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LOCKE & BROTIIER,
Republican State Ticket.
WILLIAM II. WEST,
For Judge of the Hopreme Court,
W. W. JOHNSON,
GEORGE K. NASH,
For Clerk of tbe Supreme Court,
For Treasurer of State,
JOHN M. MILLIKIN,
For School Com mlssioner,
T. T. LUKENS,
For Member Board of Public Works,
A. W. LUCKEY,
DANIEL C. RULE.
JA.ME3 J. ZINT.
JOHN H. RIDQELY.
EDWARD C. COOKE.
Baonlnf Is annonooed to take the
tamp for Bishop. Banning will do
lor tbe Democracy.
Horton is called tbe "balance-
wheel of tbe Senate" by the Preil
dent. Bboald be die noon wbo woald
fill bU place ?
It l reported that in Virginia an
Administration ticket for BUte offl
cers will be ran In opposition to the
Democratic. Its supporters will op
pose repudiation and demand reform
In tbe State Administration.
Vermont girls recognlzeRutberford
B. Hayes as President of tbe United
mates, uwst week when myes en
tend the Gubernatorial mansion at
Botland his path was strewn with
Cowers by tbe young ladles.
Bergin, the ML Vernon murderer,
has been sentenced to be bung Dec. 7,
1877. A motion was made for a new
trial,bnt it was set aside. Tbe sentence
gires good satisfaction to all except
friends of the doomed man.
The Democrats opened tbe cam
paign this week with a well Assorted
lot of speeches. The list contains
hard money men, soft moLry men,
expansionists, contractlonists, silver
unlimited, and all five combined in
one. It is a peculiar crowd.
It was a little facetious In our Presi
dent to introduce Mr. Evarts to the
Vermonters as "tbe gentleman who
writes the high sounding words In tbe
documents to foreign governments."
As words of from eighty to one hun
dred syllables, and sentences measured
by tbe yard, are tbe specially of Mr.
Evarts, the Joke must be apparent to
In a supplement we give tbe "Key
Note" of the campaign, it being the
speech of Judge West at Bellefon
ttlne. It is logical in Its arguments,
fair in its presentation of tbe issues,
and plain and common-sense In every
way. It worth a thorough study.
In tbe same supplement will be
found an able fpeech by Secretary
The Cincinnati Commercial is au
thority for tbe statement that Dick
Bishop, the Damooratio candidate for
Governor, drinks a glass or beer when
he wants it, and more than this, that
he likes it. It had been charged, as
detrimental to Mr. Bishop's chances as
a successful candidate, that be was a
temperance fanatic, and now that
this story is explained away, bis prot
pects are thought to have improved as
a Democratic candidate. His suocecs
in either ease is not assured.
Tbe Central Ohio Executive Com
mittee of tbe Workingmen's Indus
trial Union have Issued an address,
setting forth tbe platform of princi
ples, and recommending that conven
tions be held in tbe several counties
to nominate county officers and es
tablishaTndastrlal Union Clubs In eve
ry township and voting precinct, and
that they select one delegate to a
State Convention to be held In Co
lumbus, August 23, to udopt a plat
form and nominate State officers.
A whining Democrat objects to tbe
registry law In Ohio for the reason
that the poor laboring man, as he
says, "will have to spend a day prior
to tbe election to register," which
will be a great loss of time.
This is a foolish objection, as It
stands, bat It Is not the real objection.
There will be less chance for Demo
crats to carry tbe election with the
registry law In force ballot-box stuff
ing will be found to be less practica
ble, benee the cry against it. There
is bat little patriotism In any one wbo
can't devote tbe requisite time to teg
leter. Post matter-General Key, while at
Bennington, Vermont, but week, In a
little speech to tbe New Ecglanders,
referred to the Southern people as bis
"erring brethren." New England
climate and society have had a salu
tary effect upon Mr. Key, and now be
talks as conservatively as the Presi
dent himself. Tbe Southern press is
even In criticisms of his remarks,
and ask who made him confessor for
tbe Southern people. President Hayes
knew bis man when be appointed
Mr. Key as Postmaster General.
He gives good satisfaction, although
he does call the rebels "erring breth
ren," The term is very polite, we think ;
Indeed.lt is about as mild as tbe truth
about them can be stated. They
noma not get angry at so alight a
- "We rather like tbe notion some of
our contemporaries have lately taken
to call Cincinnati tbe Paris of
America. We advise them to continue
to iterate the name, and totry to think
of all that tbe name implies." Oin.
Tbe name implies wickedness be
yond precedent, if that is what you
want. Somebody applied the name.
"Parts of America" in a sense not at
all commendatory to Cincinnati, and
the papers at once adopted it as a big
thing. The Chicago Time says tbe
people bava "actually tried to be
wicked" so that tbe name would not
be irrelevant. Cincinnati is a large
and prosperous city, but to affect the
title of the Sodom of Europe la In bad
FINANCIAL TROUBLE AND THE WAY
On tbe subject of finances our
newspapers and speakers are
Retting entirely too deep. They go
beyond their depth of knowledge
on the subject, and drown tbelr own
ideas and leave tbe people, wbo are
earnest seekers after the truth la tbe
terrible position of seeing tbeir teach
era disappear from sight, leaving no
of their teachings, bat illusive
views of one kind of currency or an
other which bas no sponsor left to
Gold is tbe acme of one; gold and
silver, with unlimited coinage of tbe
latter, it tbe idea of another ; gold and
liver, with tbe latter brought up to
par with tbe former, is tbe notion of
another; gold, silver and greenbacks
isalamble of Ill-assorted values, is tbe
stand-by of another; greenbacks is
tbe pet project of another ; while still
another cries "Good Lord, any kind
of money ; only give ns enongb.'
And thus ia a long-suSerlcg public
made tbe plaything of pet theories,
promulgated by would-be wise flnan
ciera. Thus are tbe people made to suf-
er at tbe bands of bigoted men, whose
ideas are to themselves the beginning
and tbe end of all things. Thus are
tbe people, tbe suffering people,
forced to stand idly, because no one
comes forward with a clear idea on
finances, and presents no clear far
reaching system of money for all-
money for tbe poor; for tbe rich,
for tbe laboring man, for the uaechan
ic, for tbe farmer, for the gentleman
of leisure, for tbe croaker in short
for everybody. It is astonishing that
In this great and glorious country
in Ibis country that boasts of that
bird of freedom, tbe glorlona eagl
some one ha not danced to the fore
with a system that should relieve all
our cares and wants.
