The Fremont Weekly Journal from Fremont, Ohio on October 25, 1872 · Page 3
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The Fremont Weekly Journal from Fremont, Ohio · Page 3

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Friday, October 25, 1872
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TlIF ir.TTDTTT FRTHONT SAirpUSST CO., OHIO. FRIDAY, October 25, 1872. Readables. Humpty Dumpty. Hunters are shooting quaU. Fishing is good down the river. Lazy men enjoy being mad jurors. Mr. George Gurst is visiting in Illinois. Th Ma-Tor's office is in a musical locality. Our oat will sing at Uillmore't next jubilee. Parker, the photographer, has gone to Detroit. 'Weston lectured at Upper Sandusky last wnnk. The smoke ol the sorghum cane i Wowing away. Dook at those Husking Gloves at Thompson ACo's. YTillmer has not recovered from the hydrophobia. Andy Morris as Humpty Xhucpty, at Mam moth Hall. Mrs. C A. Norton is visiting friends in Huron county. Mr. and Mrs. L H. Burgoon started tor Lou. niiA nn Monday. Miss Mary Phelps, of Painesville, is visiting friends in this city. Look out for defective flues, if you would ovoid a conflagration. Ohio clipped four million pounds more wool, this year than she did last Mrs. 0. A. Eoberti returned from a visiting ktnr in Iowa, on Saturday. George Hefner, of X ew York, was in the city a couple of days tb-J week. The corn doctor contemplates remaining until after ths November election. Iron on the L. E. & L. Kailroad, will be laid as far as Beaver Dam, this week. The lecture season will be opened at Belle-Tue next month, by Josh Billings. ...... Dave Gern has gone to Michigan, with the intention of locating in that state. Joaquin miller, the long haired poet of the Sierras, was in Cleveland last week. Humpty Dampty at Mammoth Hall, Friday and Saturday evenings of next week. A very pleasant dancing party was given at the Ball House, on thureday evening of last week. Court is digging away at a long docket The eternal Cooper case has been up again this Txhi Galion Democrat has changed hands, Mi. Covert retiring and Mr. Johnson assuming control. A formal test of the Mansfield Water Works, was made last week, and resulted very satisfactorily. Dont husk snother ear of cou without a pair of Husking Gloves. For s?'e by Thomp-on&Co. The Jorgariization of Sons of Tempemce wifl commence holding a series of open meetings Boon. It is highly proper, just at this time, for sentimental persons to go into ecstasies over the appearance of forests. Hearing oola is made a de'ightfo'. exercise by using the celebrated Husk1-; Glove, for sale by Thompson A Co. " Mr. Smelz didut hitch b;s team in Elmore, the other day, sndthe reso't was a runaway of a serious nature. Mr. C. H. Bell is in Philadelphia this week in attendance at the Horticultural Convention which is being held there. The baJl ra tbe b'jh school building is to be converted into a school room, and seat are being put in for that pui pose. Bead Drvfoos & Bro's new advertisement, which appears in tHs edition. Their Mammoth Clothing Store is callosity. Girls are expelled from the Paiuesville Seminary for flirting. Too bad, that a little innocent lecreatioa cannot be allowed. John Barneyman, a German farmer, who lives about two m'les west of Elmore tired of life the othor day and cut bis throat G.'G. Grady was presented with a gold head-dene, by his tjpupe, at the close of the sea- eon, which occurred week before last John Anderson, of this city, has been appointed station agent and telegraph operator at Blnffton, on the L. E. & L. Bail way. Numerous bunting and fishing parties, Irom various" parts of the state are enjoying the sports which our river and its adjacent grounds afford. The burglars who broke into Hofman's store at Plymouth during the fair, were eaught at Cleveland, and the watches and other jewelry recovered. In last week's Cot user Willmer confesses he is filthy. He might have saved himself the confession, as the community were well aware of the fact Mr. O. F. June, agent at York Station on the C. 8. 4 C. Railroad, has resigned his position on account of tbe insufficient income Which it affords. Have your visiting cards printed at this office. Horn. Mahlon Chance left for New York on Wednesday. He expects to return before leaving for Nassua. Bash TL, having retired to the ahady nooks on the banks of Salt Biver, has issued orders to "take up" all passes not bearing that destination. Good bye, B. B. Fred, of the Findlay Courier has grown to be a peevish old mam Getting mairied didnt agree with him. Still, aDy change would improve the wi inkled relic of antiquity. The law prohibiting freight trains from running on the Sabbath went into effect last Sabbath. The L. S. & M. S. B. B. Company have issued an order in conformity to the law. Uncle Jake Stroll, one of our pioneer marksmen, has retuued from the west, where he frolicked awhile with buffalo. He brought Home a fine large buffalo skin, as a trophie of victory. - Albert Menet, formerly of the fhm of Hud-ton & Menet, New York, Advertising Agents, having purchased the interest of Mr. Hudson, continues the business at No. 21, Park Bow, New York. Dontfailto isit the office of Dr. If T. BeOhars, fiver the Post office, when yon want dental work done. By close application to the profession he is winning the reputation of being a skillful dentist r r; ' This being the season to put op stoves, profanity is at its height There is something in the pleasant pastime of adjusting mismatched pipe, that inspires the use of unscriptural expressions to a wonderful degree. It was in days such as we had a glimpse of the past week, that the poet w rote these lines October w ith her bair aflame. Flushed brow and purple finger tips; Across tbe Southern orchards came, And touched the apples with her lips." A rascal, without even a rogue's principle, entered the office of the Plymouth Advertiser last week, and stole the overcoat and dress-coat of the editor. A man that will steal from a printer is a disgrace to the doctrine of total depravity. Locke & Jones of the Toledo Blade propose issuing a Dollar Monthly Magazine from their . office, commencing November first It will be a 48 page monthly, be contributed to by Nasty and other prominent writers, and prove a very readable and desirable magazine. W. H. Cloud & Co. have "broken ground'' for their handle works. The works will be located near the crossing of the L. S. & M. S.f and L. E. & L. Railroads, and will be completed so as to commence manufacturing by the tret of April next It is contemplated to manufacture not only fork, hoe and shovel handles, bat also, ax, pick, hatchet and other handles, as well as various other articles for which there is a ready market A destructive fire occurred in Sandusky' City, on Friday night last, which has thrown a large number of employees, estimated at 1,-000, out of employment The fire occurred in the Woolworth Handle Works building, and the entire stock and machinery were destroyed. Lea & Moss, lumber dealers, on one side lost about $1,000, insured. Gilcher & Co., lumber dealers, on the opposite side lost $30,-000, insured for 120,000. Loss on Handle Works 140,000, insured for 115,000. To be Re-organised All wbo participated in the charming entertainments of the Social Club, at their rooms, in Shomo's block, last winter, will be delighted to learn that tbe club fe to be re-organized for the coming winter, and a series of pleasant socials may be an. ticipatecL The first of the aariee will probably gives lorM time next month. a a of at as 5 - Laugh! Which you must if you go to see Humpty, Dampty, at Mammoth Hall, on Friday and Saturday evenings of next week. Going fJouth. Mr. and Mrs. N. C. West, of this city, start on Monday for Texas and other portions of the South. They expect to be absent about two months. Tnanka. The old feller who tries to edit the Courier, manifests a remarkable devotion to our interests for which we are truly grate ful. We always did believe in advertising. List Of Letteia remaining in the Fre mont Pcet-oEo, uncalled for Oct 24, 1872: Hiss Carrie Dickson, Miss Emma Frei, Hor ace Uiaas, uav.a tjronu, .Benedict Uraff, Mrs. Wm. C. iuinbe iL Thomas Lake, Ed. E.Marks, mm unaniy &, moo re, jura. .Nancy Biiger. All of the members of Fremont Division Sons of Temperance, are requested to be present on next Tuesday evening, as important business is to be transacted. The members of Ballville Division are also invited to be pres ent - By order of Cox. Bible Soeletw The Anniversai7 Sar. vices of the Sandusky County Bible Society will be held in the M. E. Church. Soidav evening, October 27th, at 7 o'clock. Bev. C. S. Marbnoale, agent of the American Bible Society, and others will make short addresses. Rooms to Rent. Mrs. H. W. Bristol, on Arch Street, has fitted np four very pleasant and convenient rooms, on the second flour of her residence, which can be procured at a reas onable rent They are supplied with well and cistern water, and all accomodations for fam ily ose. Social Club. The old members of the Social Club, and others interested in the re organization, are requested to meet at tbia of fice, on Monday evening of next week, for the purpose of electing officers and making arrangements for a series of socials during the coming winter. Turn the Key. The country is full of burglars and thieves of every kind, who are on the look out for an opportunity to BteoL They are around in places least thought of, and at times least expected. Keep your house se curely fastened whenever you leave it, if you would have your goods out of the reach of these marauders. Save Tour Bands. Sore hands eid mutillated fingers have always been the on-avoidable consequenoe of huskng coin, and for the reason that there was nothing under the sun to protect the fingers. Hall bss come to the rescue with Irs Patent Husking Glove, which every man who husks corn should have. They save the hands end save tfue besides. For sale by Thompson A Co. Death of an Estimable Lady. Mrs. Elderkin, wife of John P. Elderku, of this city, died on Monday afternoon, sder a severe illness, at the age of 62 years and nine months. The deceased was a very estimable end an ex. oellent woman. For several years past she has experienced poor health, which confined her at home much of the time. Her funeral was largely attended on Wednesday. Gratuitous. Subscribers who desire obit uary notioss free, can be accomodated by stop ping their paper w.thout paying up the arrearages on their subscription. We sometimes have papers sent back f-om the post office marked "refused" when there is one or two years sub scription unpaid. Such caws are entitled to gratuitous obituary nol .oes and we shall endeavor to acoomodate sneaking delinquents in that way.. 1 . Enclosed. The ground east of the depot, extending to Croghan sLeet, hes been enclosed by a veiy neat picket fence. The street running past the depot has been widened and graveled. The row of trees which are now in the midd'e of the street wH be taken np sid set along next to the fence, s id the ground in tbe park sodded. When finished, the grounds will be an ornament to the city, and a credit to the company. Incendiarism. On Monday even"g last fire was discovered in the barn belong'ng to Mid. Topping, on Maple street, Its timely diseoveiy prevented a oortlsjration which might have proven quite desti active. Tnia is the third barn in that vicinity which bas been fired within a year past, and we would advise the citizens ru that icinity to be on the lookout for the miscreant, who is et Idently a candidate for the State prison. All about the Aurora. We never could exactly explain the Aurora in language to suit us, but the following simple and clear state ment will give an accurate idea of what the Aurora is. "The molecules of which the Aurora is com posed are stratified by a perpendicular action of the particles on each other, causing the waves of vibration to longate ehptically and to contract on their own orbits laterally, producing a scintillating coiruscation which Is in turn absorbed and dispersed.'' Patents- Late inventions for which patents have been allowed through the Agency of Burridge & Co., Cleveland, Ohio: James Newman, stove machine. J. Y. Black, coffin. B. Allen, cheese press. B. W. Cunningham, flour bolt J. Sattison, cultivator. J. Sharp, trade mark. C. Parks, tree protector. J. D. Spang, trade mark.. L. Foote, boiler feeder. M. H. Pond, harness pads. S. Elmer, show case. A. B. Averill, trade mark. H. Chissolm, steei eon verier. Van Bell, bed bottom. The New Way of Counterfeiting. The Cleveland Plain Dealer speaking of new counterfeiting devices says. A few days since $20 bill was passed several times in that city which was apparently' genuine, but had been torn and pasted together again. A close scrutiny revealed the fact that three quarters the bill was genuine, but that the remaining quarter was counterfeit. It was infeired that least three other bills had been treated in like manner, and that out of three good bills and a bad one some rascal had ingeniously patched up four bills, which no doubt readily passed as four genuine, but mutilated twenties. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. Sekeca Co, O. F. Cramer, of Tiffin, has been appointed Probate Judge, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of Judge Johnson. A party of deer hunters from Tiffin, are foraging in Henry county. Alexander Rowland, of Tiffin, bad one of bis arms broken during au altercation with a couple of unruly brothers. An efiort is being made, by the citizens of Tiffin, to raise money by subscription for a monument for the grave of Judge Johnson. Hutoock Co., O. Mr. F. Didway, of Find-lay, was considerably injured last week, by the running away of his team. Miller's troupe has been playing at Findlay. Joseph F. Baker, son of Mr. N". A. Baker of Union townshsp, was kicked by a horse and seriously injured, on Wednesday of last week. A Knave. A young man giving his name F. C. Powell, jr., and professing to be an agent of F. C. Powell, of Detroit, Mich, viiit-ed our city on Wednesday and Thursday of last week,- selling perfumery packages, and with a certain quantity agreeing to give a specified number of printed sheets of wrapping paper. He sold a few packages to different parties in town, collected his pay and then left for other localities, without furnishing the paper. He is about 24 or 25 years of age, about 1-2 feet in bight, with redish whiskers, travels with horse and buggy, and stays no longer in a community than is necessary to make his tales. In addition to his other qualifications, he professes to be an Odd Fellow and in that guise brings disrespect upon an honored organization. Look out for the rascal, and bring him to grief. It is about the smallest swindling transaction, we have heard of, and possibly its diminutive character proves its success. Collecting Double P6stage. The Postmaster General has ruled that "letters deposited in a FostofSce prepaid one full rate (three oents) but requiring two or more rates, shall be forwarded with the unpaid postage charged at double the prepaid rate, to be collected on delivery.'' In other words, a letter weighing over half an ounce, and less than an ounce, and prepaid by a three cent stamp on-ly, Knit be forwarded marked. dua lU eeoU." This may be in accordance with the law, but it is a strict construction which ought not be insisted on by the Postmaster General. As a Cincinnati paper has already said in substance the postal facilities are designed to benefit all classes and to be advantageous equally to all, and yet the man who is most apt to suffer by this construction is not be who posts from twenty 'to fifty letters per day, and whose letter scales are always at hand to inform him of any over-weight, but the poorer man whose occasional letter is dropped into the office frequently deficient in postege and address. The Great Campaign Work. We have just received from Messrs. E. Hannaford & Co., Cincinnati, a copy of their "Campaign Chart for 1872." It contains valuable information, showing at a glance, not only the political, but also the economic history of the country for the past fifty years. In addition to the statistics, etc, of a political character, which are exceedingly full and complete, this mulium in parvo contains a tabular exhibit of the population of the U.. 8., by States, at each census, from 1790 to 1870; the comparative