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OFFTCK.- Pint floor, VTnt Xnrkrt Btrt LOCiI If 1 Elf EDITORS' !D rROPHErOES. .T. LOCKE. C.W. tOCKE. W. G. EJ.THTTI Tiffin, TlmrsdaT Ere., Sot. 2Jtn. I ' ! i j The ioUl Dfinooratie tr.sjority ii MarrtDd hi 19,9. The Denim-rat-are inclined to xinir "Maryland. rrn Mil-viand." Let them ring. The Rpub'ican tu tj rity in Kana wi!l exceed 2.yw. The L-gi-datur. Ptandu 108 R-pubiicans, 10 Democrat and 5 SeUler'a candidate. The Cleveland Lender ay Ex-St-r rvtary Sewar.! is "b-v-fcinjj on tii. fliwery banks of the Vin.'-tVi-Kiaii-. theauuny river of the Olestial diwCours;n pure philosophy, an drinking flagrant Babe, at their uu- adulterated a'lurcea.' Tl&gTant B ihea" ia probably good, , bat it a new drmk. l it intoxicat-' iog. Saturday night, ti" ic tin pipe of the aevelaud Wat-r W .rkg burst in several placet and the citrtrsi soon to cut ofj from it water resource. Ihe caanufaotorie"! of the city were j obliged to shut dowu, and a general drouth was the reauit. Great precau tion were taken to prevent fire, and in the meantime all the !abarer that could be found were put to work to repair the injury. At thla time the Works are in order again and the city feels like itself egiin. A correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette ate eome horse-teak in Farii- jj, and thia is how it affected him does not take to it kindly: "The market is full of horse-meat, at four teen ceota ner pjun-1. Ate my first d williu-' shall i.,.irCn; ,ht cnoiera, nigut - yesterday, ami, the Lird eat no more. I had the mire and seasickness, all at once, and all nijjht. It was as horrible as any nu-ht that Kin? Richard ever spent in the imagination of Shakspeare. It ru ikei me belch and heave to write abmt it, twelve hours after. Every piece of meat I see now transform before my eyes from the tenderest beefsteak Into the stringy, coarse, strong, Indigestible sta3" which ugh, I shall never allude to it again as long as I live." Of the new war In Europe, the Cleveland Herald says : The war cloud in Eastern Europe is gradually disappearing. Russia dees not want war, but is determined on its point Turkey cannot fight alone, and has a weak cause as well as a weak arma ment, having been a party to several infractions of the treaty which Russia wants to crack in just one place. England blusters but cannot afford to fight alone; the Cabinet is divided on the war question between bellicose, anti-war, and non-committal factions; and public sentiment is similarly dis cordant. Italy positively refuses to have anything to do with the matter. Austria is afraid to interfere, and the other Great Powers can not or will not take part against Russia. There is little danger now of hostilities. The Napoleon Dzmosrat has started a Democratic want column. It starts it the first week with the following wants : Wanted! A campaign in Ohio next year. Wanted! A total change in the m-anagementof the Democratic party. Wanted! Enecially.a new Chair man of a new Executive Committee at Columbus. If that is not kicking in the traces we do nt kiiT, The Democrat is one of the ol 1 lin.'rs that started out with a good am lutof ability and keeps in the old ru is does not learn. It does not k.i sr that slavery is dead, that the negro hasa v jv, or that there has been war. It preaches sound D.'oeraey, how ever, and its wants wdl bi listened to next year. The Indiana new-ip ipers, it is said, now publish regular reports of the state of the divorce market, some thing in this way: "Common separa tion, $15 ; Sn ill alimony, S25 ; Large alimony, $-30 to $-500 ; General busi ness, good and encouraging," &c, Ac. There is something droli about all this; but it has its somber side too. It is so suggestive of the truth that Hope is in tlie habit of telling flatter ing tales. It is slim evidence of the undying perpetuity of luve. The ar dent A. swearing to the blushing R that he adores her; then the bridal, .with much pomp and many present; then a few years of domestic discom fort; then an Indiana Divorce! Ah; Ttis is very lovely. I j i j ' f i i of in the for be on. in we a to and his was he of for the in the an The of was will An enterprise is being projected In New York to raise $235,000 for the purpose of giving, mathematic to Gens. Grant, Sherman and McClel lan each a set of mathematical in struments and a library. Already about $30,000 for each one has been raised and the work goes swimmingly or . ' This is done ostensibly to reward these gentlemen for their services in the war, and is wholly a humbug. They all have been well paid for tlieir arvices, and if they have not they can afford to take the balance in sight drafts on the gratitude of the people. Tuere are those, however, who have not been as well paid for theirservices to the country. Thousands of soldiers who laid their all on the altar of their country are In want, ftnd $223,000 would help them considerably, most of them are not in a condition to sub sist on gratitude. Let us have less of giving men above 'vant and try our hands upon the nwdy. , r The proposition of the Chicago Tri bune tor a new party does not meet with a warm welcome. The Xew York Poet, which was considered fa vorable to the project, will not hear of such ft move. The Chicago Time (Dem.) thus meets the proposition : "If there shall be a new party form ed, the Times is of the impression that its materials will not be furnish ed by the Democratic partv. If Re publicans wish to put them"-elves on ft ree trade platform, they can do so by coming over to the Democratic party. It is not for a moment a sup posable case that Democrats will de sert their organization to unite with anybody. It is to be hoped that this fact will be duly understood by the projectors of the new party move ment which will meet, on to-day, in JTew York." The 6. L mis Republican intimated that the Democrat of St. Louis and the Republicans th it ele.-ted B. Gratz Brown were ripe f r the new party move and received the following Ans wer: A little the coolest thing on record is the Republican's claim that B. Gratz Brown is ft Democrat. Through out the canvass it took especial pains to aeuy thin, ana more than once went out of its wav to make Demo- "-t feel that neither McCIurg nor Brown had any claim unon them. We imairine that if the candidate was not ft Democrat, the Governor will not be! Gentlemen! don't flatter nor de ceive yourselves ! The next Govern or of Missouri Is not named Sen ter. He is a courteous gentlemen, ad be treats - with courtesy those who, havingvote 1 for iiirn, knowing ne was -a Ripjblican, congratulate him upon h;s victorv. On such an occasion, it would be churlish for him not to acknowledge the manliness of those who voted to secure equal rights to all men, without distinction of col r or partic.paiioa in a pat re- i biiliou. It would b churlish not to tnank those who gave hjm a Hrtfe proportioTi of the votes he received i:;t any donkey who builds on such founlation a belief that B. Gratr lirown wiil now be a Democratic j Governor, may find it profitable to possess his soul m patience yat a lit- Ue ionr! I It is probably, says the Toledo BUide, too much to expect the South rn LVmocratH who fought .hc Gov- niment for four year that they j.iouid submit to the way of the ol.l 'iJVfrument in silence. We should t therefore be irritated when ' i .i'ld such ust-ranpt as the foliowiiu :rra the Iuka Gazette giving vent to a lfc?niocrat'p'-r)t-up feeling: ''If evrrv ilatiic&l in the L niteo 'taUt were at dt-ad a Lincoln is and . doubly Ia:ui:rd a nioi-l oi mem u!it to b-, we would n : feel a tni "nth part part of t!ie aief we d.i A lien lh lir-it J snatch atin-mnee-j hat Robert E. Lee wan ftricku wit., i ilyi-i. Ytf, we grieve fo lout eaue, andhavtverinre tin--d intellijrvnce fli-i-! along tht vireothat Lee had la d d wu hi ur.n at Appoma't x, and the m n ve have Mt of R.idieji tyranny th nore we liave rrerted it. We ex pect t.i regret it an lonsf as we live, .nd d.imi.ed be tlie Smtliern reue :ale an l ap -tat8 who d es not. Lut the time may come when thew nen will make theuiBtlvcs felt ii ximethiiiK piore than words. Over ujty thousand of them, and accord- cratic authoritie Dearly 150,003, have recently had the elective franchise restored to them in Missouri. This policy will probably become general 1 - ' where there Laa . I . 