliseaa ind to young children, it is at the same time til Dost cucctuul remedy that can be given for inrif ent consumption, and the dangerous allection f the Uiroat and lungs. As a prori.-ion againf nidden attacks of Crown, it flmuld be kept ol land in every family, and indeed as all are torn! imes subject to colds and coughs, ail should b Jrovided with this antidote for tbem. ' Although setUed tamw(fi is thought hi nrable, still great numbers of rases where th iii-ease seemed settled, have been complete! jured, and the patient restored to sound heala ry the Vkrrrff Perioral, bo complete ia it nastery over the disorders of the Lungs an rhroat, that the most obstinate of them y ield to il A' ben nolliirg elue could reach them, under tir pirrry rectormi they subside and disappear. Singm and aVasMio bpemkerm Ami grca notection from it. Atthtmn is always relieved and often wholl tared by it. BrofthitU is generallr cured by taking Us Sherry J'ertoral in small and frequent doses. 6o generally are iu virtues known, that w seed not publish the certificates of them here, o lo more than assure the public lhat it quaUua. ire lolly maintained. Ayer's Ague Cure. Per Ferer and Ague, Intermittent Fever Chill Fever, Kemittent 1'ever, Duml Ague, Periodical or Bilious Fever, Ac. end indeed all the aSecttons which ansl from malarious, marnn, or miasmaUl poisons. As its name implies, it does Cure, and docs no ail. Containing neither Aienir, tuinine, llis nuth. Zinc, nor any oilier mineral ur poiMnotf sibxtance whatever, it hi nowise injures any pa lent. The number and iinHi-lance of its curd n the ague districts, are literallv lieyond account mil we believe without a parallel in the histor if Ague medicine. Onr pride is gratilied by US K-knowledgments we receive of the radical curd nTccted in obstinate cases, and where other rein dies hail whollv failed. Unacclimated' persons, either resident in, el ravelling through miasmatic localities, will U irotected by taking the AiiVK Cl'ltH daily. " For Livrr Complaint, arising from torpid ty of the Liver, it is an excellent remedy, stima Bting the Liver into healthy activitv. For Bilious IUsorders and I Jver Complaints, 1 an excellent remedy, producing many trolj sniarkable cures, where other asedsoines hat tiled. Prepared bv De. J. C. A Tint ft Co., Prsonca ml Analvtit-nl Chemists, Lowell, Mass., sot xld all round the world. vrr. 9imo rrs vottlw. iTt? vr.i : l- '- "'i ' Tf J f-. -e ; . r'vtSC'.SE.'ilSTr'rrr-"-- QKE MILLION OF LIVES SAVED t Ill oi .1: . mis retnarkat l iKHmerel, that ,m,i,v iia,n ,u. , i," or i.v.,a.p-u r ii. r' ,..".r'.l,..-,r One of ttlS Tm ,rl .1 1 r . .. . .' tim h it any one regard, Ai .. " ..T ."?r,'",,,d to, 37 frTT M--iC 1 VKti woul .1 -,a, neh m -T"'"r.a torment idly dispei.. with -s" 1i,,t '', .kT.nlev. who -..V?,"r7? m'liarillea. cl kord.pep.l. or hi.jon.riii' latonam ancomplalninal.. far i, " . minl.l....i u. l- efa nrafn j..l lh.ni.lni.rU.. a: . . . . .'' . : 1. U I.AI I . a , T ,i V.T l wuica-tHs at crneraiiy prrrsent aa itvaprpkia Ibere an dls . more scale ibd p-iltifrl, ,nd which Biors fri qovntly prove lt.l: hat nonr, tbe caret r mUat ,rvo dcDrcsaina to thi. nii,.l Hn.i ..i. , 111 -- " - -. "i i peroaps no oBa-.an- r-"" h Z- If there i a wretched twins: iav IS won a it ts . . .(J- A CONFIRMED DYSPEPTIC .!?.,fV"K" ,"rr,""l.'o ciresnton tb. tor- .ii mm i...ply an rniibiirtyrET, KST . ... . " uuiuail O.trrsslS . -.- h fas. -m-.hatic.illy ihrciv in the 1 nitwl Matt Wh.ik- .r. .1. - -... :. rT.: r-"L,'" ' ; - ri'iwr nun. or III Uaftr manner iii which Ii i.an.liy .walbnrrd. i at ear y i"iin. i ne great tact with which we are called to d.al ia IKi. DYSPEPSIA PREVAILS '"' ilmost nnivrri,lv. ' j .