rank of the several states at each census a most interesting and instructive feature; the leading productions of agriculture in each State and Territory from the latt census, giving the amount of over twenty of the principal products of each State, together with much other interesting agricultural statistiosccord-ing to the census returns of 1870. From the foregoing items, it will be seen that the chart besides serving a hundred useful purposes during the campaign, is permanently valuable. It is handsomely printed, colored, and varnished, and mounted, map-like, on rollers, forming quite an ornament to any room or office, and ought to sell fast everywhere. It is sold through agents, and published by E. Hannaford & Co., Cincinnati, to whom applications for agency should be addressed. A Lie Exploded: West & Dana, owners of a saw mill, and dealers in lumber, on Wedneadav last discharged two men who had firmness enough to vote the Democratic ticket It is a pity that slavery is abolished for as negro drivers they would be invaluable." The above specimen of W rimer's faculty to be untruthf ul, appealed in the Courier the week after the election, but escaped our no tice. To those acquainted with the gentlemen named it is scarcely necessary to make a denial, but the cause of truth demands an exposure of the facts. One person alone was discharged, and he for no political reason whatever. He had injured his hand several weoks before and could not work, but his place was kept for bim nntil he was able to go to work og Q. A few days after, he cla-'med that he had to go away, and obtained leave, but instead of going away, remained about town. After tho dec' inn he returned to work, when he was tola he was no longer needed. He wei not spoken to by b:s employers on the subject of politics, and his discharge had nothing whatever to do with his manner of voting. Other persons in their employ voted the Democratic ticket, were never asked to vote otherwise, and still remain at work for them. This fact alone is evidence sufficient that politics had nothing to do with the discharge of the person sfasi to. West & Dana are not men of that chsracter. The community know them as apiight, woithy cit izens, and it would require weightier testimony than the unfounded assertions of the editor of the Courier to awaken even a doubt of their uprightness. A SINGULAR HORSE DISEASE haS made its appearance in New York, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Boston and other places. In Boston and Rochester the street railway companies have had to cuspend operations because of the almost uni versal prevalence of the disease. It appears to be spreading westward, and as it may reach this locality, we give a brief history of its nature, with the mariner of treatment. It first appeared at Toronto, Cana da, and prevailed to an alarming extent Thence it spread until it made its appearance in New York. The disease is called by veterinary surgeons Epizootic Influenza, and when properly threated in season, is not necessarily fatal. The horse when attacked should have rest. warmth, dryness and soft food, and be closely stabied in wet or damp weather. The early symptoma of the dis ease ore a light hacking cough, general dullness, indisposition to move, cold ears and legs, with a watery discharge from the nose.. As the disease progresses the nasal membrane becemes highly colored, and. the discharge becomes greenish or yellow, and the pulse more rapid. The throat also becomes sore and troublesome. A celebrated vetinary surgeon of St. Cath arines, Canada, has made valuable suggestions for the treatment of horses suffering from the epidemic He advises that the stables be well ventilated, the horses blanketed, and cloride of lime sprinkled through the stable every morn ing. The nostrils should be sponged out two or three times a day, as the mucous adheres thereto. The food should consist of bran with a little oats, and a moderate quantity of hay. If the bowels are costive, a half-pint of raw linseed oil may be given; but it is probable that the mash will cause sufficient relaxation. He makes the following preset iptions: A Lie Exploded: PRESCRIPTION NO. 1. Linseed oil, 1 1-2 oz.; turpentine. 1 1-2 oz.: Ho nor ammonia fort, 1 oz.; Mix all together in a four-ounce bottle and apply to the throat, if you think it necessary to do so. PRESCRIPTION NO. 2. Nitrate potash, 1 1-2 oz.; tartarized anti mony, 1 l-l oz.; digital', 1.2 oz.: Pulverize all together and make twelve powders; give one morning and night P. S. if they are not very bad you might omit the last ingredient namely, digitalis. Prescription No. 2 should be given every morning and evening. If the throat should be Bore which can be ascertained by p reassure of the hand upon the larynx about two table-spoonfuls of Prescription No. 1 should be rubbed in. NEWS ITEMS. The National Board of Trade is in session in New York City. The Republicans of New York have nomi nated Wm. M. Havemeyer, for Mayor. Goldsmith's Maid, won a, .trotting race in Sacramento on the 16th time 2:20 1-2. The insurrection in Terrol, Spain, has col lapsed, and the insurgents have dispersed. Gen. Butler has been re-nominated for Congress in the Sixth Massachusetts District The stables of the West side Omnibus Com pany, of Chicago, were destroyed by fire on the 21st, and fifty horses burned to death. Seward's will was opened by his family at Auburn, on the 16th. He leaves his entire property to his three sons and an adopted daughter. A waman named Cotton, in New York, is accused of poisoning three husbands and fifteen children and one lodger. Cotton should stretch hemp. South Carolina has adopted the amend ment to her State Constitution prohibiting any increase on the State debt, unless by a majority vote of the people. Geo. B. Englehart, is the champion ameteur culler of the United States, he having beaten James CNeil, at Lansingburg, New York, in a three mile race on the 16th. Forney announcs that the Philadelphia Preu has not been sold, is not for sale, and will not be sold as long as he lives. That disposes of the matter, for tbe present The foreman of the building which fell in Louisville some days since, crushing a whole family to death, has been arrested on a charge of murder, and held in default of 15,000 bail. The Massachusetts Democrats have substi tuted T. W. Bird for Charles Sumner as their candidate for Governor. . A bird in the band ie worth any number of Sastner'i la the. bash, to Eliakim Hutchings died recently at Penobscot, Me, at the age of eighty years. He served as an officer in the war of 1812, his father served in the revolutionary war, and his three sons served through the rebellion. Thomas Kindred, freight conductor on the Fan Handle Railroad, was arrested last week j for stealing goods in transit, has pleaded gail- ty before a Newark magistrate, and is held in $300 for his appearance at a higher court - The Anderson, Indiana, Standard, an influential Democratic paper in the Eighth District, has pulled down Greeley and Brown, refusing longer to support them. This is another result of the famous Liberal victory in the Hoosier State. Ten years ago four steamboats were burned at St Louis, supposed to have been set on fire by incendiaries. Becent investigations prove such to have been.the case, and that it was a cover under which the Schooler diamond robbery, amounting to $100,000 was perpetrated. California has a milkman, who, in 1868, sold the lacteal fluid from two cans he carried about the streets suspended from his shoulders. He now owns 1,200 Devon and Alderaey cows. The name of the successful gentleman is S. C. Abbott- His property is assessed at 140,000. Latest news from Spain state that Jthe loss by fire at the Escurial to be comparitively trifling, amounting to but $200,000, which the King insists on paying out of bis own pil-vate purse. None of the valuable treasures of literature and art were destroyed, or even seriously damaged. Pere Hyacinthe is endeavoring to have his civil marriage made valid, but in such matters French law is very formal and looks upon al-marriages as void which have not been preceded by the legal publication at the maire of the birthplace of the husband. Such publication