1 1 . - ,11 .1 iucun.nu lutwivnui 'v be in a measure neutralized. These uemocrats wi i no uouot co-operate i;.,t atnr Th,m.n .nH the rest of the Democracy when they come Into power in treating the Con - fw.,fnn,.t a rviondmonfa niillitiw.. j , : i i i j 1 j ; j I Ijeen disfranchise- oimreuiuiiw I j i , 1 I i George Francis Train, who recently iunu:a in rauce, -uu u-ua. with hi allai Willi HI" USUai nourisn oi voice, io assist me ne Republic, has been put into jail, torj what, .. i. , V,,. tt In r .At..i 1.' iiecause he will help the cause ca6ed . jp bftter than if at large. George ueculiarlv unfortunate in his scheme- but as he is detenniaeJ we presume :ie will take hold of every new idea hat comes up in his usual practicable manner and spend half his life in prisons. A needle manufacturer of New Haven, Conn., recently shipped to Birmingham, E:tgland 50,000 needles, m The latest news indicates that Ru- tt-itl -ith,lrur from hPr atend on the Black Sea question. ! i , , ; ' I ' j i ' j j f Directing Letters. , j:.,; The proper way of directing letters been recently suggested that the order directing should be reversed ; that the name of the State should be writ ten first, as that is the item looked at bv the Dost office clerks : then should follow the city, (post office address, or place of residence), then the number and street (if the residence be in a city), and last of all the name of the person the letter, paoer or package is intended for. This, it is said classi fies the direction in the order which the post o.Tlce attends to it. We shall wait until we hear from the general post office on the subject before advis ing the public to adopt the suggestion; although we are disposed to believe that it would be an improvement. Main field Herald. One of our business men in Urbana always directs his letters in the style above indicated, believing it to be the better way. But it will take a long while to effect such a radical change the manner of directing letters. The Columbus Journal recommends old plan, giving the name of the person addressed, town, county and State, the whole to occupy the lower half of the envelope, leaving room the stamp on the upper right corn er, and adds : " The envelope should dampened when the stamp is put It ts said the stamps have poison the coloring matter, and we can not help hoping it is so, every time see at man licking at ft stamp like call at ft salt oarrei." i On the 2d of March. 1867. Congress appropriated $5,000 for a gold medal, be presented to uvrcs w. ield, upon the completion of the Atlantic Cable. The medal was made of solid gold, weighing some three or four pounds, eiaborately carved and moun ted with gold. Secretary McCulloch, who was Secretary of the Treasury, received the medal from the .mint, sent it to President Johnson by confidential secretary. The medal missed shortly after this, and on Inquiry being made, Mr. J. stated that had returned ft to tue treasury npnartmpnr. Vothinir could be heard it at the Department, and it was nnaliy Delieved tnat tne meaai naa been stolen. Congress, therefore, made another appropriation of $-5,000 a duplicate, which was maue, ami presented to Mr. Field about two years ago. It now turns out mat the original medal was returned to the Treasury Department by President Johnson, after he had vieved it, and messeniter gave It to Assistant Treasurer Tcttle, who locked it up bis private safe, and never heard charce thatit had been stolen, or appropriation made for a new one. medal remained in his safe until Saturday last, when Tcttle inquired General Spinner why Mr. Field didn't come for tne medal. Spinner greatly astonished, of course, at hearing ail the faots in the case, and retain the medal until some dis position of it is made by Congress. of to RAILROAD STATISTICS. Annual Report of the Cleveland. Sandusky and Cincinnati Railway. The following is the annual state ment of the officers of the Cleveland, Sandusky and Cincinnati Railway Company : Amount of capital stock, $2,967,800 ; increase since June 30, J869, $210,050 ; amount of funded debt, $2,84t,497,64 ; increase since June 30, 186!, $16,795. 20; amouutof floating debt, $49,092. 11 ; increase since June 30, 1809, $11, 471.04 ; total, amount of stock and debt, $5,863,389.75 ; construction, $4, 790,000; cost of right of way, $170, 000; cost of equipment, $-500,000; other items, $330,623.30 ; total cost of entire road and equipment up to date, $5,840,623.30 ; cost per mile, $34,155. 69 ; length of main line, 155 miles ; branches, 36 miles ; sidings and other tracks, 22 miles ; total length of track all in Ohio, 213 miles. There are ou the road 11 wooden bridges, with aggregate length ofl, 190 feet, and 155 wood -n trestles with aggregate length of 2,200. There are on the road 20 locomo tives, 24 passengers cars, 7 express and baggage cars and 503 freight cars. There were carried during the year 241,500 passengers; average amount received from each passenger carried, $1 ; average amount per mile for eacn passenger 2J cents. There were carried during the year 73,179 tons of through freightand 182, 75S tons local freight, average amount received for each ton of freight car ried $2.32; average amount per mile 11 cents: earninirs from transportation of passengers $241,509,69; from freight $498,136,77; from mail $17,60!); express $28,696,64; from other sources, $24,4S4. 44; total earnings for the year, $S10, 476.54; receipts from other sources, $4, 889.60; total receipts. $S15,S60.14: total operating expenses for the aear, $owj, 765.35; net earnings, $249,711.17; total payments in addition to operating expensrs, $249,711.19; total operating expenses and other payments, $S15,- 36b. 14. Tne United StatesExpresscompany runs on the road at the rate of $60 per day, with privilege to carry both ways 10,000 pounds per day, through and way; and over 10,000 pounds at sixty five cents per hundred for through excess, and forty cents per hnudred for local excess. There were killed on the road dur ing the year twenty-four horses, forty eight cattle, one hundred and twenty sheep, and nine mules. Amount of iam isre paid, $2,161.99. There was one person killed and one injured during the year. in or of be be no his of an to to to a a of in An Ohio youth who desired to wed the object of his affections had an in terview with his parental ancestor, in which he stated that althouch he had no wealth worth speaking of, yet he was "chuck full of day's work." He got the girl. One of the largest wheat growers of Alameda county, California .having had r.ome expe"ence n d,",th commission merchants, chartered vessel this year himseir, and has sent 1,200 tons of wheat direct to pool market. in I j ! i . theLlver-Uay9neeo,jali(;riHareo In a case where a bank refused to pay a check, thouzh It had money of 'he drawer, the Supreme Court has just decided that the person in whose favor the check was drawn can notre- coyer ths amount from tht bank. the up, FOREIGN WAR. The follnwin-j is the fnli text of Prince G.irtsehakofl's circular to Bur- 1 ou Ruiinow, CJiniQuiii(M.teit to Gran- 1 v;lle by Brunno on ttie tn of Xovemier: -Palace of Tz kkobesclo, Xov. 9, . l7u. ; "iiAiuix: The sutv-es'-i ve alterna-i lions which t!ie fM'nprotnNes cu- j s.dered to be th f-iunJatimi of the : equilibrium of Europ v in t!iee ' innt rears nnd-r -nr niireci tne 1 ! tile in- lin-rial CVjinel t t-x J teiice on the p: t. " i' --'"o!i f I.I14. Awciif itj.wia tncrefr-.m r-ui ;.iee Com promises tii t which in- leretn us in t diree:iy it the treaty of tacSnn of March, liVJ. Tne special jjiiveriiit on between the p-'Wer uorderiu on tile R:uei Sea, atmexeil co tins treaty, Cjiitains an en.ae- meat on 'he part of Russia to Iil t-it naval forces to inc msidernble Ut .nenswis. In return, tlii s treaty of- ereii uer me rineiji.e i isie lieu vr.tlization of tuat iH-a. In JEhe view if tne s.n.itory p iwers this principle i to remove ad possibility ot con- .Wrl, wbeliier between th powers j.-derinr on 1'ie Biaek Sea or be- t veen t!ieni and Viv muntime pow- e.n: it was to mereaSe tne number oi t.-rritor.es called by the unauimons a?rrement of Europe to enjoy the ben- .if neutrality, and so to protect Urion. Tne experience of tifteen ya-rs has proved that tiiis pri nciple, "P-' whicii dtqwnds the security of 1 1. u..A!a artunf ftf tha f.f.nti...j ..f . v; . . , R . direct on. x. reU ODIV OH S UlTOrY. ill laCL, WOlie Russia is disarmed in the Black Sea, ' y . , tne protocols of the conferences, loy- any aenieu te nerseit taking efficient measures defense m theadjace Turkey preserved the uu;iujiiu uiti lurees 1.1 me artu- 'K'af0 J st raits. France and ""si fn."!-! -"" ,. ,,ti.,,r l,u;. an,,,lr. t,a in Ihd ,xtltTijL, iUf, their squadritis in the .v....- ... luuu.u-- ... M-uuerranean. ".uoreover, oy tne terms or tne uciiiT nic cu.iaiiL-c i.i.i me uijl-a jea is formally and forever prohibiten lotlie fla cf war. whether of the riparian powers or any other power; o.v .nue i me co:i vetitiou, can i ttie Straits Convention, the passage through then; straits is closed to flags . i.of war , j., , . r. uits from this contradiction that the coasts of the Iius.