-cai ly utner rercn yen meet Is a victim, ii ap, ruitly willing oue: fcr ere tbi, not thee h-so maiiy siiuVn-r. l cn a certain ,!,;, ai d .ue rcmi-.li- U ulthiii tbe easy reach of all who e.n lo ,vil lhciuclvoi Itr. Lt:t the ma. ,, 11 prejiiuioc, or de- tcried by ...rue other tinpAp'aiiHti infiiiencr. ti..-.- tun. -irrr.: nr: 'v1 ' "iV- h m,We ""' ,,,ve '-" h i.tcd. airnm.t... 1 . . iu imir nitnies airnientot Lnt av. a iH.u. u k.i i. .1 . -iuv.1, to , i.,ti, v.e r,..,, '" "":! . ,:., " . uii: 11 r.as ailaot ' . u.i . 'huvuw- ' i it-da c.rTt..B .ilo ,. a. encodramci.t lo tbos .mi of whT lla acsviiu Ui sMi .. ., 1 . . ... an -o" K-a ji uobg ViUCr Dr. IIOOFLaXDS GEI.'MAX BITTER Wpulrl yon kr.ow moie of the merits or tl A.rieiiicoi o.la-r-? 1 ry it 01.1 self ami wh.n la t, " piopri,tjr. tiu.a abakdvu laith LEf IT BE REMEMBERED 1 r.Ks Ui.uta rum beteraie. 11 -.T!!.e " '" "'" i arv sense or tho a.. . ., .-"-". t-niike nv oth.r h.V-V - , "gainst preparation of 'ZV'ui.n?m'i7ih. -'ir lor ioloxlc" ...1 1 n Ilh ... .. ... . . 7. --a--, 'alia v...... i.. i.TeVaV oVlbeC.'r.nr UZ.'Z.lS " -ire iJr t. or de." i;.n...i.i. s ii.. .....j:z :t:".?v-", c cau ue. """ou- '1 heir enacts I1EXEFICIAL OKLY. ...... v. me iiiii.iiy system. IJocfland'a riuaii lilt i-i..i i,i . .'. . . . rui..il and Vi Jo ...... vVVT ? I'V ' .i-.iu.rt it- ,ont ii ami r.;, h.i."i..:..'. .y -, luit of bil. ili. r l.v .... .i. i t.". ... . .""tT. ...e r. i.,i-.., ,.,ab:e'. L"i.V Vdigelt . ... , ,,,,,,, jicj ki toi e to '.win-' .? , V""! '' tin" ,u f-"' l-n" and ci- : .J,..,JlU.V'"re '?'!-u- Vsir..- lb. p.. ..- uviur lu lact- srivin. Jiut a new lease of lile. TUEY rum FY TUE BLOODl eleanslrg the vital find or all hurtful ImpnH licsand ,a, nlantimr n...... i.t. .1 . " 1 enuine l ealthini ""r .r.mi...ii.. -.. ere .V J - - . "ico inei cannoi be sarelv auuU.ucU.iall em pic veil; but in that n.ostaten- Dyspepsia, -u.w u.eao TUU IIIYtslithLlll!.tr'i.inni...l.l-....l. a .11 - 1IIEY STAND UNRIVALED. Row, there are certain classes of persons to whom extreme lliiter are not on I v unpalatable jut who find it impossible to Use thei withoai puxmve diacomfott. r'orsQch ub. iiuorlaANns UEKMAN TOXIC baslvensprci.-il'y prepared. Itisinterded for use while a slight alcoholic stimulant is requir ed In connection witn the well known Tniiic ..ropertics of the pore German Bitters. This roulr contain all lie ingreoient or the r.ittsrs but so flavored us to remove tbe extreme bitter ness. A lils, preparation is not onlv palatable but combines. 111 m. alined rot m. all' the virtues .il ibe Griii.in Liners, a he solid extract of some of nature's i-boi. est retoiativcs are held in solution by a spii ituons agent of the unrest iliiaJity. in cases of languor orexressive debil-' iii, utirre tne i-l-u. appears to have become exhausted ol lis encigies, IIOOFLAND S TONIC. acts with almost marvelous effect. It not onlv stimulate the 11. gtftng and wasting energus, bt:t iuvi.for.iies ami pcrmanei-.tlv strengtheiis its art iuii upon the Mvei- and Mmnacu thorough .itlbalis li-ss prompt than the bitters, when ll.i Mime qiiumiiy is u.keu is ncne th.i Ics certain " v;iT',."," ' ,iV,",""!'.Vs- 'h: or ervoaa" I rostratlon. yield readily to its puu-niinl!ueiu-c. 1. l..-.l,M .(. Hi. ....... ...... .. . . L . . o --- - - . " .uu -li cMiii t-r noia 11 pen .c. i.umvr, i.i .n.-Muu ut'spints. and inspires chi-ertulness. It sn(.plai.ts the pain of disease ith the ease and comfort 01 perfect health lb ive streug'hto weakness, tnrows desiMinden iytothe nin.ls. am! stai utile resiered invalid upon a new ...! g'ad-onic career. But Br. Uoof laid's lieneiaeiiui.s tothe huotita race are not coutined lo 1 1 celebrated GERMAN BITTERS, or his Invaluable Toxic. Ho has prepared an other medicine, which is rapidly vtimiarits ay to popular favor becaoac of iu inuiiuio menu. This ia noo?LA-Ds PODcrnrLLix pills. a perfe.