was not made in this case. A colony from Alsace is about being established near Kansas City, Mo, under the auspices of M. Hefferlein, who returns to France after a recent visit there, for the purpose of completing arrangements for bringing out the colonists. The inhabitants of Alsace and Lorraine are emigrating in large numbers to this country. In Hamilton County, where such large Confederate gains were made, it has been disclosed that naturalization papers were issued by the hundreds and applicants were sworn in droves. This matter has been referred to the grand jury by Judge Swayne of the United States Court This will account for the Liberal gains down there. They fight duels with double barrel shot guns in Georgia. That is a Greeley State, and Ku Klux disorders, negro assassinations, and white murders are among the pastimes of its people. Bead the article upon Beconcila-tion," which we print on the outside of this paper, and Liberal Republicans and Democrats can then vote for Greeley understanding-ly. A Dutchman and an Irishman once met on a lonely highway. As they met each smiled, thinking he knew the other. Fat, on seeing bis mistake, remarked: "Faith, an' I thought; it was you, an' you thought it was me, an it's naythur of us." The Dutchman replied, Yaw, dat is dhru; I am annudder man, and yon is not yourself; we both some other pod-ies." A ra'.her amusing incident happened a few nights since at the Grand Opera House, New York, during the performance of "Boi Calotte." In one portion of the play the King cries, in despsiiing accents, "How shall I rid myself of this accursed money?" when some one in the gallery called out, "Bet on Greeley!" The play was not resumed for a few minutes. The National Board of Trade calls on banks to discourage loans to parties engaged in corners by exalting such securities as will confine their transactions within their means. This is a good tb'ng, and we hope the matter wi'l be pressed by business men and bankers, until these villainous combinations for publio robbery are' greatly restricted if they can't be stopped, In the seven States that have already held elections, the Republicans have gained the small matter of fifteen Congressmen, notwithstanding the fact the Greeley arithmeticians fiigure Democratic triumphs out of the late elections. A few more such triumphs will be death to them, and make the Forty-third Congress Republican by more than a two-thirds majority. The vast coal fields of England are said to be giving signs of exhaustion. The possibility of their eventual failure to supply the immense demand from British manufactories has long been discussed in the light of an approaching calamity. So careful are they in drawing upon these mines just now, that recently they sent quite a number of large orders to this country for coal needed in East Jadia and other colonial possessions. A man named Oval had a boil on his hand and he also had a friend. He met the friend and clasped bands over a bloody chasm, for the friend hurt the boil, Oval boiled with rage, and drawing a dagger stabbed his friend Connor to death, which all happened at Grand Lower, Illinois, on the 16th. Oval is nursing his boil in jail, and awaiting acquittal pn the grounds of temporary insanity. Don't get boils, or don't squeeze hands. It is bad matter. Prince Frederick Henry Albert who died at Berlin on Tuesday the 16th, was a brother of Emperor William of Germany. He was a younger son of King Frederick William IIL of Prussia, and of the Princess Louise of Meek-lenburg-Streulitz, being a brother of the Emperor William and of the late King Frederick William IV. He was born on the 14th of Oo-tober, 1809, and in 1S30 was married to a daughter of the King of Holland, by whom he leaves a son and daughter. A colored cadet has entered the Naval Academy at Annapolis, without being insulted at every turn be made, and tortured whenever a good opportunity offered. The poor fellow seems to have been very modest in his actions, and never asked for a room-mate, which is the usual course pursued on entering by the cadets. He took his place at the dinner-table between white class-mates, and everything passed off quietly and honorably to all concerned. It takes time to do away with the old prejudice against color, but it is dying effectually. Mr. A Boyd Henderson, the American arrested in Havana and imprisoned by order of the Chief of Pol'tce on suspicion of being in league with the Cuban patriots has been released. He was examined on Friday by the authorities and then peiaiitted to leave jail. It is not known yet what were the charges against Mr. Henderson, and it is probable that they were entirely g.-oundleas. He is the correspondent of the New York Herald and was sent to Cuba for the purpose of making a tour of the island and writing up a bisloiy of the rise, progress and present condition of the patriot cause. The New York Tribune insists upon the In-dana election as a Liberal victory. We do not know that it does this from an uncontrolable desire to misrepresent or merely for the want of a grain of sense to distinguish between defeat and victory. In 1870 the entire Democratic State ticket was elected by majorities ranging from 2600to 3100. In the Legislature the Democrats had a majority of two in the Senate and six in the House. These figures we take from the Tribune almanac of 1871. In the recent election the Republicans secured the entire State ticket with the exception of Governor, have a majority of four in the Senate and eight in the House, and gained three Congressmen. If that is a Liberal-Democratio victory we are willing to be defeated in every State in the Union. The tropical island of Jamaica which has been so long regarded as a savage wilderness, beneath the rule of indolent and barbarous free blacks, is rapidly improving and promises beneath the able rule of its present Governor, Sir Peter Grant, to become one of the first gardens of the world. Its main curse, vagrancy, is rapidly being eradicated, the Government having given squatters advantageous leases of the abandoned estates, with excellent effect. The island is one vast tropical garden of 2,720,000 acres which, with intelligent cultivation, will produce all the tropical fruits, coffee, mahogony, hemp, grass, the arrowroot plant, sugar, etc, etc. While a few years ago all was chaos and bankruptcy, it now has a respectable surplus of income over expenditures, the public debt has been reduced and its more complete development goes successfully on. The authorities in New York are determined to bring the Tammany thieves to trial, and and new iadiotmesti have, been found against Tweed and his confederates. Garvey, ths gfeat "plastering" man, whose bills and stealings amounted to hundreds of thousands of dollars for work never performed fur the city, is in the same boat with Tweed, Oakey Hall, IngersolL and Connolly, and his bills, it appears, were offered in evidence before the Grand Jury, and developments made which go to show that outside parties were having their houses plastered and frescoed at the expense of the tax-payers of New York. A bench warrant is out for Tweed, but he has managed thus far to avoid arrest When these Tammanyites are brought to trial there will .be made some astounding revelations of the manner iu which the Sachems stole from the City Treasury millions of dollars while they had control of its receipts and managed the expenditures of the corporation. The exodus of the people from Alsace and Lorraine has reached proportions of a general stampede. Not less than thirty thousand of the refugees are said to have landed in this country since the first of September. Six hundred passed through Cleveland in one oolony three or four days Bince,. It is said that only seventeen men remain in Metz subject to mili. taryduty. Between the 15th and 30th of September eighteen thousand people left the historic city. In Otserman, an Alsatian town of eight thuusund people when Napoleon surrendered at Sedan, only .three persons remain. These people have abandoned their property or sold it for the merest trifle, preferring to begin life anew with what they could carry away on their backs rather than remain under German rule. One compensation remains