-.iau empire remain exposed to all aggressions, even on the part oi Jess p.wr;ul btites, soon as they possess naval ' forces a thev otis-sess naval ' forces to jny afewr vessels ot small dimensions. Tne treaty of tne li-a jt;i of Jlaru.i, ls-56, moreover has not escaped the in- fractions to which most of the Euro- l'r '".isei oe oeeu suojevi, Mild in tht. net o rif a-htnh if nrniibl be difficult to affirm, that the written law founded upon respect for treaties as a oaiis or puoiic law and rule for the relations between States, has pre- wrvaA ,s aamam,,n?in .,Vii. it may have had in other times. We i ave seen the principalities of Mol davia and Wailachia, the fate of which had been fixed by the treaty of peace and by the subsequent protocols under the gua anty of tne great pow ers, effect a series of revolutions as contrary to the spi.-it as to the letterof these compromises, and which led them first to union and then to the sovereignty of a foreign Pnuce. These eve:. ts occuned with the consent ol the Porte and the acquiescence of the Gr?at Powers, or at least without tuese the latter thought it neces.-ary to make their decrees respected. The representative of R lssi was the oniy one to raise his voice to point out to the Cabinets that by this toleraiion thc-y would put themselves in con tradiction with the explicit stipula tions of the treaty. Beyond a doubt if these concessions grauted to one of the Christian nationalities of the East, had resulted from a genial understand ing between the Cabinet and the Porte, by virtue of a principle applica ble to the whole of the Christian pop ulations of Turkey, the Imperial Cab inet would have had nothiug to do but applaud, but they were exclusive. The Imperial Cabinet then could not but be struck with the fact that it had been possible to infringe with impu nity tlie treaty of 1856, but a few years after its conclusion, in one of its es sential clauses, in the face of the great powers assembled in conference Paris and representing as a whole the high collective authority upon which rested the peace of the east. This infraction was not the only one. At several intervals, and under var ious pretexts, the entrance to the straits has been opeued to foreign ships of war, and that of the Black Sea to the whale squadrons, the pres ence of which was a violation of the character or absolute neutrality as cri' e 1 to these waters. 'In proportion as the pledges offer ed by the treaty grew weak, especial ly the guarantees of an effective neu trality of the Black Sea, the introduc tion of iron clad ships, unknown and unforeseen at the conclusion of the treaty of 1856, augmented for Russia the dangers of an eventful war by in creasing in considerable proportion the already evident inequality of the respectful naval forces. In this state things his Majesty, the Emeror was obliged to a-k himself, 'What are the rights and what the duties which accrue V) Russia from these modifica tions in the general situation, and from those infractioiisofengagernent- which he has not cvased to be scru pulously faithful, although they were couceived in the spirit of mistrust with respect to him-." "Upon mature examination of this question his Imperial Majesty has ar rived at the following conclusion, which you are directed to bring to the kuowledge of the government T which you are accredited : Our august, master can notudmit the law that treaties infrnged in several of their essential and general clauses reinaiu obligatory on those which touch the direct interests of his E.npire. His Imperial Majesty can hot depend on fijtion which cm not withstand the! test ot time, and be put in Denl bv uis respect for engagements . whicT) have not been observed in their in tegrity. The Emperor, confiding in ihi sentiments of equity of the signa tory powers of the treaty of I806V and the consciousness, they have of their own d'guity, instructs you to declare that his Imperial Majesty can not consider himself bound by the treaty obligations of the 18th and 30th, March loots, so far as this limits his right of Boverignty in the Black Sea; that his Majesty considers it his right and duty to give notice to his Majesty the Sultan in respect to the special convention additional to sard treaty, which fixes the number and dimensions o' iliipsof war which the two riparian powers reserve the right maintaining in the Black Sea; that loyally gives notice of this to the powers signing and guaranteeing the general treaty of which this special convention constitutes an integral part; that he restores to bis Majesty the Sultan the full possessions of his rights in this respect, as he equally reclaims his own for himself. "In discharging this duty, you will careful to state that our august master has in view only the security and dignity of his empire. It is by means the purpose of his Imperial Majesty to raise the Eastern question. Upon this point be has no other wish than the preservation and consolida tion of peace. He fully maintains adhesion to the general principles the treaty of 1S06, which settled position of Turkey in the Euro pean system. He is ready to come to understanding with the powers who sigued this arrangement, either confirm its general stipulations, or renew them, or to substitute for them any other equitable arrange ment which may be thought suitable secure the repose of the East Euro pean equilibrium." "His Majesty is convinced that that peace and that equilibrium will have stronger guarantee when they shall have been placed on a more just and solid basis than those resulting from position which no great power comd accept as a normal cond!tien existence. You are desired to read this dispatch to the Minister of For eign Affairs, and leave a copy with him. Receive, etc. : , ' 1 tliepossihlllty oi i , -, . of maritime nt seas and ports, right ofkeepiug , , ' i ! i ; . ! , a at to of to GORTSCHAKOFF. London, Nov. 21. A special dis patch from Bsussels says: There is every indication that Von Moltke is anticipating a supreme effort by Tro chu, and fearing the ability of the Germans to successfully resist a sortie force, he has ordered an abandon ment of the formsr plans of expedi tions in the west and southwest of France, and concentrated all hi 'I forces in the neighborhood of Paris, General Manteuffel has been stopped ! his inarch toward Amiens aud or-1 dered to join the army of Saxons in- j vesting the north of Paris. ' to [Special to the N. Y. World.] LoXDOv Xov 20. My dispatch iat night, concerning tlie new de- mand made by England, through Odo ' Russell, foran armistice was confirm-i to-night, bv the O'jserver, wh:.-h ' penej on a bu ia urliinh ; ... s ...lunrca nucm -n. vol re spouiieiu ot (lit; sutue piper, writing ! from YersailU'S, on the loth, gives a j sliMimy Dicture of tlie Gt-rinan situa- i fion. It seetns no Unnhardmeut of Paris is possible before next spring, a heavy guns are not yet brought j owing to the muddy roads. They j ly u'-:-n-r. a supplemental secret treaty was m ide between England, France and A us ed. trjat which those powers bound ea as seriously compromising r.ug oeen 1 i .. i ... u .i- f,?. i are coiislruetiiig intienchmenta in their rear to iiuarii ;;in-t attack from tile Frenciu me lKpitas. too, are said to be in a bad condition nd filled with .sick, who die rapiiliy, and tlieir p!a;- are immeiliateiy lined witti new victim-. Tne principal diei-e-" are pnejni.msa an.l miui.hiiX. T.i'- K.cnc.i c.jiniiiue with iin'rcant activity tiirowm up new work and ar. . ' tiietu wan ?uas. whereof tt.ey to have an in-siiaurib;e feuppiV. 'll.ey are d: giii file pit-; a.-so apparently con-Hiruc-Liu lu.ue-. An D'Uiu si'tuce ha-j prevailed fix smue da)s in tl;e;r !r tf r.ii-la. aiwI t:iere iia Ih-eii wr.- l.rt.e tirMii?. Great bodies of tn.ir Mr.. T-r,.,,Vd everv dav nn ttie nhiius j fr,,ut r Mount VIerien, and on the penmu.a b-.rtimled bv '.'io Seine. aud tile ra:is leading iouth of tlie ltv. Law quantities of vegetable ar(: still io the fields aiound toe c.tv, and pai :iesare evcrv dav en-ae.! in , ,uli huvvIiu ihein m-: ie. Lo.voo.w .iVeuioer -I. I haw un doubted iliiormatioii, wliicii 1 wiil be ab.e lo suo-ta:itiate by ev ideiiee in a f. ' days, of a t-cciet alliance, orK-n-' and defeli-ive, letween Kas-iia and Prussia, tn.ule before tlie war be- twecIJ Prii-m aj France, ltl!.r rt-r the iretv of Pari: T.ie fact in 1V5 oftne treaty of Paris bv Russia as a cauwi belli, and to act aggressive w.th Turkey in such event, is reeard- . . i , Mil .A, BliU 11 TTlll SKSS: .5. ! that no signatory shall de- 1 clare war in the event of an ac:;i il or 1 amilKiml infraction of the treat v u:i- I f .