Tbe subject of finances is a simple
one at least It seems so for
the simplest school boy will dis
cuss tbe subject as well as men of high
and low degree.
The subject is a simple one, and
this is tbe project that should lift us
from our financial depression and
give every one in this country all tbe
money he wants and set tbe wheels
of industry in motion :
1. Do away with the gold stand
2. Do away with all metal stand
2. Make tbe Intrinsic value of all
metals and commodities peculiar to
different classes of people tbe same.
That Is tbe foundation.
Now our Government is of and
from tbe people. As tbe finances are
discussed these days the people are
divided Into classes and each class is
entirely, or In a measure, independ
ent of tbe other. On this question
the class idea should be kept op.
Each class should have its own finan
cial theory and should establish the
kind of money It wants. Tbe farmer
should monetise that which is the
most advantageous to him ; the me
chanic the same way, and so on
through tbe line of classes tbe
laborer, tbe rich man, the manufac
turer, etc. This would give the peo
ple plenty of money and Just tbe kind
all wanted. There would be no stand
ard of value a very troublesome
thing and everybody could roll in
wealth. Of course there might not be
that stability about money that there
now though there is no great
trouble in that direction even now
but it would make no special differ
ence. When tbe mechanic wanted
wheat or merchandise he could take
his kind of money and go and buy it,
and tbe farmer would be forced to
take It When the merchant or
farmer wanted work done, the me
chanic would do It with pleasure and
take tbe kind of money that per
tained to tboae classes.
What should be used for money by
tbe different classes of people under
this wise system is laft for tbe parties
most interested to decide. In this
article an attempt is only made to
rough-sketch a plan by which all can
be rich and happy.
The matter Is entirely nnder the
control of the people, who are the
Government, and who are, or should
be, capable of "collaring" tbe subjeet
of finances and throwing it at an In
It Is unnecessary to enlarge on tbis
scheme. It la so plain that the most
obtuse can comprehend it. It is so
much more brilliant than the schemes
of Secretary Sherman, Pendleton, and
the numerous newspapers that at
tempt to wrestle with the subject, that
will at once be popular with the
By its acceptance ws can be a na
tion of capitalists. Who does not
want to see that ?
Senator Morton was attacked by
paralysis last week on bis return
from Oregon, where he has been en
gaged on a Congressional Investiga
ting committee. The attack is a
slight one And though it is the second
or third of the kind, there Is but lit
tle donbt of Mr. Morton's recovery.
Tbis sickness of Mr. Morton and tbe
supposition at first that he could not
recover, served to bring out expres
sions of opinions In regard to his ca
reer, from both Republican and Dem
ocratic papers that can but be very
pleasant to a man wbo bas been
abased and villlfled for years. As a
sample we reprint the following from
the New York Times :
Senator Morton is a man whom tbe
country cannot well afford to spare at
tbe present time, and It Is to be hoped
that tbe dismal prognostication about
tbe probable results of bis illness are
not well founded. It bas been tbe
fasblon with certain superfine critics
of public men to sneer at Morton as a
type of tbe coarse and vulgar politi
cal gladiator, whom tbe exigencies
of a stormy time raised to the
fictitious altitude of a states-
maa. Much as we have found
to condemn In tbe opinions, tbe
methods, and tbe affiliations of the
Indiana Senator, It would be folly to
deny blm tbe possession of that high
er Insight into tbe forces which create
public opinion and mold publie
policy, which is the characteristic of a
man fitted to shape the destinies of
States. We trust that tbe time is yet
far off when it will be necessary to ac
cord him the credit due for tbe great
and trying work which he did so well
as Governor of Indiana, as well as
for noble services In the cause of
tbe oppressed freemen, and vigorous
protests against the apathy which In
vited the danger of a disputed Presi
dency. There is still much work for
Mr. Morton to do, which few can ac
complish so well, and there are none
of his fellow-countrymen wbo will
grudge him the wish that the daunt
less energy and indomitable will
which have triumphed so long ovor
physical suffering may sustain him
through some more years of active
The Democrats this rail will have
variety enough In their campaign ora
tors to suit the most fastidious. A
Columbus correspondent of the Ga
zette, nnder date of Friday last, says :
Tbe Democracy open the campaign
here next Thursday evening, when
Pendleton and Ewlng will expound
the gospel of soft money, and give
the Columbl a chance to judge which
of them bas tbe more Senatorial man
ner. As soon as possible thereafter
Messrs. Payne and Thurman are ex
pected to speak In favor of hard
money. Bishop and Cary will follow
on temperance, and others in due
time on tbeir several specialties.
Celebration at Bennington.
The one hucdredth anniversary of
tbe battle of Bennington was cele
brated on Wednesday and Thursday
of lat week at Bennington, Ver
mont. An Immense concourse of peo
ple were in attendance, chief among
whom were President Hayes, Secre
tary Evarts, Attorney-General
Devens and PostmaHter-General Key.
Tbe procession was tbe most impos
ing ever seen in Vermont, was over
three miles !n length the first day(
and numbered about 40,000 people,
and was witnessed by at least 23,000.
Tbe address of welcome was de
livered by Hon. E. J. Pbelpe, or Bur
lington, President of the Vermont
Centennial Commission, as follows :
I have but few words to offer, my
friends, in introducing the services
appointed for tbis occasion. The
State of Vermont commemorates to
day tbe one hundredth anniversary
of her birth, the termination the
bappy and prosperous termination
of tbe first century of her existence as
an independent State. To-morrow
we shall signalize one of tbe impor
tant victories of tbe Rsvolutionary
battle-fields. To-day is devoted to
those other victories not less fruitful
the victories of peace. To all who
have assembled here, whether friends
or strangers, to tbe distinguished
guests that grace tbis occasion with
tbeir presence ; to all tbe children of
Vermont who from near and far,
from many homes, have gathered to
honor the Centennial birthday of
their native State, I am charged en
her behalf to extend a kindiy, a cor
dial, a general welcome. Applause.
Larger and richer States might offer
you more splendid hospitalities, more
imposing ceremonies, more magnifi
cent aispiay ; ours are plain and sim
pie, sucn as Dene me nauiis or our
people and tbe character of those in
stltutions whose origin we now cele
brate. This day is consecrated to the
past, all tbe history, all tbe memories
oi toe century tbat is now closing up
on our commonweaitb, its early strug
gles, its vicissitudes, its hopes, it
fears, its steadfast march, tbe glory of
its ware, we security or its peace.
ah mose are upon us to-uay, and are
tbe appropriate topic of tbe hour.