for such of these refugees as come to the United States. The industry and thrift that was necessary in France to secure them a lean livelihood, will, in this country, soon make them independent Many of these poor emigrants will live to bless the dark day which drove them against their will to a more bountiful and prosperous land. Reconciliation. "The Republican majority in Ohio is 14-,0a5 just about the number of negroes who commenced voting last year. Take away the "colore d.troops" from the office-holding hosts, and they would be in a woeful minority amongst white voters." Plain Dealer. That's it; the Plain Dealer counts the negroes out, and sneers at their voting as the "colored troops." Well, this isn't 'the first time in the history of the country that the "colored troops" have aved us from a rebel victory. The "colored troops" vote as thev fought, and will beat Greeley. South as well as north, notwithstanding ail the old recreant abolition wheedling of Sumner and Greeley. Leader. Reconciliation. Greeley to be Thrown Overboard- The Democracy Selling Out. A Washington dispatch to the Now York Timet says: A gentleman who arrived here to-day from Ohio and Indiana says that the belief ia very current in those States among the leading Republicans that a remarkable change iu the course of the New York Tribune may soon be looked for, if not before the Presidential election, then immediately afterward. One of these reports, based upon the statement of a gentleman who conversed with a Tribune manager less than two weeks ago, is that upon Mr. Greeley's defeat they will immediately change front, throw Greeley and Beid overboard, and tender the management of the Tribune to Hon. Schuyler Colfax, for the purpose of saving the influence of their weekly paper, the subscriptions to which mostly expire within the next four months, and the three-fourths of which they wi'l certainly lose, unless some change like this is made, Mr. Greeley is known to contemplate retiring from journalism whether elected or not; and upon being condoled with by a friend upon the result of Tuesday's elections, is said to have remarked that it would give him the long sought for opportunity of completing his literary labors. ABANDONING THE FIELD. The Democrats are everywhere showing signs of giving np the political oontest Privately they give up here on all aides, and can raise no money uor organize work. As an example of what is being done in many places in a less prompt and demonstratie way, but none the less effectual, Erie, Pa, is worthy of mention. As soon as it became known that Buckalew was beaten, so the report says, the Buckalew-Gree-ley Democrats broke op their organization and sold their torches to the Republicans, who the next night were to turn out in greater force than ever before, and needed a new supply of torches. The lumber which the Democrats had put in stands, and some on hands for the same purpose, but not yet used, was all disposed of at the same time. The disaffected Republicans try to keep up better courage, and are disposed to lay their disasters to the failure of Democrats to contribute their share to the work of coalition. A general smash-up of the "confederation" seems to be impending. Ladies' Fashions. A greater variety than usual is this season exhibited iu the ladies' toilet, by which the advantage is gained that ladies may choose styles in accordance with their individual fancy without fear of being strangely dressed. Dress skirts are now worn flat in front and on the sides, with fullness massed behind, and held there by strings underneath. This effect is obtained by wearing the dress over a crinoline skirt made without hoops in front, but very bouffant behind, to support the voluminous skirts of the drees. This crinoline is made ol plain muslin in front and en the sides, but furnished with a series of strong half hoops behind to form a tournure, A succession of stiffly starched flounces is down the back, and a kilt plaided flounce of muslin, about eighteen inches deep, forms the lower part of the petticoat This flounce may be tacked on or made to fasten with a number of buttons. Silk suits are trimmed with a profusion of velvet, so that one half of the dress appears to l be composed of the latter material. For these handsome dresses basques, with overskirts, are worn in preference to polonaises. Among favorite designs are those made with very plain fronts, either falling open or with an apron, while their back breadths are formed entirely ot scarf-like sarfhes elaborately looped and knotted. Many of the most Btylish are simply edged with velvet facings or else hemmed. The round, long overs klrt of last year should have tapes in the second side seams to draw these seams almost together behind, not on the tournure only, but quite low down, the back breadths should then be irregularly caught up to hang in a long and slender loop in the middle of the back. The lower skrt is frequently of velvet, with flounces of both silk aud velvet A long velvet vest, cuffs and pockets appear in many suits, while others have basques of velvet with silk sleeves. Bronze reseda and blue-gray are the leading colors for these costumes; plum color and leaf brown are still in favor. . Some graceful dresses of black silk have the back breaths covered by Ave straight gathered, lapping flounces, edged with an inch-wide bias fold of silk, with a tiny piping above it; three lapping side plaitings trim the front breadths to the knee; the apron has Gothio points edged with crimped fringe. The basque is of simpie shape. Few dress skirts are trimmed alike all around; both flat and full trimmings appear on each skirt Jet passementerie and the crimped tape fringes are also much used. A dolman, or a double cape of black velvet or cashmere, or else a colored camel's hair mantle, completes black suits stylishly. Afternoon and dinner d regies of black silk are made with plain un trimmed skirts lying haif a yard on the floor behind. The back breadths are caught up in a panier puff. A flat double apron, very short, pointed and richly fringed with jet, is on the front and sides, and terminates in long wide sashes trimmed with jet passementerie, and tied low down behind, with long ends that hang to the edge of the train. The basque and half-flowing sleeves are elaborately trimmed with jet and fringe. Velvet brocaded on silk is the novelty in rich black silks. The raised black velvet arabesques aud intricate designs on heavy black faille make a very handsome fabric Demi-trained dresses for day receptions and for calls of ceremony are fashionable dark shades of velvet and faille combined velvet for the over dress, and silk for the long skirt, with elaborate eilk flounces headed by shells arranged to show their velvet lining. High-necked dresses for evening parties, the opera, and other full-dress occasions, nave a positilion basque behind, and sharp points in front of the corsage. Many low-necked dresses retain the point and basque. An issue of one million dollars in twenty year bonds has been ordered for the construction of a new Merchant's Exchange in SL Louis. Gloves! At H. R. Shomo's. The best assortment in the city. Cheap for cash. H. B. Suomo. 43-tf Pool, the artist, is taking better pictures than ever. 43-44 Beautiful! Ink Pictures at Pool's. 43-44 If you want a good picture cheap, go to Pool's Gallery, in White's block. 4344 Pool takes the premium all the time, on fine pictures. 43-44 John H. Myers, auctioneer, Pleasant township, Seneca county, Ohio, offers his services to cry public sales, or sell any kind of property, at auction. He understands German as well as the English language. Terms reasonable. Orders left with John Horn, in Fremont, will be. promptly attended, 34-49 II. R. Bhomo, has just received 600 Buffalo Robes, the largest and best that ever came to Fremont Having bought them direct from Indian agents, we can sell them at reduced prices, so call and examine them. We have also a line of Fancy Robes. H. R. Shomo. 