- til after giving all the sig ters an ,.n-1 Uortnnit.v to ennuire iGto the case -rf mUVnr & ett!emnit media- t)D ptie secret treaty immediatetv ftenvaris enterel into by England, r ran!e ana AiiscriH is reztr.ieu 2 a . .. . . ... :. . violation oi mis an icie. anu as nu- plying treachery and bad falth ti- t;,e other signators Great a;i- prehension is expressed in England that if war with Kd-ia endues t.i' United States, aefiiigon thepreciileiit set by England in the Alabama ea-e, 'will cover the ocean with privateer under Russian letter. London, N v. 22 A special dis patch to the Xew V.irk World, dated Berlin, N'jvfVr -22, says that ac cording to t ic !;.. st i.ilbraiaticin re ceived from Versailles, incessant ex- ertions are directed to the formation ' of a fecond outer line of investment, to oovtr tlie operations of the inner, line. The strategy of General D'Au-; rd'isis understood at Versailles, tuid s been met by a counter move- I .-nt, with the center at Orleans, j ho, s i.oth north and south, intending to inclose the Germans on both sides. The latter have executed similar movements, falling back at the same time towards P. rU. General relies' line is now said to extend from LeMans, through Vendome, Orleans and Broughes to Nevres. His main body rests along this line while it is feared ' that a large section of his force has passed north towards Evereux. His line also extends from Orleans to Anwrville, and in a trian gle whereof Vendomi, Orleans and Angerville form the points. The German line extends from Chateau Xenf, through Charlres and Ecu rapes, to Fontainebieau. ; ' ' i ' j i ' - I j : I ; : ; DIFFICULTY ABOUT AN ARMISTICE. In regard to an armistice between the French and Germans, the same difficulty as before blocks the way, that is the difficulty about provision ing Paris during the truce. A Fight on a Train. Cincinnati. November 18 This afternoon two colored men, somewhat intoxicated, got on the down p isseu ger train on the Indianapolis, Cincin nati and Lafayette railroad at Greens burg, Ind. When the conductor, John C. Smith, came around for tick ets, one of the men, Captain Scott of this city, manifestyd a disposition to play with the conductor and to delay matters by handing him a piece ol paper. The patience of the conductor gave out and he stopped the train and put both the men off by force, though it appears that the second party had not participated in the delay, and af ter the bell rang agreed according to to the statement of a passenger, to pay his fare. This soenraged the sec ond man who was a. barber from Greensburg, that he drew a revolver and discharged it twice at theChnduc tor, one ball taking effect in his hip. Finally, they were Induced to come on the' train, and, manifesting a dis position for further fight, the brake man undertook to knock the barber down. This failed, and the latter discharged his pistol this time at the hrakeman, thouzh without effect. The two were filially arrested and sent back to Greensburg. The con ductor was seriously, though not dan gerously, wounded. Mark Twain, in tne November G il axy, gives the retiring editor of the Sandwich Island Commercial Adver tiser, Mr. H. M. Whitney, the follow ing good notice: "Mr. Whitney is one of the f;iirest-rainded and lest hearted cannibals I ever knew, if I il l ay it myself. There is not a stain upon his name, and n.;ver has been. And he is the best jude of a hum in being I ever saw go through market. Many a time have I seen a native try to palm off part of an old person on him for a fragment of a youth, but I never saw it succeed. Ol, no; there was.no deceiving II. M.Whitney'. He could tell the ven family a roast Came from, if he had evvr tried the family beforu. ' remember his arrest ing my hat:J once and saying: 'Let that alone it's from one of those Hul uhuias a very low family, and lough.' lean not think of Whitney without oiy mouth watering. We used to eat (.Teat many people in those halycon 'ys, which shall come again, alas! nevermore. We lived on the fat 'he land. And I will say this for Henry Whitney lie never thought '.eta nf his friend after examining into him, aud he was lilweys sorry when his enemy was gone." A correspondent of the Wooster (Ohio) Democrat writes: The great est walking feat ever accomplished, in 'he United States was done on the 10, inst., by Conrad Hammond, of 11 w esburg, Ashland county. The cir cumstances attending this great feat are substantially as follows: Mr. II. had made arrangements to visit Ash land on business, but missed the con veyance. Biuud not to be left, he proceeded on foot, walking from Kow csburg to Ashland a distance of nine miles in forty-rive minutes, precise ly. Mr H. passed several teams on the road "One of the oldest citizens of Trum bull county, Jehiel Perkius, died at his residence iu Vienna, the 12th inst., the age of 89 year. He came to that county some timeprevious to 1810 and carried the mail from Warren to Pittsburg, during 1810, which, owing the almost wilderness condition ol the intervening county, was a tedi ous and trying task. Mr. Perkins served his country in the war of 1S12. He has left a widow in the 82d year of her age. to be all be by or of is Dickens to the Blind. We have not seen it mentioned in the notices of the late Charles Dit-kens that in one of his visits to this coun try he donated a sum of money to have his "Old Curiosity Shop" print ed in raised letters for the blind for gratuitous distribution. This benevo lent purpose has been executed, and the books sent to the Blind Asylums the country. At the Ohio institu tion for the Blind are two copies of this work, each in three large volumes, aud are read by the pupils with great pleasure. This is one more fact that testifies to the kindly sympathy and deep seated charity of Dickens that make his works the voice that speaks the innermost souls of men. Co lumbus Journal. al on his A German, named Byers, came to grief in Millwaukee on Saturday. He had acquired and "salted down," iu old chest, amoug refuse papers and rags, $-500 in government bonds, which fact he had jealously concealed from his wife. She, like a tidy house keeper, desiring to get the old truck out of the way, sold the whole thing; a rag picker, who happened along, and thus, iu tine brief moment, disap peared tlie hoarded earnings of years, for the rag pn-Ker cannot ue lounu. A Washington correspondent states that tbe rjeoDle of Alexandria, Va. purpose an unusual honor to the late Robert E. Lee, by putting a tablet to his memory in Christ Church, side by side with that of George Washington. winv f,ir tUt iiiirnrvu) hn heen subscribed. B tb Washington and Lee worshiped in ChrUt Church. Miss Rose P c, the sister of Edgar Allan Poe. has LK-en wandering from piaee t piae for some time, entirely .!....; t. ,4 a slhn ic 111,1V ill Tt 'lll mflllil. uri unit. ' ' ' - ' willing and anxious to oDlam a living j the labor of her hamls as a House- Ac. She is about 8ixt--six vtjriold, . ( of ia ia 1 Uip rhe Tribune does job work in the neatest manner. THE NORMAL, OR NATURAL, IN EDUCATION CHIOS". ; NUMBER THREE. gr-aduated,PassesT an inexhaust urovides ,0e supp.y which needs no future ac- cessions, and that if he is not prervar- I tn o oil . u.r:; v .j " . i . JLiuuu., LIJ urmif , ... ,, .. '. , . treuou-w u.i.igs ooiu new oli ' that some radical We- In thi pre-e:it article it is the ; pu-pose, if p.ssih!e, to ascertain the j orrectview of a practical eilucation, j a.i 1 then to determine what ... . i , o; instruction is test adapted to the w .rk of ac onipli.-iiiiiir this objecL A the p arp e or design of the archi- j tect, al ways contro's the mo-Jus oper- ! ali cf his wcrk, determining the j fe.nd, and nuni'ur of the agencies Jj, be employed, as we'.l as the manner j of their employment, so in eduea-i tion, the view of the suljtct which! the instructor holds will nes-farily uj iuid ail iiis eff.irts. I. F'rl I'ff. This assume '.hat tne rea: punnse of an education is tlie accumulation of k".owledjte thel a na-meut of facts embrased in a s.