Especially Is tbe day sacred to tbe
memory of tbe men who laid broad
and deep, in early days, the founda
tions under which we live, and not
only do we remember, at a time like
this, those distinguished leaders
whose names are as Household words
among us, but not tbe Jess do wehon
or the rank and file of the whole
noble generation or men who all tbe
days or their lives and through
all the avocations or their lives
gave to the service and welfare
of their State the best they bad. Un
named, unheralded for tbe most part,
they stand odt against tne horizon of
our history like the stately trees or
the primeval forest, which, like tbem,
rave passed away. I Applause. With
out their virtue, their patriotism, and
their efforts tbe master spirits would
have planned and toiled in vain ; and
we should remember that if there is
anything In our institutions that Is
worthy of being cherished, if there is
anything in tbese traditions which
are stronger than our institutions and
on which the .life of our Institutions
depends, it Is not our achievement,
it is our inheritance from tbem. I Ap
plause, They have all passed away,
that noble race. Some of tbeir im
mediate descendants are here among
our most welcome guests to-day, bat
the last of tbem has long ago been
gathered to his fatners. Few monu
ments mark their resting-places.
Few vestiges of their individual life
remain, but all around and about us
in tbe salutary laws that protect liber
ty, and the enlightened liberty that
upholds the law in everything that is
comprehended to us ander the belov
ed name of Vermont, is to be found
tneir monument, more du.-able than
marble, more beautiful than gold, and
if the business of tbis day has anv
significance, if the memories we are
here to recall have any value or serve
to point any moral, it is in teaching
us that if we would preserve tbe in
heritance we have received, we must
perpetuate likewise In our people tbe
character of tbe men from whom we
"Ill fare that Una, to hastening ills a prey ,
vruero wtmua accumulates ana men ue
cay." But If we would preserve our insti
tutions, we must maintain the old
landmarks, and stand fast by the old
traditions. And now, as we pause on
the threshold of the coming century
and review tbe lives and characters
and the labors of that first generation
of Vermonters, let us take to heart as
tbe great lesson of tbe hour, that if
we are to achieve tne salvation of our
institutions we must do it by emulat
ing their virtues and by imitating
their example. Applause.
NamerouB other speeches were
made by distinguished persons.
Thursday was the great day and one
long to be remembered in the history
of Vermont. It was a fcrand old
camp and stump meeting combined.
President Hayes was the first speaker.
He said :
Ladies and Fellow Citizens : I
need not say to you that I am grateful
for this greeting. I am greatly obliged
to those wbo bad charge of tbis cele
bration for tbeir courtesy in giving
me an opportunity to enjoy with
tbem the ceremonies of tbis day. I
am quite sure none of U3 will forget
its occurrence tne notable event or
the battle of Bennington so great
an event toward our national
Independence. I am sure we feel it
bas been fairly celebrated to-day. On
ly think of the procession tbat we
beheld an hour or two ago, Citizen
soldiers so disciplined soldiers from
Vermont, from Connecticut, from Mas
sachusetts, and New Hampshire, were
here. Applause. But more touching
than all tbe long procession, were the
veterans of tbe Union Army, surviv
ors of the 1,200 battles that saved tbe
nation and made liberty throughout
the world possible. Applause. And
what eye was not dimmed as we saw
proudly marching with his comrades
tbat maimed soldier walking with
his cratch. Bat, my dear friends, I
most not detain yon. I reeogoize
that among tbe pages of tbe speecb to
which wa bave listened packed
fall, as each page was, with interest
ing matter touching on tbat great
event of 100 years ago, tbat no one
page In it was more valuable than
this, tbat 100 years ago it was merit
orons to be a minute man to fight in
the cause of Independence. Is there
not some merit in my becoming a
minute man? Applause.
At tbe reception the President made
tbe following address :
"I will speak a few words to the
people with whom 1 have been shak
ing hands. We never reel quite well
acquainted with one another until we
bave heard each others' voices, and
bavtng an opportunity to make the
acquaintance or tbe people of tbis
most delightful part of the United
States, we want to talk a little. I
don't intend to say much myself, but
to call upon several gentlemen wbo
are associated with me in tbe Govern
ment, whom you will be glad to hear.
To begin with, I shall call upon the
gentleman wbo conducts tbe corres
pondence with foreign Governments,
and who writes tbe high sounding
words in the documents to which I
bave to put my signature. K you
ever see my name under such doc
uments you mast bear In mind tbat
they were written by your neighbor.
I hope be is neighborly. I will now
Introduce Mr. Evarts, tbe Secretary
of State or the United States."
Secretary Evarts responded as fol
Mb, President, Ladies, and Gen
tlemen : It is fair that I should warn
you that although I am very slow to
begin a speech, I am much slower to
end it, and I know your only safety is
in my retiring before I commence.
Secretary Key was next called for,
and said :
My Friends I should not tell jou
the truth if I should say tbat I appear
before you without a feeling of em
barrassment. Having come from a
seetion of the country remote from
tbis, for this is a large country, be
tween It and New England it always
appeared to me that there was a
strong antagonism. I thought I
would come up and help celebrate tbe
battle of Bennington. I remember
that the people of New Hampshire,
Vermont and South Carolina met
side by side in tbe battle-field and in
convention to frame the Constitution,
but slavery led to distracting conse
quences. New England was tbe cra
dle of liberty the citadel of liberty.
The white South had an interest in
the perpetuation or slavery. That
question is settled. To-day New Eng
land ideas prevail In the South, are
as free as you are, and tbat gulf which
separated us is closed, and I hope tbat
tbe time bas arrived when we shall
no longer feel that there is any North
or South, but tbat we bave one coun
try, which Is inseparable." Loud
Attorney General Devens and Wil
liam Hunt, of Louisiana, rollowed.
Three strong and enthusiastic cheers
were given for President Hayes, for
Postmaster General Key, for Attor
ney Genera! Devens, for Secretary of
State Evarts, and for Mrs. Hayes, and
for our country.
Tbe band played "Sweet Bye-and-bye,"
and hundreds of voices took up
Tbe following hymn and poem were pre
pared for this memorable occasion, and are
boih excellent :
HYMN FOR THE BENNINGTON CENTENNIAL.
One hundred years ; a nation's joys
Resound a'ong the prosperous way.
That Stark and bit Green Mountain boya.
Made onrs one hundred years tonlay.
For them the strife, the fears, the toil ;
For ns a century of calm.
The hero blood that wet the soil.
Oar gratc-fal hearts to-day embalm.
God bless the standard of the free,
God blesa the peaceful, happy land ;
Onr fathers' God, we lift to Thee
Onr praise for gifts on every hand.