43-tf A Universal Article of Faith. In these days of religious contention it has been thought impossible to indicate an article of faith upon which all sects and classes were united. There is one, however, and a very runaoie one too, viz.: a oeuei wmcn is implicit and universal in the paramount efficacy of that matohlessHousBHOLcToNic AirDBBCUPsaAirr, Plantation Bittkss. The constantly increasing patronage which it receives has, it is true,excited the petty envy of certain splenetic advertisers of pinchbeck paneceas, who hope to make a market for their own stagnant, watery wares, by decrying all spirituous medicinal preparations. But the public can stomach neither their arguments nor their potations, and consequently reject these very weak imitations of the enemy as entirely too thinl Herman & Wilsou are daily receiving New Goods from New York, bought since the great decline, and are selling them 26 per cent below any in the market' Please the Boys'by buying them a nice suit of Winter Clothing at Dryfoos & Bro. It takes but a few dollars to purchase a hansome Suit. Felt Skirts! We offer rare bar?ainac:.n Felt Skirt, in. eluding a nice article for children, at 60 cents eacn. J OSEPH S (Jo. Table Cloths! Twenty dozen unbleached Table Cloths. good size, at 60 cents each, very cheap. Joseph & Co. To the City Trade. We call special attention to a. line of Ladies Underwear, which we are selling at 76 and 90 cents each. Joskph & Co. Linen Handkerchiefs! 200 dozen fine Linen Handkerchiefs, at one shilling each. J oseph & Co. Shirts and Drawers! For Gentlemen. Good Shirts and Drawers for 50 cents each, at Josxpr & Co'a. Embroidery! Hamburg Edging, at 5 cents per yard, at Joseph & Co'a. The Cheapest Velveteens! Ever offered in this market, are sold by Joseph & Co. Shoemakers will find the very best Bole and Upper Leather, heavy and fine; also every deocription. of Finding-satDorxASon'B. The greatest want of the present age is men and women, healthy and vigorous in mind and body. The continued headaches, weaknesses, nervousness, and varying ail ments which afflict women are generally the result of imperfect action of the stomach and other vital organs. Db.Walkee'8 California. Yineoab Bittebs, being composed entirely o'. vegetable substances indigenous to California, may be taken with perfect safety by the most delicate, pid are a sure remedy, correcting all wrong action and giving now vigor to the whole system. 40-43 Caution. Every genuine box of Dr. MoLANE'S LIVER PILLS bears the signature of FLEMING BBO'S., Pittsburgh, Pa, and their private United States Stamp. &Take no other." The market is full of imitation. Triumph in The Air! Great victories are reported in the Clothing Trade. Dryfoos & Bro. the Prince of Clothing Merchants of the West, having at a great cost fitted up the finest Btore room in the State, have just filled it from cellar to garret with the best and cheapest stock of Clothing and Furnishing Goods in the wholi West. They have overcoats enough to supply tbe present generation, and are sellin ; them so cheap that the poorest man may dress in the finest cloth. Solomonln all his glory was not arrayed as a man can be for a a few dollars by purchasing his clothing of Dryfoos & Brother. A large variety of School Books, and a full assortment of Slates can be found at Thomas, Gbxtno & Langs. The place to buy cheap goods is at 41-44 D. Gabvin & Co. D. Garvin St Co. have their Store piled full of New Fall Goods, and are selling them at low prices. 41-44 D. Garvin & Co. are closing out their Hat and Cap Stock at cost, and below cost If you want to buy a cheap Shawl go to 41-44 D. Gabvin & Co. Every one that has used our Tola and Wild Cherry Balsam, for Coughs and Colds speak very highly of it, and recommend it as being the best Cough and Cold Medicine prepared. Sold at the Prescription Drug Store, 76c bottle. 9tf per S. Auckland & Son. Call at J. E. Heffuer's and see his dollar G. P. Tea. 39-tf Caution . to the People ! It having come to my notice that some dealers are offering for sale inferior grades of Shoes, represent ing them to be of my manufacture, purchasers will please notice all shoes of my make have my name stamped on the sole of each shoe. Also fac simile of medal received at the Paris Exposition, 1S67. These goods are for sale by the leading retail shoe dealers in New York and throughout the country. Edwin C. Bubt. For sale only by S. P. Hun a, Fremont Consolidation of the Rubber Companies. Rubbers advanced largely, August 1st, but S. P. Meng, being advised of the intended movement bought largely in July, and will supply you at reasonable prices. Handsome new styles opened. HOW TO GO WEST. This is au enquiry which every one should have truthfully answered before he starts on his journey, and a little care taken in examination of Routes will in many oases save much trouble.time and money. The "C., B. & Q. B. R ," running from Chicago, through Galesburg to Burlington, and the "I., B & W. Route," running from Indianapolis, through Bloomington to Burlington, have achieved a splendid reputation in the hut two years as the leading Passenger Routes to the West At Burlington they connect with the B. & M. B. B. and from the great Burlington Route, which runs direct through Southern Iowa to Nebraska and Kansas, with close connections to California and the Territories ; and passengers starting from Sandusky County, on their way westward, cannot do better to take the Bubltnoton Bouts. This Line has published a pamphlet called "How to go West" which contains much valuable information ; a large correct map of the Great West which can be obtained free of charge by addressing the General Passenger Agent B. & M. R. R. Burlington, Iowa. Don't fail to look at the Ten Cent Sugar at J. K. Heffner's. 39-tf Tho Celebrated Buffalo and Cleveland BootBcanys alwa be found at Dorr ft Son's. Closing Out. J. D. Moore, with the intention of quitting business, offers his entire stock of Crockery, Queensware, Glassware, Lamps, Looking Glasses, Cutlery, ttc, &c, at reduced prices. If you want bargains now is your time to buy. 38tf J . Ryan & Co., sell the Paris Kids for only 90 cents a pair. tf Rubber Paint Is beautiful, durable, elastic, economical, and will resist water better than any other Paint manufactured. S. Buckland & Son have been appointed agents for Fremont, Ohio. 17tf Dorr Sc Son have just opened a fulllineof TJ. T.K.Fine Shoes fox ladies, missea and children, manufactured expressly for the falltrade They are the best in marketandinthelateststyle. Before you Dye Your carpet rags, call at the Prescription Drug Store of S. Buokland & Son, and get their valuable color receipt! filled, and you will be lure to gst a, good and lasting color. The reason Youngman sells so many goods is because every article proves just as he rec- ommends it and his customers know that they will get good goods of him at the lowest mar ket price. Desirable Building Lots for Sale. The nndaraiimad hu 20 choice building lots for sale within SO rods of the Car Works, 1-3 acre each. Price from 1100 to (200, on long time. 24-tf Pebbt Close. BillUeads.on good paper, printed atthis eatoe oiuhort notice and atreasonable prices: Handsome Display!! N. Barendt & Co. are now receiving the finest assortment of Goods for the Fall Trade ever offered in this market Goods of an entirely new style just opened, among which are the English Basket and Diagonal Coatings Birds' Eye Suiting, &c, &c. They have also a beautiful assortment of Testings, plain and fancy, and a large stock of fancy Cassimers. Mr. Barendt has just adopted a new method of cutting, which is superior to any thing before in use,and is able in every instautce to warrant the most perfect satisfaction. They are offering their Goods very cheap, and invite the inspection of all who make purchases in their line. 37tf Youugman will sell you a hat or cap cheap- er than any other man in town. For Boots and Shoes, call on A. Hoot & Sou, and should you wsnt an A. No. 1 Hat or Cap, examine their new stock. They have the finest store and exhibit the best bargains in their line, of any store in Fremont 36-tf Youngman'a Clothing Store opposite the post-office is the place to buy a good suit of clothes cheap. Scholars can find all the Books they need, at the Drug Store of Teoicas, Gbund & Lano. There are no fine shoes made that can compare in quality, with Edwin C. Burt's fine premium work. They are a little higher in price, but are worth two pairs of any other fine shoes. That is why so many manufactures try to imitate them. Burt's stamp is on his genuine goods and sold only by S. P. Meng, Fremont, Ohio. Preparations for the Fall Campaign. S, P. Meng is making extensive preparations for his fall trade. Stacks of Boots and Shoes are now being daily received from the Eastern manufactories, and will be sold at very low prices and warranted. Fall Styles of Silk Hats. Full assortment of superior Hats opened and for sale cheap at Meng's, Tyler's block, Fremont, Ohio. Hen's Boys' Youths' and Children's Boots. Full lines of warranted work ready for inspection at my store, corner Front and Croghan streets. Prices twenty per cent less than any competition. S. P. Meso. Youngman, the Clothier, is on hand with a stock of goods from which can be selected any quality or style. Hair Goods! We announce a reduction of twenty Jive per cent, in our Hair Goods. Joseph A Co. Hair Goods! Married. Oct 10, 1872, by Bev. B. L. Chittenden, at his residence, Mr. John M. Bocewood of Genoa, and Miss Helen Whipple of tbe same place. I!c.t 17. 