-aool curriculum. Tut is the p ipular view. The dlf- ferent neutral faculties are virtually icmsidered as storage r. ,.ns in the vast warehouse of the human mind, and in these different rooms the facts of Arithmetic, Algebra, Grammar, Geography, History, etc., are deposit- ed tin L-r the guardiahip of the su . perintendent, memory. It is fre- quently supposed, furthermore, that hi who lias ivirrmletpd flpntlAiro untim feet exists in his education. Though this view is disclaimed by many of our leading educators, yet Iwearesifein averting tht three ! fourths of the instruction given in the Ji.Ti.Tent schools of this country, of both the lower and higher grades, rests principally on it as a foundation. Hence it Is that certain text-books are uswl, not s mza-x3linp!j, but as con j the kii.d and amount of what is to be ! learned on any given subject. Pupils 1 are circumscribe-!, in their investiga ! tion, by the metes and boundaries of their special text-book. A desire to agci dirongh" a book or to complete a .. . , . , . . Panned course of study is, in many cases, the reguant aim of the student. A piece ot parchment twenty-four by tiirty-six inches, bearing the auto- -raPhs a!,J oneial tlt,M of their in structors, is an objectso tempting and valuable in itself that no means. Ieirit- irnatp OP otherwise. mnr. he anu ml rn obtain the coveted prize. This is the unfailing passport to position and worldly honor. W e leave this view at present, re serving our strictures till we shall have presented, & briefly as possible, II, A Second VicT, viz: That ed ucation is harmonious developement of the powers and capabilities of the mind, not so much by the material stored away as by the energy and sys tematic action excited within. While the first view would attempt to make water boil by continually adding to the supply already in the vessel, the second would direct its efforts towards increasing the amount and intensity of the heat. Let the derivation of the term edu cation be noted in this connection. It omes, as every scholar knows, from the Jat;n verb cduco; e from or out of and duco, to lead or conduct The term itself contains not the semblance of an idea that an addition is to be made to the stores cf the mind, but tbat its energies and powers are to be called forth by suitable exercise. The whole affair is an internal growth or developement which manifests itself in what it enables a person to think,to say, to do. "Elucation," says Henry Ward Beecher, "is the ability to use, with power, all the elements of power which G J has put In us. A man's power is the combined force of all his powers." Thus, there is a certain amount of power In one finger, but more iu two, and still more in four; a certain amount in one hand, but mare In both. In this way we go on, contin ually increasing, until the whole phy sical power of the man is reached. A true physical education, then, as in the case of Dr. Winship or John C. Heenan, enables the person to use this power with the greatest possible effect. By a similar illustration, we can form a tru3 onction of the intel lectual and moral p iwer of mm; and when this conception in its totality is attained, we are prepared to realize the force and beauty of Bsecher's idea that education imp trts the ability to use this aggregation of power with the hi hest conceivable results. I "Knowledge," say? Webster, "does not comprise allwhich is contain"d In j the term education. The feelings are be disciplined, the passions are to restrained; true and worthy mo tives are to be inspired; a profound and religious feeling is to bb instilled, and pure morality inculcated under circumstances. All this is com prised in education." What is contemplated in all this can not be realized by simply teaching books by the page or by the volume. The scholar must be so thoroughly roused aud interested in his work, that his energies shall know no bounds. Furthermore, subjects must thrown out for investigation, and, actual practice, he must learn to use books and papers with the same facility with whicn the carpenter or blacksmith uses his tools. The art of investigation, which he must learn afterwards if he desires to become a successful lawyer, doctor, editor, lecturer, politician, preacher statesman, can be acquiied in school, and should be a part of every pupil's school drill. In the present order of things, books, which are de signed to reflect nature, are entirely divorced from the.practical concerns life, and consequently the scholar very illy prepared for the life struggle. Often he is totally igno rant of how a variety of books can be used on the same subject. ' To illustrate this part of the subject an example, suppose that some one in a class studying Physical Geo graphy is assigned the topic of Miner' Springs for investigation and re port Instead of confining his particu lar text-book, and trying to memorize what it may say (which by the way will be found to be exceedingly meager) he will consult other works Physical Geography, Encyclope dias, Works on Geology, Scientific Reports, Journals, Newspapers, and, besides, converse with his friends; and perhaps weave in some items by own observation. By this time he is thoroughly aglow with his subject, and is prepared to write out an interesting and instruc tive lecture. This course developes power In the pupil, and im.rels him to make origi nal and thorough investigations on any subject whatever. In this man ner tlie pupil becomes the Investiga tor and lecturer, and, of course, re- ceives the improvement. His produc 1 tion". moreover, are subject to the mutual criticisms of hi3 class aud teacher The same course pursued with an degree of tact will result equally well inthestlldv Of Grammar, Algebra, Physiology, Philosophy, B .tany, Ge- j oloj', Loj;ic r any otner department human thought. The work which geuerally erformed by the teacher wrought by the scholar, thus giving latter all the advantage of mental ., 1 . , . n n f "'o"" Let M noie, iu cuuimuwuh, s ic-. advantages of the second view of leducatioi and the system of lnstruc- tion based upon it. 1st. It contemplates ana treau tne i ! ! c er ( r M W 1 , In at hiiuan mind, not as something to be packed or crammed with useles., nn- manegeable material, but as contain-; -ng p,.wers to developed, Strength- ent-u, brought into healthful activity. "d. It gives the power of earnest; investigation on all subjects, and svstrmituiviiinnn.ig.'.'ii-.i j nious connection betweea bjoks an 1 tlie ex; -nil world. 3d. It srivp t hirlh nnA nnmrr. . "S'esa Dreaa.n andcompre-j hensiveutss of view which can never'""' u j i t . he attained by ;he page or one book M'hod I'.h. Instead of iutlati ng a person .. . . w;ti! tlie idea that his ''education 19 nuishcd." that he knows it opens rp the infinite resources kn iwledge, wisdom and goodness and mikes him humble and teachable. 5th. It does not release the pupil from the important work of compari son, judgment and selection in the exteusive field of investigation over which he is compelled to roam. 6h. It cultivates clearness and dis tinctness of m-ntal conception, and developes cogency, accuracy and con- SeCUtlVeness in the expression of ideas. Tth. In short, school life is render ed a thorough preparation for the du ties, conflicts, joys and ¬ erorvthinir er inin0, R. Republic. O. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. SANDUSKY COUNTY. On Wednesday last, at LR Ams den's Saw Mill, In this city, Wm. C. C. Baker, sawyer, assisted by J. Ed- idy, setter, J. Tillotson, tail sawyer, Wm. Shingler, edger and J. Vans coven, engineer, sawed 21,399 feet of whiti oak lumber in 12 hours, from logs as they came from the yard, without being previously selected. This extraordinary day's work, was done with a Conper double saw mill, tnl their 12 i20 engine. The above fi -ures are exact and correct, Mr. Geo. K eps, clerk, measuring every log saed We have been asked wuether it is t-e intention .if (Ko ., . . ! Council to appoint police for the win- i . j . i r ' ter. We don t know. Our private! opinion is mat ponce are unnecessa ry. A special watchman might be appointed with advantage, provided he was a faithful, honest and sober man. We want no sticks or suckers for the position. We would rather invest our share of the expense in in surance Our busy little city has been somewhat excited over the li cense question. The raid of cheap auctions has been the occasion. We are not particularly fond of cheap auctions. They are generally hum bugs and the biter is pretty sure to get bit. Still, there is no way t9 avoid their coming and to make spec ial warfare by prescriptive legislation injares the fair name of the city. Competition is the life of trade and our substantial houses will soon live down traveling auctions. "' ' . WYANDOT COUNTY. Some fellow, calling himself D. C. Martin, and claiming to be from Guern sey Co., O,. worked several days for Messrs. Beistle & Mealey.of this place, last week, and on Saturday evening, ' after having collected bis full pay, asked permission to wear a good pair of boots on Sunday. The request was granted, but said Martin and boots have not been seen since in this local ity Cows get iuto gardens' in Upper Sandusky and are "pounded" by the Marshal- Wyandot hunters g; to Putnam county to huntdeerand