And for onr country's honored head.
Our reverent lips ask this alone :
That Tbon will guide his feet to tread
In footprints of onr Washington.
Oar counselors with wisdom Oil ;
Let parties die, let factions cease ;
Let all men seek, with single will.
Our country's unity and peace.
Bo not In vain the patriot blood
Was poured upon the crimson clay.
Where, side by side, our fathers stood.
One hundred years ago to-day.
POEM FOR THE BENNINGTON CENTENNIAL.
On this fair valley's verdant breast
The calm, sweet rays of summer rest ;
And dove-like Peace benignly broods
On Its smooth lawns and solemn woods.
A century since, in flame and smoke.
The storm of battle o'er It broke ;
And ere the Invader turned and fled.
These pleasant fields were strewn with
Btark, quick to act and bold to dare,
And Warner's mountain band were there
And Allen, who had flung the pen
Aside to lead the Berkshire men.
With fiery onset blow and blow,
They rushed npon tbe embattled foe.
And swept his squadrons from the vale,
Like leaves before the autumn gale.
Oh ! never may the purple stain
Of combat blot these fields again ;
Nor this fair valley ever cease
To wear tbe placid smile of peace.
Yet here, beside that battle-field.
We plight the vow, that ere we yield
The rights for which our fathers bled,
Our blood shall steep the ground we tread.
William Cullen Bryant.
Red Cloud, Spotted Tall and other
Indian chiefs are going to Washing
ton to have a talk with tbe Presi
dent. Tbe address of welcome delivered
at tbe Bennington Anniversary,
which will be found in this paper, is
an excellent production.
Tbe grain and cane crops in Louisi
ana are reported in a fine condition ;
trade Is prosperous, and the general
condition of affairs is good.
The Sandusky Register publishes an
interesting weather report dally. The
Signal Service office in tbat city is on
the top of the West House.
The St. Louis Fair and Exposition
open on Monday, Sept. 20th, and
close October Cth. Fifty thousand
dollars are offered in premiums.
Thursday last was "Soldiers' Day"
at the Permanent Exhibition at Phila
delphia. Tbe number of visitors wag
estimated at 30,000. A balloon as
cension by a niece of Prof. Wise, un
accompanied by any one, was one of
The leader of the assassins who
murdered the Chisuolm family In
Mississippi has . been nominated for
Sheriff of Kemper county. Govern
or Stone, wbo took no action for tbe
prosecution of the murderers, bas
been renominated. Their chances of
being elected are good, as they are ac
tive and energetic Democrats.
Dealers in Boston are a fine lot.
Recently the City Sealer examined in
to weights and measures. Out or 602
scales tested be found tbat 90 percent.
Indicated short weight of from one to
five ounces to the pound. In the
measures he found that three per cent,
were too small. This report from the
"hub" shows a bad state of affairs in
tbat immaculate city.
Elsewhere in this paper will be
found tbe speech of Qaeen Victoria
delivered to Parliament at Us recent
adjournment. The only remarkable
feature about it is the frequent use of
the personal pronouns."I" and "my."
It appears from her speech tbat sho is
mistress of the world and a few small
provinces outside. We admire modest
dignity, bat the Queen's speech has
too much egotism in it.
Minnesota promises to be the ban
ner State in the production of wheat
this year. Tbe total yield is esti
mated at 33,000,000 bushels, leaving a
surplus export, of about 27,000,000
bushels. If that immense crop don't
knock some of the bard times out of
tbat State, nothing will. Ohio will
follow with about 30,000,000 bushels.
Good crops and fair prices will better
the condition or things, if anything
By the way, the Advertiser is not
doing full justice to tho "monstrous
fraud by which the people were cheat
ed and R. B. Hayes was made Presi
dent." It should get to howling at
once. It should agonize in terms suf
ficiently excruciating to bring tears in
the eye of a grindstone. It should
whoop, and yell, and rend its linen,
and tear its balr, thus rousing the ire
or tbe people. Tbis coldness does not
do justice to an organ of such rock
ribbed Democratic principles. The
Advertiser most wake up.
Pror. Hall, of the Naval Observa
tory at Washington, discovered,
Thursday night laft, a satellite of tbe
planet Mars. The dibtacce of this
new heavenly body from the earth is
only about 13,000 miles, which is less
than any known body. Tbis discov
ery is looked upon as a great victory
for the new telescope. Astronomers
and star-gazers are happy over tbe
event, and have cabled tbe news to
Tbis discovery bas nothing to do
with the political issues or tbis cam
paign. With certain theorists education is
the great preventive or crime. Sta
tistic show, however, tbat lack or
morals rather than or learning is the
occasion or law breaking. There is
still another influence for bad tbat
deserves a more general recognition
than it bas gained. Idleness is a
most potent ally of vice and crime.
It is said that out of ISO penitentiary
convicts in Pennsylvania 173 bad
never served an apprenticeship to any
trade. The statistics of other States
would no doubt make a similar show
ing. On. Qazette.
"Mr. Bishop's nomination was
made npon the assurance tbat be
would contr'bute an ample sum for
campaign purposes and look after
Hamilton county beetles." Cincin
Mr. Bishop is said to bs a man or
means as well as respectability. It is
not for a moment to be supposed tbat
the latter trait was what secured for
him the first place on the ticket it
was for the reason wbich the Enquirer
Tbe Treasurer has made settlement
with the Auditor, and tbe latter says
the Township Clerks can receive fieir
funds Saturday or tbis weer.
JOHN G. THOMPSON.
Views on the Political Situation
—Now we all Know
Where he Stands.
A Leader reporter, uneasy that the
Hon. John G. Thompson should so
long have played the part or aspbynx
in Cleveland and kept bis mouth so
close on all political questions,
marched boldly up to bim, looked
him in the eye and said, "How
sounds the slogan to-day, my usu
fruct relic or a Confederate Con
"Easy" said John G., "easy is just
the word. Tbose Kennard House
"Melons, sir, are foreign to the sub
"Foreign !" interrupted the Hon
J. G. witb a raise or nis beavy eye
brows. "Why I thought they were
natives of Ohio !"
"They are even ir they can't vote.
But it is not items or a bucolic na
"Not t-colic," said Mr. T.t "but
colic that's one or tbe outcomes ot
"I repeat, sir,!' and the reporter
wined tbe perspiration from bis brow,
"tbat 1 am bunting for political, not
agricultural items. Can you, as a
Pythian Knigbt and a Christian
statesman, tell me wby Henry B.