1872. bv Bev. E'i Keller, at the house of Mr. August Keller, Mr. Jyuns Zipp- eich and Miss Amelia U. Keller; also, Mr. Smuel Kaseb and Miss Caboltnb F. Kklt.eb, all of Bellevue, Ohio. Oct 17. 1872, by A. D. Stiue, J. P., Mr. Daniel S. Yandebsall and Miss Sappbonia Potxan, both of Scott Townanip. SPECIAL NOTICES. Old Things have Passed Away. This is at least true of the old method of treat ing the long abused aud muchabused human body. It is no longer sonsiderad wise to put a patient to the torture in order to cure him of a disease in which pain is already undermining the energies of his system. True science ranges itself on the aide of nature, and endeavors to assist her in her fight against disease. This is tin province of Hoe tet ter's Stomach Bitters, the most approved tonic ev-r advertised in this country. 1c may be recommended as a fall medicine, par excellence; for it is in the fall that biuooane&i, dyspepBia and malarious fevers are especially prevalent. The frame, exhausted by the heais of summer, is relaxed and feeble at its close, and required, we may say te-tttande. artificial assistance. Afford it that as sistance in occdaional doses of Hostetter's Stem ach Bitters, and the evils referred to may be escaped, 'i'hruughout tne lar Wes&, and on the stealing alluvial ot tbe Southern rivers, all tne varieties of periodical lever are probably rile today, iiad a cuurse of iiosietter's Bucera been commenced by trie sufferers a a-outh ago, i. e., before the unhealthy aeaauu aet in, seveu-etgnts ol theui would in aU probability be in toeir usual health at the present time. So much for want ol forecaste. Bo much for uot keeping 11 liie house, and using duly, the best sab-guard against epidemic and eadeioio fevers. A nocks of impostera aud imitators are trying to follow ia the waAe of the great American remedy, therefore be sure that the article you buy is genuine aua reiiueu ujr w jwjw I'ha truM artitiie can only be obtained in bottles. Beware of the spurious uitte-s sold by the gallon or in keg. FREMONT RETAIL MARKET. PRODUCE. m ... in 1 Potatoes . ......... ..50c a...-,""" " ..l.wor 1 Onionsoerbush. 75 stm 20t GrreenApples 1.25 Lird.by the keg DriedApple8perlb....bc it rtail St I L-neuPeacnes.. 14c Xallowperlb U 1 -. WknloaaJe 70 I Woolpenb ottC GRAIN. un 1 201.35 i BucJtvheAt... 60c fern ' 36c lire 2 Otta, I SEEDS and HAY. ... a 1 1 Kfi I nirvtraw- usm CI fti) rimothyseed..J.50aS.OO Bayper tou8.taiio.OC FLOUR and MEAL. Scrinx WheatJlour.per i White Wheat flour per bbl, 5.W I BDl. 7-1,u Bed West flour, per I Cornitealperewt.. 11.75 FREMONT WHITELIME. AttheKilnijiei bush, .......30e FREMONT WHITELIME. SHINGLES, PER M. 5a7 Fine 300500 LATH, PER M. ii. .....$2.75 GROCERIES. SUGARS. . lb....lOalSXe I Whiteperlb Hal 5 COFFEES. Bio per lb 252:1 1 (iroondCofZees,...20aS0e Java. I TEAS. Y.Hyon..75o,1.00al.25 Japan, 75cal.J5 Tmnsnai ll.00al.su Ounpowder,...U4al.60 Oolong, 7caiJi3 MISCELLANEOUS. Biceperlb 10al2e I IabieBaltpersackl0a25 ifkan.! nr kit ...so.w uoaree oa per bbl.S2.so Eockdaltiitto.....2.20 MEATS. dressed hogh $4.?5a5.oo PclHK-Perbll 20.v 6ea8e FOWLS. Chickenaperlb 8e I buck i pel lb 6e Tnvkeva oerlD ...... loc I vreese perio...........o: Dressed Chickens. ...loc Dressed Ducksperlbl2c SMOKED MEATS. w.n.narib 12c I Bacon 10e DrieaBeef 24e LUMBER. PerM. felM WhiteAsh V Poplar J Blaok Walnut 80 Cottonwood .....$14 Fine, clear.. ......4da55 Fine,commoD. ...... .20 RAILROADS. CONDENSED TIME-TABLE LAKESHORE RAILWAY—GOING EAST. a.m. a. r.u. Leave Toledo 6 JO " Fremont 7.54 12.11 7,05 10.5S .4i 10U5 GOING WEST. P.St. F.K. 2.25 7.25 6.05 11-35 7.40 1.00 LeaveCleveland 5.35 Fremont 1 Arrive Toledo 10.35 GOING WEST. LAKE ERIE & LOUISVILLE RAILROAD—GOING SOUTH. Leave Premontat 9:10 a.m. Foetoriaat 10:36 11:40 6:55 F,M. 7:1S 8:00 GOING NORTH. Leave Pindlay at 5:4a.m. Postoriaat 6:34 AOTatFremontAt 7:40 l:40r.M, 2:46 4:10 Trains leave Cleveland A. m. A.m r-.M. 5:50 6:55 Lake Bhore,East. Lake Shore, West Do. Sandusky Atlantic G.W- DoMahoninirBr'ch Pittabur?Wheerg 6:45 10:55 7:01 2:80 5:S5 4:30 7:25 7:25 8;40 6:55 8:45 10:05 S.45 12:15 C.C.l. 2:50 6:50 Trains leave Toledo r-.M. 5:50 8:00 12:01 8:05 a:m. a.m. a.m. .m. 1:00 6:50 10:55 $.15 11:15 S:40 11:04 6:00 11:20 4:45 Lake BhoreEast Do.Mich.mv. Air Lin Toledo Detriot Toledo W. W. fjtyvoaajlishfjin Lb :l 11:1- U;10fx3;15li6;3O ;S0 I J . t y 1 y f 1 1 1 H yfaJ p THE LOCATION, AND WHERE READY FOR WORK. PAEKER'S GALLERY,. Fist Door front the Post-Office, Fremont, Ohio. PSIOTOOBAPHS, ADd ! Sh f fiCttUr!f knWn t0 the Profession, are made at our Rooms in the latest and most approved styles. We won call particular attention to our new style Call and see specimens, particularly our BERLIN HEADS. If you bave Free kles. Tan, Sunburn, Scars or any Disfiguration whatever, it can all be avoid.d in the Berlin Heads from retouched Negatives, and your Features m .Vlded will be as fair as a child and at the same time every line, feature and J expression will be preserved to the fullest extent. COPYING AND ENLAEGING Dona in the best manner, finished In India Ink, Water or Oil Colore. clou A. P. STEWART, 121 SUMMIT STREET, TOLEDO, 0., ' Has opened a S plendid Line of Fall Goods, la the following: Ottoman Scarfs and Shawls, Silks in Black and Colored, Dress Goods', in Beautiful Designs, House-Keeping Goods, a Complete Stock Hosiery and Underwear for Ladies, Children and Men's Wear, Kid Gloves in all the Newest Shades, Trimmings and Notions in Endless Variety N. B. IHy Genuine Kid Gloves at $1.00 and $1.25 are Al. (S- OJTE PRICE AND STRICTLY SO. .gj A. P. STEWAET, 121 SUMMIT STBEET. A fm 1 '"i I L Jl t IV ""3 :o:- TO COLONISTS. IF YOU ABE GUIG WEST, Bnjyourcickets over the "old reliable"Mi8- SOTBl PaOIFIO BA1X.B01D. the Donnlrnnt.fm Bt. LouistoSedalia, Ft.Bcott, Lawrence, Kansas f!it.v. Abhiann . Hfc. JiMml. Omaha Tta.n. A all point mn Missouri Kansas, Kebntskaani Ool-orado, to which" people are moving. This line has anunezcelledeqaipmentinnnedarcoaches.PuU. man'sp&laee sleepers, Millers safety plat form andthepatentsteam brake, and its reputation for DrompttimesndsareconnectionsisnroveTbi&l. Forvala&ble information and assistance, and to makepeeiii arraKryementaatlowestr&teeof- fered bv any line, call upon or address S. B. Thovfsoh Agent Hissonri Pscitlc B.B., Columbus, Ohio; or E. A. Fobd, General Fassengsr ifotroubte torn jtc er q-uemtitmm. This Cut lllustratst ths manner of Using f V t)R.PIERCE'3 ifonntaiiii Nasal Injector, l OB This Instrument ts especially oesignea lor tne perfect application oi DR. SAGCS CATARRH REMEDY.V. It is the only farm of instrument yet invented vrith which fluid medicine can be carried kioh up and perftetlif applied to all parts of the aifected nasafpasaagps, and thechambersorcavitieaeoni. muni eating therewith, in which sores and ulcers frequently exist, and from which the catarrhal discbarge generally proceeds. The want of suo eraa in treating catarrh heretofore has arisen largely from the Impossibility of applying reme dies SO ineee oaviuw idu vutuarare vj muj vi the ordinary methods. This obstacle in the way of effecting cures ia entirely overcome by the invention of