when they cannot kill or buy them they steal from some oue more fortu nate and come home and brag Sim Steiner, accused of complicity in the Nevada burglary, In default of $1,000 bail, was committed to the ten der mercies of Sheriff Myers for safe keeping until the the next term of the Court of Common Pleas. HANCOCK COUNTY. Col. James A. Bope has been ap pointed Assistant Assessor for this county, vie. John T. Carlin,resigned. We believe the people will agree with us that the appointment could not have been bestowed upon a more worthy man Mr. Geo. W. Pow ell, of Liberty township, last Wednes day, aold Mr. Peter Solt, of Eagle township, thirty head of hogs that averaged 420 pounds each Ru mor says a young lady weut to sleep in the M. E. church during service ou Saturday night, and had to stay there all night. To prevent a recurrence of such an accident it might be well for the janitor to dust out evenings before locking up. CRAWFORD COUNTY. The Bueyrus papers publish the death of John Franz, Treasurer of the muty, formerly Sheriff. He was over 53 years of age, and an excellent citizen The Mayor of Bueyrus attempted to get fish from a fish-deal by sending a note with the seal of the corporation on it, telling him to seud fish for his license. As no li cense is required, the Mayor slightly put his foot into it COMMERCIAL. TIFFIN MARKETS. CORRECTED WEEKLY BY BUSINESS MEN. APPLis.UTeen per bash... APPLts, dried, per &... Beeswax , Blttkr Cor.m Meal, per lb. EttGS, per doz Feathers, live geese Flour, per barrel 40 V 23 ... . 65 to 75 SUDloool 25 to 3ij .S 00 to S m U :.:zr $y, hone . Hay, pertou...... Hides, dry Hioks, trimmed Hides, ontrimmcU.. Hoos, dressed. Hois, live L.AKD .. Osioms , I,., a Potatoes . 60.51 middlings ..... ,. 1 at Salt, coarse rock, per bbl , 1 Oi Salt, common, per bbl 2 6ta2 Salt, fine table, per sack 20 to 25 Sheep Pelts lito 75 Calfskins, per B 12 Tallow 7 to Shorts, per cwt ... 1 OU Water Live, per bbl . . 3 60 to 3 ut White Lime, per bosh Hi meats beef, front qr , , s Beef, hind qr. . t Hams 16 to le Shoulders 12 to li POULTRY Chickens, perpoand . d Turkeys, per 2 .. CORRECTED BY S. B. SNEATH. GRAIN Barley , Clover Seep, per bush Corn .. Flax Seed 3ua5 45 ....... 1 75191 ,',,, awjtJ TmoTiiY Seed i m4 . 00 Wheat 1 CM 115 TIFFIN WOOL MARKET. FLEECE WOOL Hull H , . 40 to 45 . 38 to 40 . 2 to 40 . a to 28 . 4?to 46 . 4UtO 1 NE.. EDI CM ... PULLED WOOL (Jiwd Com xox TL'B WASHED WOOL CHOICE Picked Medio BELLEVUE MARKETS. Corrected Weekly by Higbee & Co. Red Wheat. Flour.... JtLlMLU oai5 Corn.. 40340 OaU Rve Middlings.. Bran Kutter .s, TOio 1 25 perlC"! 80c - 111) nva-if. Ota 20 I2S X&t. Lard.., Wool.. FOREIGN MARKETS. Ciscix ATI Batter 2SJ30. Cheese 1?W. EigsiDnUi. F earners 7i Apples, per bbl.. iAJ.ivZ Dried pplesftj7. Fiou' a a 00 n"-at Red 1 Us i 15: Hill I Corn a5o. Oals4.i'46, Rye 7730. Barley 801 On. t. latoes 0,aM. Lard 15. S Chickens, uer uu., -"s. j- Lard 15. S -ed Clover I per lb.; Timothy 7o.o00; Flax 1 751 1& vt ooi lAaso. 'sw YoBK-FloorS0S5. Wheat -Win-. . . T . - i il so Kn iiVas7 orn m,, MutterHa. Lard irf.aii. crais ttiT sTeSES dressed ; they are selling gyaiue. ; and live at 74"a;75y-. ; a car of Ohio, Zlti lbs., sold rsic 'tne market closed firm. st to to New Advertisements. E. D. GAMBLE, SPECIAL AGENT for XaTlaa' Explana tory Hon Deeter. Tbe won tnat every horse-owner wants and l.st -very one that has it Like. Agents Wanted. Ttffia, Ohio. no-Jm New Advertisements. An Ordinance : 1 ' I an'' tae same ht-reby ttrv male, tow.t : I irM That there b and hereby t levied j -tseti upon and aiuin.-t ail tij i pr ; criy. r-al and personal. :i.t;red for MX-1 ' a . on :r.Audiur'a duplicate or sad ci.y.j i tue uru of one auadrej and fifty-five doi-i lars. said sum beinic tht? rusts and expeti"e i ol ' "'raetiin taat pr.non of garter j i ini:iudl in r.-eet aud aiiey inwrsectlons or ' bouniliiiic or abntiin ntm r.rpmlwi be- Making AemcrU to pay for the Gut t ;r contrvctr,d on the Jtvrth ride of Market Strzt from Washington Street to the Handunky Eiver: (fx: I. B it ori liueil by tne City Coar.cil of City of Tittl 'i. thai to.pay th" co'ts Bi.d ex- I pvnsmiol locto ami vooMnicting a co."- t'" - "tr. on th -rth side of Market . dolf River, the foumrinu twwmenU be ! ' ,oni!'I1K said city ot Tiffin, and abio onr e tiii.etii nan of the eot and exienes of cf'3"1 lmP'vemeu: in addition to ttie said j Second. T.iat tliere be and hereby to lev-' i led and avl upon all the lots or lands rx umtitie or abcu'tine upon the said mi-i provement. and in proportion to the foot; iroin ni lo.i jwins sum-, upon ea-n tract re- sn-c;ivi-ly, to-wit: lli-nrv Sp pavth.enxt nartoflot No.47. Ill feet iuety-nvi and -lU) dollars :9i : Milton sinner. aret part nf lotXo.-!7, iflieet. Fifty-nine t!'4 dollars 59 2 ! Maximilhan Trudeau. eant part of lot No. S, lb reft, tbirieen so-lu) dollars U SO widow und heirs devisee of estate of Levi Davis SI f-et went pa. t of lot -W Thirty ivrn Si luudoilara 37 94 a;iv..y iHniey, east Joseph H7rter;rnTjdl pari Tof f iot"5S: I i T.i- ' '" et, Sixteen 17-100 dohars. 18 17 ! voion x- nenner, ioi -o. 4J, tu litt, Kiny-one 75-luu dollars 51 55 ' Widow and heirs of John Fleire, dee d, I lot No. Si 6U feet Fifrv-nna T.L-Ii rfnl SI TS i ! Gottlelb Kinzer, loi No. 4U eat part 40, I I BSV4 feet. Fifty-nine 14-100 dollars 59 11 . ! Loomit A Nyman, Iors No. 2T9, ISO part ! of 40, Is9 fet, one hundred and suty- ! hree dollars icj of) ' Skc. II. That theseveral assrwraents made j and set forth in the preceding section shall become due and payable on the first day ot December, 1S7U. I WSt. M. JOHNSOJf, ! Frasident City Conned. Attest: j J. A. Johssox. City aerk. Cash for Produce Strever A Bray-ton, 7S Barclav m.. New Yorlt. Ciimminioa Merchants for the sale of Ponltry, lis me. Butter, Cheese, Eirs, and ai: kindsot coun try produce. Weekly price, current and marking plates free to shippers. First-claM references furnished. NORTHniSSOURIUNDS FO R SALE BY THI Hannibal & St, Joseph R. R. Co. ABOUT 12".00n acre of the'flnest farming and grazing land in the United States, fur KAl. At InUT iMd an.1 vavu ....... ......... thus enabling an industrious man with "mall capital to pay for his land with money earned from It. Missouri is not too far wtt to htr.t uiuuce imm maraeu; us Kanroail facili ties are great aud constantly increasing : the the climate is splendid, and good crops are almost a certainty; while the numerous thriving towns and cities springing np on every hand attest beyond doubt that the blight of slavery has been effectually dissi pated, and that Eastern men and Eaatern capital are doing their perfect work. Our Lands Defy Otnpetltian. 8end for full descriptive circulars and sec tional maps, enclosing 30 eta., and stating what paper you saw this In, to EDWARD WILDER, Land 'Jommixsioner, Hannibal, Mo. The w York .Tlethudi-it Is Eight Paz Weekly, Now in Its Eleventh Year, publishes Ber mons, a Serial Story for the family, a new chlldren'sstory every week, chats with the little folks. Editorials by the best Methodist writers and others, Foreiitn and Domestic correspondence, full Departments ot Religi ous and Secular Intelligence. Price 12 5u a year. Liberal premiums or cash commis sions to canvassers. Subscriptions com mence at any time. For specimen, enclose a two cent stamp to prepay postage. Ad dress The Methodist, 114 Nassau street. N. Y. The Best Paper AND THE Best Inducements. This Quarter's 1J Numbers SENT FREE to all subscribing, before Dec 25, 1870, for next year's Fifty Two Numbers of Moore's Rural New-Yorker. i THE ILLUSTRATED Rural and Family Weekly, FOB TOWN AND COUNTRY. The Rural, now in its Jlst year. Is not only the Largest, Bet and Cheapest, but by far the ajnreMt-l'lrenlaUnxJoar nal or Its Class In la world I National iu Character, ably edited, superbly Illustrat ed and printed, It la the Best American Weekly ! It Is the standard authority on all branches of Agriculture, Horticulture, 4c. As a Lit erary and Family Paper it Is a favorite In many ot tne next rajuuies and all over the Union, Canada, &c. Indeed, Moore's Rural as no nvai in its spnere, ana the largest il lustrated Journul on the Continent each number containing Sixteen Kive-4'olumu Paes. (double the size of most papers of Its t.-s. ; n, is iub paper jor tne juwc, west, North and South. TEEMS, IXDCCEXESTS, ate., TERMrt J3 a year of 52 nambers, and only 12 5C in clubs of ten. This Quarter's Vi Num bers sent FKEE, as ofTered above. Our club inducement. for 1S71 are unprecedented. Specimens, Premium Lists. 