Payne's speech was deferred by tbe
State Central Committee 7"
"Speakingor Christians," said John
G., with the first sign or animation
shown since tbe dinner gong sounded,
"can you tell me wbat Church Uncle
Jabe Fitch belongs to?"
"To tbe great church tbe one
forming the first of that ancient trio
the world, tbe flesh and the devil.
Then a tender youth be went to Sun
day School once, but the church in
which it was held was long since torn
down, and a business block covers tbe
spot; so I can't point it oat to prove
the statement. Will you, and in the
name of Cleveland's numerous constt
tutency I demand it, tell me wby H.
B. Payne was invited to speak and
then shoved into tbe background?"
"It's too bad about Uncle Jabe,"
said Mr. T., musingly ; "he is, I am
afraid, too good to be lost, and not
good enough to be saved. What is
"Tbat Adam and Eve were the first
two men created, or something of that
sort. Now when at Put-in-Bay the
State Central Committee invited Mr.
Payne to speak on tbe 21st, and sub
sequently tbat invitation was revoked.
Was it because he was a hard money
"Hard money ? Hard money ?" and
Mr. Thompson seemed lost in
thought; "they do say Mr. Payne
worth is worth four or five millions.
Charley Foster! By the jumping
Jehoeepbat 1" And Mr. Thompson
was the next moment almost buried
in the arms of tbe handsome Repub
lican Congressman from tbe Tenth
District of Ohio.
He then turned to the reporter,
"My young, I may say my amiable,
friend let me ask a favor or you, r 1
tbat is tbat you won't publish any
pression of political opinion 1 may
bave inadvertently dropped in this
conversation. It might bun me, yon
know. When In Columbus be sure
and call on me and by all means
labor with Uncle Jabe and show him
the error or bis ways. So-long!" and
John G. faded away toward the depot.
P resident Hayes, daring bis tour in
New England, has been called npon
to make numerous little speeches.
Daring bis brief stay at the Fabian
House, Wells River, N. H., he closed
a short address In tbese words :
"We are not gathered here for a po
litical purpose, and while we may dif
fer as to tbe ways and means, we will
all agree tbat tbe general government
must and should be administered lor
tbe common prosperity and common
benefit of all inhabitants in our coun
try. We may maKe mistakes, but
they will be from lack or judgment or
knowledge, and I trust it will not be
through or arise from lack or disposi
tion. I must leave yon now, but I
take great pleasure in introducing to
you Judge Key, a man tbat bas been
greatly wrong In the past, but is
greatly right now."
Somehow a story has got out in
North Carolina tbat Gov. Zeb Vance
is giving $5 and a cbromo to every boy
named after blm, and be is according
ly being pestered by exceedingly com'
plimentary letters from innumerable
namesakes in all parts of the State.
Zeb! Zeb! Zebulon ! Well, the
offer is not a very brilliant one, con
sidering tbe name. Still times
hard in North Carolina.
Chicago, III., Aug. 19. A report
was published here yesterday, by one
of the morning papers, relative to the
arrest of certain parties supposed to
belong to a gang of forgers, wbo bad
been operating extensively in mi.
city, New York and other pUc-s. In
quiry of the officials here failed to
elecit any definite facts, and tbe story
was generally discredited. It is now
known that, yesterday morning, Con
stable Hartmann arrested in tbis city
two men named Weston and Gesner,
on a charge of forgery. It appears
that these men, working in connec
tion witb a man named Stevens and
other accomplices throughout the
country, have for some time been car
rying on a system or iorgeries, from
wbtcn tbey bave realized very large
sums of money.
In January last, the Tliird National
Bank of New York was defrauded out
of $27,000, by means of checks pur
porting to have been drawn by Wins
low, Lanier & Co. About tbe same
time4 a check for $40,000, purporting
to have been drawn by tbe New York
Life Insurance Company on tbe
Union Trust Company, or New York,
was presented and paid. There had
been other similar operations known,
but never made public. Representa
tives ot New York houses employed
to investigate tbese forgeries bave
been following up suspected parties
for several months, and nave round
that the leader of the gang is a man
of wealth and respectability, named
Stevens, alias Henderson, who has
been known bere as a speculator in
grain and stock. Next to him comes
Nelson A. Gesner, a wealthy man or
Minnesota and formerly member of
tbe Legislature of that State.
Associated with them was one
E. B. Weston, of this city,
formerly a real estate agent.
Upon examining Oe3ner'a trunk af
ter his arrest, it was found to contain
a large assortment of implements nec
essary to bis profession, including
inks, microscopes, acids, brushes, pecs,
tracing implements, &o. In Weston's
possession were found a number of
washed drafts, on which everything
had ben obliterated by acid except
tbe cashier's signature. When deal
ing In drafts, it was the custom to bay
tbem for a amall amount, and then
obliterate with acid all tbe ink marks
except tbe cashier's name. Before
this was done, however, a careful
tracing was taken. Then, when lar
ger amounts were written in on tbe
face of tbe draft, tbey bad on tbe trac
ing aac simile of tbe number, of tbe
letters, and of the figures, wbich were
used ia tbe the greater amounts. In
dealing in checks, tbey would learn
from some one In a bank or the office
of a firm depositing in a particular
bank, Jutt how the deposit account
stood, in order not to overdraw tbe
account. It is said that some forged
checks bave been drawn for sums as
high as $73,000.
Tbe developments so far indicate
tbat these men are part or an organ
ized gang or the most dangerous for
gers tbat have operated for years. It
is estimated that they have swindled
various banks out of millions or dol
lars. Stevens was arrested near Grand
Haven, yesterday, and is now on bis
way to New York. Tbe officers hav
ing in charge Weston and Gesner left
for New York with their prisoners
yesterday evenin g.
NEW YORK, August 17.
Central and Hudson River Railroad
will soon get the benefit of tbe $100,
000 promised them by Wm. H. Van
derbilt. The amount was to be divid
ed equally according to tbeir position
on tue payroll among all tbe em
ployes, excepting executive and de
partmental officers and such as were
not directly engaged in operating tbe
road. Tbe apportionment of tbis sam
was placed in tbe hands of Isaac P.
Chambers, tbe General Auditor. He
bas compleuHl it, ana says tbat out of
tbe 11, Ou J men S.904 will participate in
tbe gift. Tbe division, as made by
bim, gives the passenger conductors
eaeh $3), train baggagemen $10,
brakemen $0. freight conductors $13,
eneineers $30, firemen $13. flagmen
$S, switchmen $9, laborers and watch
men Si, mecnanics 4, foremen io,
track foreman $11, and all others $9.