the Douche. In Using this instrument, the Fluid is carried by Its own weight (so sr.uffing, forcing or pumping being required,) np one nostra in full gently flowing stream to tbe highest portion of the nasal passages, passes into and thoroughly cleanses ail the tubes and chambers connected therewith, and flows out of the opposite nostril. Its nse ia pleasant and so simple that a enfld can understand it Fwll and explicit dlreetims accompany each instrument. When nsed v.itn this instrument. Sr. Sage's Catarrh Kemedy enree recent attacks o' w Cold In the Head by a few applications. I Symptoms ot" Catarrh. Frequent headache, discharge falling Into throat, sometimes profuse, waterv, thick mucus, purulent, offensive, Ac In others a dryness, dry, watery, weak or inflamed eyes, stopping np or obstruction of nasal passages, ringingin ears, deafness, hawking and coughing to clear throat, nice rations, scabs from ulcers, voice altered, nasal twang, offensive breath, impaired or total deprivation of sense of smell and taste, dizziness, mental depression, loss of appetite, indigestion, enlarged tonsils, tickling cough, &o. Only a few of these symptoms are likely to be present in any ease at one time. Dr. stage's Catarrh Remedy, when need with Dr. Place's Nasal Douche, and accom- anied with the constitutional treatment which s reoonunended in the pamphlet that wraps each bottle of the Bemedy, is a perfect specific for this loathsome disease, and the proprietor offers, in good faith, 5500 reward for a case he cannot cure. The Remedy Is mild and pleasant to use, containing no strong or canstio drugs or Kisona. The Catarrh Eemedy is sold at 50 cents, mche at SO cents, by aU Atarutrglsia, or either frill be mailed by proprietor on receipt of 00 oents ' " R. V. PIERCE, M. D.,' -. tjole Proprietor, WEBB'S IMPROVED LI, Are prepared from Roof, Bark aid Egrig.rJfd by all phy'ii?rrt3 whenever a tonic mpdicfnelsrff- inird. Will enre PvJrnii. Irni?tiow. Liver Comr.lrnt. Los of Anrwrite, OthtsI Dh;lity, Fever and A?ne. nd Pilions Fever. They set npon the Liver and D'HvefCTiSjgvjngjJoTie and rtrensnb. to the whole eytem. In small doees are an aKerotlve : in largr doe, act as a cathar-tic They sre the heot medicine for l.vtien offer ing from Loh3 of Apoetite. Pains in the Back, Heartache, or Oeneral Depn?on, and for ail d's- eases pecniiai toJnJrS--? stimnlant. tySold everywhere. WEBB'S VEGETABLE Cathartio Pills! Tho best Liver Pill mndc. Are a snre preventive for Fever and Agne. Take the Pills to get an ac-tion of the Liver ; then nse Weoh's Improved Stomach. Bitters to tono tip the sr-tom. They Pnrifr the Blood byjirtingpontheLjvfr and Htomacti. flngr coated, and wold everywhere. WEBB'S VEGETABLE Condition Powders! Are ronceded hr sfl HnrwiTi and Stock- Kaisers to1e the het Horeand Cattle Powders In nee. In all ruses of Conrhs. CoM. Ronrhnen of Hair. TirhrnwsjifhekinjirjlV e Bonnd. Worma ana Yellow Water, if rrii in time, a complete nry wjU he c;rectt. We hae recopmendvlona from ome of the oft Horsemen and Storlt Ranwre In the coaTir-r. who fywT. - e- a vnpply by them, and ne it for tneir Horse p.n Catt'e when neeried. Put np 1n T.arre Bed Papers end sold by ail driers in medicine at ?S cents or five for L At wholesale by C. E. WTE3 EEOn Prusglats, Jropletort, Jscisica, IRsC-M .fti'v ' j 'iff STOLIACH BITTERS DRESS-MAKING MADE EASY! The National Dress Trimmines, J "1 r, a,J " "horsed and recommended by the leading Fashion Magazines throughout the country, and the raoeTetainent Dress-Makei in I.ew 1 ork City, as being the most , uvwv mmg lux ulacs: Alpaca and Mohair Suit. ..Toi Trimming can be obtained throoirh tbe pnncpal Dry Goods and Drees Trimming otorea throughout the United tetat-e. DK.'U-C ...... ..... . mbc, vruiinc (I'll,, 427 and 49 Broadway, a. w irk. IHON CLAD FAINT! ADE&Ecd IRON CLAD PAINT CO., CLEVELAND. OHIO: w mna mannnxeturea under Wm. Green's several patents, and is the only Company in the world that ma krs Paint from pure, hard Lake eupenor Iron Ore, such as ia used in furnaces for making Pig Iron i- rv.n, ..... 1. . i . The Most Economical, Moat Tlra Proof. Most Wat.r abla and Most Useful Paint Msdd. Agente Wanted f er Cobbin'e Child's Commentatnr On tbe Bible, for tne Heme Circlet 1400 page. 350 Engravings. The brt enterprise oftJieyearfoT Aijeut. i,very family will hare it. A(AH Itke UnowpiibliHheH. Foreirculars addrt H. 8. Goodspeid A Co., Park Bow ' APPiT rnnincnv i r , . ' est oroer lor I. Agent wanted in every town on a perpetual income. Seed 10c for Specimen to '... iMUlar Magazine," it Liberty Bt New York. DR. FREASE'S WATER CURE ESTABLISHMENT Tor the treatment of Chronic and Female Dis-eases, ia at MansUeld, Ohio. Bend tor Circular. OPEil Ml THE JEABI St. Xouis, Michigan, Magnetic Springe. The first Magnebo Water discovered in America! (i6j.) Han been viaited by over lo.uOO persona. E.TIBE BUC1E BY HALHOAD, Neuralcia, Paraljsis. Rheumatism, Gout, Diseases of the Bladder and Kidneys, Djspepsia, Im potency, and all diseases of the Nervous HystemVCon- rracted Joints, (ieneral Debility. Fin, baths For pamphleu containing deecription, analysis of water, and all other information, addreai ilAfi. NETIO SPBIHS COMPANY, tllZG CHAPPED HANDS AND FACE, Sere Lip; Dryness of tbe Skin, 4C., Cured at once by HEGEJLAJTS CAMPHOR ICK WITHGLYCEEL.NB. It Keep. thThaTds Pm all weather. See that you get HjliEiA.N,&. 8old by all Druggist Price 24 cent sent by mail tor ?f e?,ta- Manufactured only by Htohmau s: Co. .Chemists and Druggists, P. O. Box 2M8, Kew The snbecribers are Manufacturer's Agent for E. W. Head's celebrated AdTHJIA BELIEF, the beet remedy lor Asthma yet discovered. Instant relief Guaranteed or money refunded. Tbe medicine ia put up in three aizea, which retail for 2.5c.. SOe.and 1. Persons remitting price will have the medicine sent free by mail or erpress. Also samples sent free to any who desire. ETHitLLKiiL TULLES CO., Borne, Sew York- KTUVlAGENTS WANTED. Samples sent free by tAWauui, with term, to clear trom $5 to $10 per day. Two entirely new articles, saleable aa flonr AddreaaW. H. WHI1, Newark, ti. J. ' AGEXTS Wanted.-Agent. make more money at work for us than at anytning else. Busineaslightaudpermanent. Particulars free. G.STrssoH Co..Furs Aai Pcbushxbs. Portland, Maine. $500,000 jtj BANK. GRAND GIFT CONGERT. Postponed lo December 7, 1372. THE SECO.ID GKA.VD GIFT CO. CERT in aid of of the Publio Libuii or Kentucky, for announced September 28, ha been postponed to December 7 becauaetlfe accumulation of orders the few days before the drawing made it physically impossible to fill them without a few days' delay, and aa a short postponement was inevitable, it was determined to defer it to a time that would make a full drawing sure bv the sale of all the tickets. The money neeeaeary to pay in foil all the offered S'fts ia now upon deposit in the Farmers' and rovers' Bank, aa will be seen by the following certificate of the Cashier; Iiinmi' ui Dsothh' Bui, Locisviu.1, Kx.. tiept. 26, 1872. j Tbia ia to certiiy that there ia now npon deposit in thia bank over haif million of dollars to the credit of the Gift Concert fund, tioo.uuo of which ia held by the Bank as Treasurer of the Public Library of Kentucky to pay oH all gifts to be awarded at the drawing. B. 8. VEACH, Cashier. 1,000 Prises, amemitlaf te SSOO.OOO IN CASH, will be awarded, the, the highest prises beine 100,OOOt 5O,0O0. 23,000, and down in regular gradation to tlOO. which lathe lowest. The drawing will positively and na.n. eally take place December 7. Agents are peremptorily required to close aales and make returns aovemoer -J, in oma to give ample tune for the final arraiurementa. Orders for tickets or applications for circulars should be addnfwed to XHOS. at. BRA.TIXETTE. Afent Pa slic Llkrary ( Kesitnckr A-euisTllle, Ky. ASSESSMENT NOTICE. XJOTICEia hereby given that ths assessment i for the ooat and expense of trading and .Traveling Jackson street, and grading Eowland and luMMsuocwtM't DHUUBI7 avenue, D t g teei, made, and are on hie ia the orSroi tha ( it n i. for the inspection and sffiinaiaon ot anr nennn interested therein. ' October J, u:j, tiJ! faaJ1ss1ss siMSMMifssMiaTsI ' ' sij .. .jS

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