4c. sent free to all forming Clubs, and we want a live club agent In every town. Address, D. D. T. MnORB, ii Park Row. N. Y. Holiday Journal for 1871. Contains a Christmas Story. Splendid Plays, Magic Sports, Ac; 48 pages; Illustrated. Sent free on receipt of one stamp for postage. Address ADA Ma A C Publishers, Boston. liAMKYlt: BlMIK. stgents wanted. Send for circul ur. Address Masonic Pub. Co., 432 Broome t., S. Y- A CHRISTMAS GIFT to all yearly sub scribers to Appieton's Journal, publish ed wi-ekly. Two mnntbs subscription grat is. The months of November and Decem ber. 1870, given gratis to all subscribers re mitting 4 (10 for tbe year 1S71. Any one desirous of making a trial of the Jonrnal to see whether they like It, can have It for two months on remitting City Cent. Picturesque America, conslstlng'of splen didly executed views of American 8cenery, commenced in November. D. Applelon A Co., tubiiabers. New York. G EN. ROBT. E. LEE'S LIFE. Nea.-iv readv for publication, the biosranhv of Gsu. Kubt. E. Lee, by John Eten Cooae, au thor of "Lire of Stonewall Jackson," "Wear ing the Grey," etc: ' 1 vol s vo., 6(10 pages. Illustrated. To be sold by subscription. Agents Wanted. D. Appluton A Co., Pub lishers, New York. Iha't Vtiite Time and Labor By using np an old axe. Send 11 SO to Lip. pincott A fiakewell, Fittt-burgb, Pa., and they will send a tip-top Axe, expreasage paid. Half a day lost in grinding will thus be saved. Owe Pnna1 af f --' I aims. Hal Tjaandrv Mans w rfl 11 m 1 usBuasse srt feoas, 'ft Koas. Ask raarGro rer lor It aid TT It- B.COrHERK, 84 n l till nr" 1 on s lark. NON-EXPLOSIVE Setalle Kerosene Lamp, Is absolutely safe from explosion or break lug ; burns any Coal Oil, good or bad ; gives more light, no odor, and uses less oil. "It Is perfectly non-explosive. The light Is better than Is produced by any other lamp." iw. . ciars, rresu Massachusetts Agricultural College. It is perfectly non-explosive, gives a bet ter light and is more economical than any other lamp In use- I W. W. Wells, late Sup. Public Schools, Chicago. The appalling deaths and Area from glass lamps exploding and breaking create a great demand for this bvmp. It PAYS to sell it. Sold by canvassers; Agents wanted every where. Send for circular and terms tr Mont gomery A Co., Cleveland, O., 42 Barclay St., New York. HOKF.S. HEALTH. II 4 P PI SUM, How to becbtained for FiveDollsrs! Plan tations, Farms, Villa Sites and Town Lots at The Great Premium Land Sale, Aiken S The "Saratoga of the South." 48 hours from N. Y. The meat delightful climate In the world. Free from the rigors of North ern winters, exempt from Throat Diseases. Vineyards and orchards in full bearing. For descriptive pamphlet, address, with stamp, J.C. DEBBY, Augusta, Ga. '40 Adrt A Week sala Isrv-YoDDK men want ed as local and traveling salesmen Address (with sump) B. H. WALKER. U Park Row, N. Y. inin Per month to Agents. 15 entirely our. Sara. 041 now article", staple as flour. Sara ft' les free. C. LININGTON, 88 a Halsted st. Icago. 30 A n tV, sore. burgh. Pa. LATTA A Co., Pitts- ICoyal II a ran a Lottrry. Prifs cashed and Information furnished by GEORGE UPHAM. Providence. R. I. MflTTCT 4 rU L"V forced to grow in six 'iiH'Ui rm ii ' weeks. Recetntsent 'orWcta. Address 8 PERRY, Park Row, N. Y- CHKRKI PECTOKtL TROTHS Are superior to all others forConehn. Colds, Asthma, Bronchial and Long difficulties, are exceedingly palatable, have none of that nauseating horrible Cnbeb taste, are very soothing and a.-t like a charm: Ministers. Singers and Public Speakers will find they are especially adapted to the voice. Sold by Emeglsts. Also RL'SHTOX'B fK V.I COD LIVER OIL, 'or Consumption and Scroinla; nse no other. IOC re Ttie-"Vesretahle 101' ft i3D pf LNOX ilT BALM." The old standard remedy for toughs, folds. Consumption. "Nothing oette.r" Crint Bans, i T l.0. , Boston. PSYCHOMANCY.-Any lady or gentleman can make f 1.00 a month, secure their bsnpineas and Independence, by ob taining Psychomancy. Fasrlnar ion, or Soul Charming. Upases; cloth. Fnll Instruc tions to nse this power over men or animals will, how to Mesmertie, iKs-omsTr-ince or Writing M-dium, Divination, Kplrltnal lm, Alchemv, Philosophy of Omens and Dreams. Brlngham Young's Harem. Gnlde Marriage, c. all eontslned In this Imok; lOOen sold : price bv mall, in elotb. f 1 2S. pa per covers II. Notice Any person willing act as agent will receive a sample copy nf the work 'ree. As no capital Is required, all desirous of genteel emplovmentshonld send for the book enclosing 10 cents for postage, n T. W. EVANS CO, 41 South 8th Street, Philadelphia. A C4KD. A Clergyman, while residing- In Sooth America as a missionary, discovered a safe simple remedy for the en re of Nervous Weakness, Early Decay, Dlseasea of tbe Urinary and Seminal Organs, and the whole train of disorders brongbt on by baneful end vicious bsblta- Great numbers have been cured by this noble remedy. Prompted hv a desire to benefit tbe afflicted and unfortun ate, I will send the recipe for preparing and using this medicine. In a sealed envelope, to any one who needs It. free of charge. Ad dres JOSEPHT. IN MAN, Station D, Bible House, New York city. a or. i4-na-tw-o.rjt.4co. A T We in or Onr Kt. Xl 1 ly U IMPORTANT TO Fruit Gro77crs ! AND Market Gardeners FOR SALE ! F ELEVEN AND H ALF Aw -f land, 'i ot 1 a mile outh-eaat of TifEr., .with a good Two Story Frams House ! And go id out-bnitc'inyi. temporary stable, cistern and other couvi-niencts. Two acres in I'2pberriei, One acre in Sirciu-berriet, One-half acre in Blackberries. ! AH In good bearing condition. 120 Young Peach trees, : 4-5 Young Apple trees, 20 Young Cherry trees, 70 Grape Hneii, i Quinces, Gooseberries, Currants and j Pear trees. j 'Well nnderdralned. ISO feet of hot bed, ! with ah. I Tiffin Is one of the best points in Ohio for , the aaie of Sweet Potatoe Fiauts. j ! 44 BusbeJs of Street Potatoes : Forsproutint on hand, which will be for j saieon reasonable temis. in case the prvra- Lies are wold- Immediate posaesaiou given 1 If desired. I Kor terms call on the undersigned on the premises, or auurma A. n. Bvers. I ntln, o. nS-lw. JOdH. CUVEI.L. PREiOUM Hand Shoe Establishmant ! M. MAKTIN No- 1 Seney's Block. Tiffin. VIrOULD respectfully call the atrention ot V I bis patrons, and the public Kenerallr, to his work, and the Premium List as pub- iisned in tbe cl y papers. As there is a great blow made on eastern shoddy, calf and kip boots, I hereby give j notice thai I will sell ! Good Home-Made SEWED CALF BOOTS AT FROM $7 50 to $10 00 ! AND PEGGED FROM $6 00 to $8 00 ! Warranted of GOOD MATERIAL and a perfect nt or no sale. Patronise Home Skill I Especially when you can make money by It. full supply of Men's and Bov's Kip Boots, both Eastern and Home-made, always ou hand, which I am bound to sell as cheap for cash as any other bouse in town. Hi ADIES! YOUR ATTENTION Is called to my Home-Made Gaiters and Slippers 1 Having procured a FIRST-CLASS lam prepared to manufacture anything In the shoe Hue of tbe best material, and in tht best style. M. MARTIN, Nov. J, lS70-nS-tf NO. 2, NATIONAL BLOCK IS THE PLACE WHERE Martin & Negele Are constantly receiving supplies of fresh TTHICH they offer to the public at suob Y prices as will suit the most particular. Invite everybody to call at our room and examine our stock, consisting of ehoioa TEAS. COFFEES. 8UGARS. MOLASSES, UYBCPH, SPICES. TOBACCO. CIOARS, NOTIONS, NL'TS. Ac. STONE, WOODEN AND WILLOW WARK. COAL OIL, SPERM OIL, NEAT'S-FOOT (5lL, AND HARNESS OIL. SUGAR COT'D HAMS AND SHOULDERS, DRIED BEEF, MESS PORK, FISH, SALT, WATER LIME. And all such other goods as are usually kept a Grocery House, We pay, at all times. Cash for all kinds of Country Produce I Remember the place. MARTIN A NEOELE, No. 2 National Bloc. Tiffln. OYSTEE DEPOT AT Ruess National Resort Dining Rooms I WARM HEALS Will be served at all honm. Tea, Ccffee and other refreshment. OYSTERS IN ALL STYES. MALTBY'S Baltimore Oysters! - BT THE CASE OR CA2. Xew York Tub Oysters I Nice and Fresh, received daily, per gallon quart. - . e Ike Klght, srs4 Fleer, Xaileaal Hall Black. sTTWO NO. tacfaed. Sipt-ii. ITW-tf 1 BILLIARD TABLES at- a . j. irrJMi. TAKE NOTICE ! Persons done "WEST ! Will do well to call on, or eemranntcate with tbe undersign ed, and make ar rangements for Transportation AT SjKEDl'CID SATES FREIGHT AND PASSAGE. Tickets are OOOD on all FIRST-CLASS PASisENGEKTRAI V-sto Ksnsss l hy Joseph. THOs. At. TOMB, Agent Western Fmigrant Association First National Bank, Tiffln, Ohio, Nov 19, ltrra.