This is just about equivalent to three
months' reduction or me iu per cent.
REPUBLICANISM IN FRANCE.
REPUBLICANISM IN FRANCE. Speech of Gambetta.
GambetU, some days ago, made a
great political speech at Lille, the
publication of wbich bas been hither
to prevented by fear of censorship.
Gambetta expressed great confidence
at to tbe result of the election, and
spoke with bis usnal bitterness
against Bonapartists, whom he stig
matized as the party of invasion.
He said : The charge or latent Radi
calism which was brought forward as
an excuse for dissolving tbe Chamber
was ambiguity and ralsebood. Rela
tive to the assertion or reactionary
papers that President MacMahon will
not be obliged to submit to tbe will or
tbe Nation, as expressed by tbe com
leg elections, Gambetta said tbat it
is in vain tbat such things are said,
or rather allowed to be said, in the
hope tbat tbey will cheer tbe failing
hearts of the Government auxiliaries.
When the sole authority to wbich all
most bend bas pronounced, do not
think that any one is strong enough
to oppose it. Do not think when mil
lions of electors of tbe free soil of
France bave made tbeir choice, tbat
there will be one, whatever be his
degree, tbat could resist it. Believe
me, when France has pronounced
her sovereign will, there most either
be a submission or a resignation.
Among other things the New York
Times discusses the accordion as a
musical instrument. We give tbe fol
lowing extract :
There is a so-called musical instru
ment wbich is variously known as
tbe accordion, tbe concertina, or tbe
harmonica. It is modeled upon the
common domestic cat. If a cat is
either violently squeezed together or
pulled out to an unusual length tbe
result is a note, or series of notes, of
peculiar sharpness and or a reed-like
quality. There is no malignant musi
cian wno la not well acquainted witb
the cat's capabilities as a sound pro
ducer, but few men can play on a cat
in a way to satisfy a critical audience.
Indeed, tbe cat is probably the most
difficult or all musical Instru
ments, and, though small boys
frequently attempt to play
It, an accomplished cat virtu
oso ie extremely rare. As a substi
tude for the cat, some nameless vil
lain, many years ago, invented tbe
concertina. Tbis nefarious instru
ment is played by alternately squeez
ing and pulling it precisely as though
it were a cat, and tbe sound which is
gives forth is a very close imitation or
tbe sound or the former Instrument,
although a trifle more nasal in its
timbre. Unfortunately, tbe concerti
na is as easy to master as the cat is
difficult ; and it is hence the favorite
instrument of tbe Idle and depraved.
One small boy of 10 years of age bas
often, with tbe aid of a single concer
tina, depopulated a whole neighbor
hood. Tbe only objection tbat can be raised
to tbe foregoing Is tbat it Is treating
tbe cat unfairly in the comparison
The Cincinnati "laboring men'
have not departed from the usual tra
ditions of such movements. Tbeir
candidate for Governor wrings the
perspiration from his noble brow by
daily toil at stamping his seal as
United States Commissioner npon
documents. Tbeir condidate for
Treasurer gets bis daily bread by
grimy toil with tbe scissors and paste-
pot as a Journalist. Their candidate
for Clerk of tbe Supreme Court is
played-out political back and ward
manager, whose principal muscle Is
in his cheek. Toledo Blade.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY BUSINESS MEN.
Wheat Old choice.
New " .
" No 3
" No grade
-I 7 &03 OU
Applbs, dried, per ,
3 to 40
Coaif mkal, per id.
Futucks, live geeae
Flour, per barrel
. uu to ciss
H AT, perton
5 00 to 7 00
uidss, ary .
Uidsx, trimmed .
Hi dep. nntrlmmed.
8 alt, course rock, per bbl
salt, common, per bbl.
Halt, fine table, per sack.
Hheep V ' th
Calfskins, per .
, 25 to 1 00
Bhorts, per cwl.
Watch Limk, perobl
Whit- Li sic, per bush-
Bssr, froniqr .
Chickens, per ft.
CHICAGO, Aug. 23, '77.
Wheat-Unsettled ; No. 2, 109 cash ; No. I
111; 106?i9107 Aug.; tWSOS Sept.; 96 J
Corn-Steady ; 4133 Aug. or Bept. ; 43
Oats 23i cash ; 27i Sept. ; 21 Oct.
TOLEDO, Aug. 23, 1877.
Wheat Easier ; white Wabash, 127 ; am
berMich., 129 cash; 130 Aug.; 119 Sept.;
No. 2 Bed Wabash. 129 cash ; I'M) Auk. ; 118
Sept. ; No. 3 Bed Wabash, 120 ; No. 2 amber
Illinois held 131 ; bid 130.
Corn Firm ; hlgh-mlsed, 4H cash ; 49; J
Oct. ; No. 2, H4 cash ; 47 Sept.
Oats Firm ; No. 2, 27 cash and Sept. ; No,
Cleveland, Aug. 23, "77.
Wheat-Quiet ; No. 1. 131 ; No. 2. 12712S.
Corn and Oats Unchanged.
New York", Aug. 23, T7.
Wheat Quiet and Arm ; Bed winter 1-&3
111 ; No. 1, 1353143.
Corn-Quiet and steady, 5lX.
Oats-Quiet ; 3.' ft- for white; 2U3 for
LIVE STOCK MARKETS.
NEW YORK, August 20.
Beeves. The receipts to-day bava been
4.340 head, making 9,730 head for the week
against 7,570 head for last weekand 920 head
for the corresponding week last year. There
are more good cattle than usual for this
on, and the average quality is better than
for several weeks past. Trices are a shade
stronger than Friday last, but scarcely op
to the market of a week ago, and sales are
low. ileal two car loads In market. 112.75;
best large drove a trine over fl2 ; ordinary
to very good steers 19 7511 75 ; Inferior and
common natives, 17 5039 50, and decent to
very fair Texas and Cherokee cattle ranged
from 18 to 18 75. Some of the yard cattle
were held over. Exports for the week, 3,070
quarters beef and 284 head cattle.
Sheep and lambs The receipts to-day
have been 10,200 head, making 24.4S0 head for
the week against 28.970 last week. Prices
fell off to Yfi per pound. The largest de
cline was on lambs ; fair to good Canada
Iambs, S3 50S6 50 ; fair to good sheep, $4 253
(5 75 ; not far from 800 fat sheep were ex
ported during the week ending Saturday.
Swine The receipts to-day have been 7,-
610 head, making a total of 21,470 for the
week, against 21,050 head for last week'
There is no demand lor live hogs and no
sales on live weights.