-t substitute for mercury, without any uin.i,, rrili llii:il. These wonderful Pills, which are intended to act upon the liver, sr mainly composed of l'o dopbylliu. ur tbe VITAL PEIXriPLE OF THE MAN DRAKE ROOT- Sow we desire the rca.ler lo distinctly nnder stand that thi- extract of the .Ma.uirake ta many limes more Mw.rliil than the Mandrake iuelf It istlie luedtciuul virtues of this health riving plai.t iu a periccily pure and higlv coiiccntra ted r..rin. Ilroce it is that two of the 1'odophyl iu Pill- consume a full dose' while anywhere six loeighi ora handful 01" otner preparations ol the a.audrakearu reuireat. Tha Padophyiain ACTS DIRECTLY OX THE LITER. stimulating its functions and causing It to make its biliarj-secretions in regular and prou er qn.iiititi.-. The Injurious resulu which in variablv follow the use of mercurv is 'nlirely avoi U-l jby their use. But it is i. t upon tbe Liver o.ny ttist their powers are exerted. The etl..ct .t Maiiilrakecoutdiued in them U skill fully combined with four other extracts, one of winch acts upon tbr siomacb.one upon the up-i-r I owels.ouc u.hjii the lover bowels, and oue prevents any gr ping eiTei t. thus producing a, pill that iuHiieuces ibe entire .ligestire and ali mentary si su-ra. in au equal and harmonious manner, and its action en irely free from nan ea, vomiting or gripiuj; pains coiumua to all atiicr pur alives. l'osMstng lii-fie mnch desirable qualities, tha rodophyiiia becomes invaluable as a FaVMILY MEDICINE. Xo honsehold should Ite without them. Tbr aiv ritn,tiy ie, require but two lor n ortli nar) ; ie prompt eiiioeut in action, . u. wbcj uea in cunu-vctioti with iir. iloof luiiil'tf Oeruiau iittfi, or atonic, may be re nle-l aacertaio pecific in all e -sra vr Lircr t.ouiijlaiui, iK-ii t, or aMjr of tbe diorors tu wuica tiic yLu U orUiuarily subject. Ttie PODOPOYLLIN PILLS act upon the stomach and bowels, carrying oft improper obstructions, while tbe Bitters er louic purify the blood, strengthen and invigor ate Ihe Irane. gtre tone and appetite to the ktomach. and thus build up Ihe invalid anew. lr lIoorlaiKl, having provided internal reme dies for diseases, has given tbe world one main ly for external application, In the wonderful preparation known as Dr. IIOOFiVAXD'S GREEK Oil. This Oil Is a soverc'gn remedy for pains and aches or ail kinds. Ithcuuiatisui, Neuralgia, Toothache, Chil blains. Sprains, Burns, Pain in the back and Loiu.-, Kingmo: ius, Jtr Ac-all yield to iu ex ternal anulicatior. : The number of cures effect. ed bv it is astonishing, and they are increasing; every day. Takeu iiucTnauy, 11 is a cure lor nearv-oarns. Kidney Diseases, Sick Headaches. Colic, Dysen terv. Cholera Morbus, Cramps, Fains la the tsininarh. Colds. Asthma. Ac. The Ureea Oil is,ccnipo,ed entirely of beallng giiiuani eential oils. Tbe priucipal ingre .lient i an oily substance, pracured in tbe phuripal part of Greece. Its erects as a de stroier ol pain are truly magical Thousand have becu beiieliicd ay its use, and a trial by t'.iose mho are skeptical -n 1 1 tboiougbly coa vincethem of its in.-stiniaide value. Tnee reu'ciie ill lie tent by express ti say local'tv, upon application to the PRIXCIPAU Ol'F'l'K. atthclifcUAlAS MEUlCIiit bTOBtt. v j.-,. 401 if t .... (. v. il .. .1 .. 1 . . : .. W. UW. ........ .J.I. V , . lilt..',. 1.11 I Cli AS. M. EVANS, Proprietor, Formerly C. M. Jacksox. Thate Remedies are for sale by Pruggista, 8;orckc;er, aud Kcdicins Dealers everywhere. I. O. T. 1 I Crrrti SASPrsgr Lodoi. So. 708. meets ev ! ery MONDAY evening, la Templai Mall. , HI Floor. Uecrys' Block. Prompt and regnlar . attendance is requested. ' T. K. OtSZLt, 'W. C. I. I. If. R. Bristie, It. .