-n4-2m. at Xotlce. XrOTICE Is hereby given that the nnder- signed baa been dnly appointed and oa- i 3? quauflrd as Executrix of Ibeentate of Joseph- f. Ellis, ti of benecacounty.Ohirvie- ceased. C. I ELLI.H, Lxecntrlx ot the Estate of J. T. Kills dee'd. Republic, O., Nor. Itt, IsTQ. no-at fur ft m .1 ,1? . ! We We JOB PBINTTNG! THTJ TIFFIN TRIBUNE JOB PRINTING OFFICE! Nearij Opp. Poitoffic Marktt St., TIFFIN, OHIO. THE TRIBUNE HAS FIVE PRESSES, Latest Styles of Type, AND ECBD2RS. And, thir jfere, Superior Facilities! TOR TURNING OUT PRINTING! OF EVERT DESCRIPTION On Short Notice and at Reason, able Prices. hare one of Ine largest aad st selected stocks of Job Type and Boarders where to be found, and are eeaataatly adding new slyloa. keep in stock a large ane fall aaserkaeat of BILL-HEAD PAPBS, LETTER PAPER, STA TEME2VT PAPER, NOTE PAPER. CARDS, M2TVEL0PES, TAOS, oVe., t. Give us a Trial. NEALY OPPOSITE P03T-OFFICZ, M Market Street, Tlfla. Furs Eepaired ! Mrs. S. M. Wottring KEF AIR ALL KINDS OF FURS! is Tne LATEST STYLE. Ne. I JtrriBIOX STEEIT, ' ' ITot. 10, IlC0.-B4t. . -TIFFEfO. -. I I i j i ! j i ; ! ! , i I j i i in i E. tbe last Is of said in I the to be the day j tw I i A and to ns-iy. N 1 JOHN YOUNG HAVING made arrangements tth a Large Wholesale Hooks of New York to famish good for Ut4 market tscoa fideutlhat he can Show Goods Cheaper I On his coanter than ofoer Hone In Tiffln. Having a partner in the City who ia watch I ing the Bankrupt and A action M!es, be eaa and does buy cheaper for cash tban any ons can go there and buy of Regular Houses. I am RECEIVING WEEKLY SHIPSESTS Of said goods. Thankful to the citizens of Tiffln and Seneca County for past ravon.1 hope you wiil still continue to give me part of your patronage. , , " JOHN YOCXO. aw, in fcile same room. WAsn.TorG Keeps a large assortment of BOOTS AND SHOES ! For Women's, Misses' and Children's wear. Calf, and Morocco Gaiters of ail kinds and end U-ss variety. Room one door aon'h o Kenblers. WASH. YOUNG. June 10-n33-tf. Tie Great Throa;li Passenger Route THE OLD RELIABLE HANNIBAL .AID ST, JOSEPH AND Council Bluff- Short Line! Between ALL POINTS EAST, and principal Points in MISSOURI, COLORADO. SEW MEXICO. KANSAS, NEBRASSA, And the Paclllj Coast 3 Daily Express Trains, Crossing the Mississippi at Qnlncr, and the Missouri at Kansas City on New IRuN BRiDUES, ran between Quincy. St. Joseph, Kansrns Clly. Nebraska City. Council Bluffs & Omaha WITHOUT CHANGE OE CARS. Tlie Chicago. Burllnuton A Ouinrv. Tnlo- do, Wabasu A Western, and Hannibal A St. Joseph short Line Conaectiona vlaQulucv. A T KA XSAS CITY, In Cnion Depot, wita Kansas Pacific Railway, for Lawrence, Top eka. Junction City. Salina, Sheridan, Ac, Connecting via Smoky Hill Route, with dal ly overland 9tagifor Los Vegos, N.M., San ta Fe. N. M., also to Denver, Central City, oeorgeiown, c. A T JCA.vSAd CITY, In TJnlon Depot, with Missouri River, Fort scott and Oulf R. Jt.. , completed to Fort Scott, for Fort Scott, K." Cherokee Neutral Lands, Baxter Speins-st C. ort iai oson. c, to the Ualt AT LA w&ESCE, with, the Leave a worth, Lawrence and Ualveston R. R., fur Baldwin lily, Ottawa, Garnet, Hum bolt, Oswego, Osage, Chetopa, Kp., 4c. A T TOPEKA, with Topeka A Santa T R. R. for Burhngame, Emporia, Ac AT ST. JOSEPH, witn -St. Joseph 4 Coun cil Bin it's It. R. fir Brow isvlt.e, Nebraska City, Conni-tl Bintls,Omanaaud sHin cuy.- A T 8T. JOlt.ru, wan Miswmii Valley R. R., for Atchison, Weston, Leavenworth, Savannah, Ac. ATHT. JOSEPH, with St. Joseph A Den ver R. R.. to Trov. Hiawatha, K., Ac. ATA TCHrSO.V, witn Central Branch Un ion Pacinc R R., for Watervllle, K., iuu miles AT COUyCIL BLCFFa, forHloux City, all rail. A T OMAHA, with Union Pacific R. R. for Fort Kearney, Chevenne, Ogden, connecting with Central Paclho R lilrood, or line, Re no, Cisco, Colfax, Sacramento, San Francis co, c. Cheyenne Is the connecting point with Denver, Central Ciry, Georgetown, and points in Colorado: 0-den, with S tab Cen tral R. R. for Salt Lake ity; Coiinne, forr points in Idaha and Montana; Klko, fo White Pine; Reno, for VL-glnia City and points in Neva, Be (tare Tour Ticket read favorite Jtease. ky taie For sale at all Principal Ticket Offices. Baggage checked through and omnibus aad ferriage avoided. P. a GROAT, GEO. H- NETTLETON, Oen'l Ticket Agent. . Oen'lSupt. FaTorlte Turoajh Fsssenrer Boats Chicap,ttj & Quincy RAILROAD. The only Route rnnnlag 3 Through Ex. Traia Daily. Brrrrtix CMcago and Missouri River. Burlington, Council BlaZ and Omaha . Line. New and Elegant Line of Pullman Drawing Boom Sleeping Cars Running Dally betw Chicago, Council Bluffs and 0mah3 Wlthont change. In direct connection wftti the Union Paculo R. K., lor Cbeyenne, lea ver, Salt Lake, sACRsHXTTO, . FKAXCUCO. '. And all Points on the Pacific Coast. Remember, this is the only Roote running toe Celebrated, PULL T.T AN DDICIG CAES " To the Missouri Rivera laey, St. Jeaepa KanaaaCity Lla The Shortest, Best. Quickest and only Root between Chicago 3c Kansas City, Wttnoot ehange ttt ears o Ferry, In direct connection with tbe Kansas Pacific Rail way, lor Lawrence, Topeka, Junction City, Ellsworth, Aheriitan, iiuvar, and ail pointa Colorado and New Mexico. Passengers going West desiroo Of secur ing all tne comforts to be attalrwd In Rail way travel, should be partlcuiar to ask lor uid see that their Tickets read hlcage, Barliagtoa Jk Qaiacy K. K. Which can be obtained at all principal of fices of connecting Roails. In Chicago at the Company's Office, M Clark Htreet, and at Oreat Central Depot foot of Lake Street. Fare always aa Low as by Any Other Route. ttoBKRT HARRIS, 8A I POWELL, Gen'l Snot.. Chicago. Gen't Ticket Agt. A. PARKER, Uea't Western Psesenger Agt., Chicago. n-tt-lf. ' OYSTERS. OYSTERS. . RECEIVED DA ILT AT THE CITY BILLI1BD SiLOOHI GrummelVs Block, John Greiner, Proprietor. rH AVE been appointed by Mr. Ms! toy, of Baltimore, Mole Agent tor his celebrated oysters, and can trier to re sell them cheaper, either at wholesale or retail, than other ea uftinisnfuem in mis city. Lvalers In surrounding villas ran beenp plied iu any quantity on snort notice. Families also supplied. Tbe beet of Cincinnati Lager Beer! Always on hand, together with all kind of best Ltouorn the market affords. Two hrst-claaa Billiard Tables Are connected with the establishment. Re member the Place, opposite First National Bank, in Ornmmeil's New Block. Tirfin, O. JOHN UKEI.NEA. Legal Xotice. JEREMIAH SAILOR, whose place of resl denos Is unknown, ia hereby notlflsd. that oo the 1 Kb day of November. A. D. U7U, Catharine Bailor Sled her petition, n the Court of Common Pleas, of eeoeea county, Onlo, wherein In saustaace she says ana charges: That sbe wss married to said Jeremiah Sailor In March, 141; that be has been guil ty of habitual drankennese for three year past, anil has also been guilty of gross neglect of doty towards Petitioner; tbat be not a proper persou to have ibe custody the following minor children: Artemeate, Mary Ann and E.la Kugene eaiiar. Issues of marriage; tbat Petitioner la the owner, fee simp.e. of south naif of tbe north west quarter of section thirty-fonr. town ship four north, range three east, in Defi ance county, and lota 20, li and v3 In Ber wick, Heneca eoanty, Ohio, and la aUo the owner of tbe following personal property: beds and bedding, I cook stove, 1 eet of chairs and other household fomlture. And praying the marriage relation between said parties may be annulled and cancelled, that custody of said children may be decreed Petitioner, tbat said Jeres-ian 8ellor may barred of any claim cpon tne real estate soove described, and other proper relief. Thacsntd petition will be heard at the f fe rnery Term of said Court, A. D. KL N. L. BREWER. Not. 17, U7Q.-n5-w. Att'y tor Petitioner. Xotlce. VOT1CE la hereby given tbat the nnder H signed, H. O. Hpayth. has lost twopro muswry notes, draws by Ooeother 7 Hart ser, dated October 4U. lis-", In the following sums and payable as shown below: Two hundred and Ally dollars on or before first dy of April, A. D. IflL Two hun dred and fifty dollars on or before the flrst of Apnl, lX with interest from Octo- .tn. ist anu nereoy warns any person against purchasing tbe same. Any person mining iflBinofl win pie-e report and de ! uver thesameto HENRY A, HP.YrH. Tiffln, Ohio. EKKOK OF YOUTH. GENTLE MAX who snffrred for years from Nervons Debility, Premature De cay, and ail the ctTecta of aVinthful Indiscre tion, will, tor tbe sake of suffering humani ty, send free to all who need it the reeeipe direction fur tbe simple remedy by which he was cured. SntTerer wishing to profit by tbe advertiser's experience can do by address! n. in perfect confl-lence, JOHN H 0rKV w.w.aeoo. No. 1 Cedar 8t, Kew Tark. Samuel Stewart's Estate. -arias is herb gives that the undersigned baa been appointed and qnl: fled as Executor of the wi.l and Ea late of Hainnel btewars. deeeeaed, late of lot County Ol eVneea. In the weateof Ohio. ISAAC NSWTV-S I2V'ART. hot I7-w-no.