Buffalo, Angust 21.
Cattle Receipts to-day 2,772 head, making
the total for tbe week thus far SJM head.
Quotations are down 12; ic on the opening-
quotations of the week. Forty cars of com
mon to medium grades unsold. Partner
concessions necessary to selL Quotations
for best shippers are -753t6.12 ; choice at
S8-30S&1.55 ; extra selected at 17.00 ; butchers
and medium grades of shippers at S4.75u3
5.00; llcht steers at $ 1.00-3 Ui; Blockers at
Sheep Receipts to-day l.M! bead, mak
ing the total for the week thus far 30Q
head. Fair to good clipped sheep sold to
country dealers for feeders at 11 UVhH 80 ;
medium at tl 0CK4 30 ; light thin at $3 00.3
23. Eighteen loads of stock In the yards un
sold. Tbe market dull and demand light.
Hogs Receipts to-day 450 head, making
the total for tbe week thus fax 3,200 head.
The market Is dull and slow. Sales of best
Yorkers at t515&5 50; grasser? at S5 055
XTOTICK 13 HEREBY GIVEN THAT
11 the undersigned has been duly an
riolnred and aaaliHed as Awltrnee of C. H.
bbennan, late of AUlea, Seneca county, O.
Ail pereons having claims against
said C. H. Sherman are required to present
the same, with the undersigned, within six
mouths from the data hereof.
LtBI fc.lt OL1TU.1.
'ATTICA, O- August 20th, 1377. n7-3t.
A Splendid Stock ot
Fall & Winter Boots
and Shoes, just re
ceived, and For Sale
Cheap for CASH at
Sponsler & Romig's.
Call and see them.
Green Spring Water Cure.
s Vjjr- i-- ..-. -V' - ' . Jl-t. '''SfZZfc!!
GREEN SULPHUR t'RING CURE.
THIS BEAUTIFUL HEALTH RESORT
IS SITUATED K-AR -
CEEd SPEINQ STATION, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO,
Cinoix-xiati, Sadusy tc Cleveland R. XL
AND IS I!t DI-CT COMrtJNICATIONJ WITH THI
Lake Shore Railroad, at Clyde-
Mater of tMouMi- KaM Iwi is MiaM
For the Cure of all Skin and Blood Diseases,
EHEUMATISlf, 8C0rUL, EETTBALGIA, and all Affections
of the 8T0-.A0H, IYE,B0WL8 and -IDJrETS.
The Complete Bathing Facilities include
WE GREAT THERMO - ELECTRIC TURKISH BATH.
Wbich require only 90 degrees of heat to produce its
Without any Shocks or U - 'feasant Sensations.
THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
Is complete in all its appointments, and enjoys the confidence of the
THE FARE IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST.
And the SOURCES OF AMUSEMENT include Billiards. Bowling
OBSEVa THJ LOW BATES:
For Room, 'Board and Treatment, from
$10,00 to $15.00 per week.
Transient Customers , $2.00 per day.
For furtHer information and Circulars,
HENRY A. ROLLER,
PROPRIETOR, GREEN SPRIXG.
L. H. SPRAGT7E,
An abundance of stable room for the
care of teams.
GROCERIES GROCERIES GROCERIES.
J. B. Wilson & Son,
Having bought the
GROCERIES jSjCTO ITOTIQIIS !
Of H. A. Bosklrk it Bon, at greatly reduced
reselling tne'n ai
EOCK BOTTOM. PRICES
STRICTLY FOR CASH,
And woald respectfully Invite the citizens ofTifno ami vicinity to tall, ire thrir gnotls,
gel their price, and know for themselves that the bext place to boy Urocerles, Is at
J. B. WILSON & SON'S,
Cor. WasMngtoxi and Madison Streets
mm f KOOW FAESEKLT OCCUPIED AM GE1T Jt 8TEPH-
JLli-ln Jt AUtSOH It IIS HfOBE-
wholesale stock of
prices and a Ide.l a fresh supply of goods,
EVERYBODY BUD THIS I
What Shall We Eat to Be
This Imnortant aoestlon Is Anally solved.
The following eereai preparations are noted
for their neauniui ana nutritive vaiue :
Steam Cooked Oat Meal,
- - " mm BRAIM FOOD
STEAM COOKED HULLED AND UHUdil-
El WHITS WHJtAT.
When active brain snnnort Is reonlred
the Hraln Food is seerleas. Tbe Oat Meal
and Crushed Wheat Is the perfection of
Unman rood for general ramny use.
Formakinc Puddings. Muffins, Urlddle
Cakes, Pan Cakes, tic, it Is unexcelled.
SHREDDED COD HSHTS
For the above specialties and many oth
ers, where they can only be had, go to
0. P. SNYDER'S Fruit Store.
AGENTS WANTED !
For this Comprehensive, Superbly Illus
trated History of the present momentous
struggle In tile feast. Iu aecarmt Mapa,
Plaaaand sstawy elewasit EM-ravlnra
are a special feature. It gives a UKAfHlV
HISTORY of each Country, with Historic
and Descriptive Sketches of the primitive
manners, picturesque customs and domestic
life of the Contestant-. Describes the
Dreadful "Massacre of Christian 8
In Bulgaria; the Frightful Tsirklak
Atrveltlea In other places ; the uprising of
the masses In Herzegovina. It Klves the
fttlrrtaa- Battles and Tkrilliu
Meat of the war, and Is the mut uscloat
ing and exciting work of the Me. Agents
are sure of prompt and ready aalea. Pros
pectus Books now ready. Also Agents
Wanted on oar BtABD C-OSB1JI A.T1UJ1
150 DISTDiCT BOOKS
of Universal Interest. It Includes Agricul
tural, Biographical, Historical, Keiigions
and Miscellaneous Works. wllhBlze. Title
and Description or eaca nook, (specimen
rages ana specimen iii-nreuona.
Mule fr-s Ik I a rrMtwtss wheat all
single Bmi -all. Also on our
IE FAMILY BIBLES
EIS-JmiT ABTV EKtAsT, PstOTM.
TACT A.M CATHOLIC,
With Invaluable IUusbated Aids and Hu
perb Bindings. Keariy ! rJtylea, Supe
rior to ail others and Indispensable to every
artleulars free. Addr
J0HX &F0TTE1. & CO.,
NlUIHin, PHI LA DBLPHIA.
NOTICE W HEREBY GIVE THAT
there will be a meeting of the Fair-
mount Cemetery Association, of Heneca
eoantv, Ohio, at toe office of U-I.Keen,e(-In
Tlflln, Ohio, on Saturday, (September .
177, at 2 o'clock P. M to elect live trustees
and one clerk of said ammeiatlnTi.
J OH HOIUEB, prm.
C. W. Doras, 8ee"y. ntt-U
WHK PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE ex-
I lartlns nnrlsw iKa H rm Mama rf T ira I
son Deck Is this day dMiol Ted. Dr. Deck
will eonuuue toe nnsinwa in nis own name.
All calls, either day or night, wilt be
prom ptly attended to. DR. J. DECK,
Aug. , ion. cv uicucii T 11 U, J.
D. K. Myers' Estate.
Petition to Sell Desperate Claim.
NOTICE IS HERKBY GIVEN THAT THE
undersigned has this dsy flled a peti
tion In the Probate Court of rteneca county,
Ohio, praying for an order to sell the
following claim belonging to said es
tate. Tbe interest of said Mvers. in
a note or t-l.uoJ, signed by II. K.
HerNhiser, dated May 11, 17:1. with
Interest at H per cent, puynble to said Myers
or order iu three years thereafter and by
him Indorsed and transferred to H. KuHt, as
collateral security to the payment of the
KOte 01 sam aiyers lor two inou.nanu uoiiarn
both of wbich notes are now held by Hunan
Ha id petition will be for hearing on the
8th day of September 1877 at IU o'clock A. M.
in saiu ioi.ri.
N. L. BRrvt-ER. Atty.
Tikvin, O., August 3lh 17
D. K. Myers.
To Flbert I.. Jnrm '
VUU AKK litKEBY NOTIFIED THAT
X on the lUh day of June, A. U. 1X77,
Gilbert M.Osden Bled his petition against
yon In tbe Court of Common Pleas of
nenaca county, Ohio, praying a judgment
against you for tbe kucu of lx hundred and
twenty-five dollars upon three promissory
notes made by you. One bearing dale
Kalon Haplds, March it, n. for IIM. pay.
able to said Ogden, or bearer, with seven
per cent. Interest n six months after date ;
one bearing date tlon Itapida, Hepteniber
jo, lMSu. for I1MJ, ps :Ule to said Ogdeu or or
der. In one day all jr date ; and one bearing
date Republic, April 1, 11, for IHU, psy
able to said Ogdeo In six months from date.
An order of attachment lias been imued
against you In said action, ami your Interest
in the following described lands and tene
ments has been attached and la sought to
be subjected to the payment of said Judg
ment : Tbe wet half of the southeast quar
ter and the eaM halfol the noulhwexl quar
ter of section one 1 1. In Township three CI),
north, in range fliteen (Ui) east, excepting
twenty-two acres olf the north end of the
You axe required to answer the said peti
tion on or before the llh day of September,
A. 1. 1X77. liU.lC.HE.NkY,
n ML Attorney for Plaintiff.
0 a& flmtfhsaretemskf
muey. If ya e- .
wf til I - ' Ja r- 't
a peroaa la etery ! ' sh
senptions for the largest, o bent
Itlmtlraled family pub" . the world.
Anyone can bee. "t'jmtaX agent.
The most elegant -aTTTirt given free to
subscribers. The , ,ce Is so low that almost
everybody sutncT-. One agent reports
making over il.jO In a week. A lady agent
reports taking over M subscriber lu ten
days. All who engage make money fast.
X ou can uevote an your lime u toe oujt
dw, or only your spare time. You need
not be awav from home over nl-bt. You
can do It as well as others. Full particulars,
directions and terms free. Eleiuiland ex
pensive outfit free, if yoa waul pronutuie
work send us vonr address at once. It coals
nothing to try tbe business. No one who
Anwfure- fAlln t make frreat Dir. Address
"IHli PEOPLE! JOCKNAL," Portland,
Maine. nij .,-iy
Ax .sour, uu-ucibi v'i ..r
sing cash assets or over One Ml- n t
Dollars, desires a representative In ail wie
agr cultural district or .1"'""'-'
I. , ... . In.li.na. -ml lllillOlS. 1.1
ral -aiariea' pai.l to parties P"'Dg
enerev. tact, and Influence. A'ldresa, siat
fngae. lryex pected. and I pa occopa-
TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
b ,,. -nrienuene,! baa been appointed
Administrator ot the estate of Isaac M.
( ' SCV - ' - .1"
OfElOO CDjpip. J3 IXaTTC-tXAXk. IlOUSO Vp Stair .
L. L. CHANDLER, Proprietor.
1. C. nARBOIR, Agent.
This is the place to pay your rent on a House and Lot and have
something to show for it ; Property High and Dry ; Nice View
of the City. Lots Sold Cheap on Easy Payments. Come in and
Get Full Particulars.
at prices asked for infe
Every article as repre
sented or money rcfundcd.1
and polite attention to all.
Wei's haul. Hotel Block
Collars & Mi
TiFFiisr, - - - o.
John i. Iross & Co.,
(Successors to Geo. IT. Bowman,
GLASS WARE, MIBKOBS. SILVER WARE,
WOODEN, WILLOW AND STONE WARE,
CUTLERY, TOYS in Great Variety,
PICTURE FRA3IES, and
Having lately purchased this Klne Stock
goods.it now com prise one of the best eHtablishuieuUof the kind In Northern Ohio.
W e solicit a liDerai snare or your patronage.
JOHN G. GROSS & Co.
CHROMOS ! CHROMOS ! !
PRANU'S Celebrated Chromos a large vailety to select from at the Crockery More ol
JOHN G. GROSS & CO.
Baby Carriages ! Baby Carriages ! !
A large Invoice lust received, new and eleiant stvles. choao for eath. CM and se
tbem at the Crockery Blore of
000000000000000 3 0000 0 003000
LIYSLY TIMES AE&SlD
And I am preparing for It hy making slm i-l Dailv Additions to my
Millinery and Ladies'
Ladles can rely 09 Undlng a., that
and at prices that will
Hoop Skirt Panniers,
Collars and Cuffs,
Silk and Laee.Ncek Wear,
ITosiery, Etc., Etc.
M-MOI.E AW EST FOB
Mme. DEFORESTS RELIABLE PATTERNS.
HOAO ,HOAU BOAO HOAO
- . . C "v -ts
grade of GoodsJ
on tiie ONE-
to show zoom
and since added many new "and desirabl
G. GROSS & CO.
Is New and Ifcwirablc In my .lino,
prove very attractive.
WIMLEK UOCSIS BLOCK.
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