Steubenville Daily Herald And News, June 19, 1875

Steubenville Daily Herald And News

June 19, 1875

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Issue date: Saturday, June 19, 1875

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, June 18, 1875

Next edition: Monday, June 21, 1875 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Steubenville Daily Herald And News

Location: Steubenville, Ohio

Pages available: 911

Years available: 1875 - 1875

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Steubenville Daily Herald And News (Newspaper) - June 19, 1875, Steubenville, Ohio frraW twz. JSSTA.T5 O 6. This paper Aaving treble eniation of wjr m Eastern Ohio, au aUver- Using medium will A MAN. in Chicago' nas furnished with an India rubber lip. C. N. Allen, of the Gazette, can stretch, the truth without anything of this kind, SOME of the members of Congress are so conscientious about observing the fourth commandment that they will not transact public bublic business on Sun- day. If they were equally careful when voting for their scru- ple would be better appreciated. veasels Canadian, and Americana may purchase and register Canadian built in like manner. Tenths-Joint the navigation t com micron to regulate of the St. Olair lake and commission for the regulation and maintenance of liefit- houses. 7 commission for reg- ulating interchange of traffic at custora houses oh the line. treaty to continue but .in. force, forr twenty-one years. This treaty should be carefully ex-- amined before it is adopted, or it may prove like the last one, very good for Canada but very injurious to our own industries. [Special diapittcb to fleca yesterday was for a purse of to harness, best in never had' beaten there were seven entries, t Jrstrheat, Mr. m JJecKenbaugh, owner of "Kittle D MAYOR STOKELY, of Philadelphia, went crusading last Sunday on his own hook. He found quite a n umber of sa- loons open, notwithstanding his strict orders to the contrary. The police lieu tenants were hauled over the coals next morning. They promised to do better in the future. _ THE three Conventions held Wedues- Miay, in Vermont, Illinois and Indiana, affirmed the doctrine of the unity of the Republican party in fundamentals ;of political faith, with freedom to disagree in non essentials- The money issue was regarded as local, and treated in each State in accordance with the views there prevailing. _ THE Senate has vented its spite ;tow- urds the press of this country for its ad-, vocacy of the abolition of the franking privilege by inserting a clause in the Pust Office Appropriation bill requiring prepayment upon newspapers and peri- odicals, on and after the first of January next. It will prove a whip in the hands of the editors to chastise its inventors. LETTER FROM KANSAS. Stock Balding Prairie i. "Lady and "Belle Brass- lie Id to compete for the race and prize. First money to winning horse was with second to third hone. The following is a summary of the Senatejb.erecendy negotii.1 eKjr treaty between and Canada. DaWel -'f --7--- -f yesterday lent to the and health of the pre a Southern mayor wishes to resign his which, by the way, is a very rare occurrence he usually writes a letter which leaves little doubt in the minds of his constituents his earnestness of purpose, as witness the following epistle fr.m the mayor of Florey ville, Miss., to Governor Ames: "I herewith beg leave respectfully to tender my designation as mayor of Florey ville, to which office I was appointed by your high-headed pre- which, with the infernal greed- of office so characteristic of the American people, I was' green enough 'to accept In thus drawing off theju- _djaial__ormiue I am governed alone- by the haunting of being inordinately rich if I contiaue to hold this. lucrative posi- tion. Perhaps some other- man and brother may be inveigled into the ac- ceptance ot this position, but your hum- ble servant prefers to retire to the gush- ing serenity of private life." Herald and I SAUNA, KAN., June 12, 1874. It would no doubt appear very strange to your readers if they could be sudden- ly transported from their fenced and lanes out to these praii ies, and see fields of grain growing close up to the roadside without any fence. We have a "herd law" and stock ja not allowed to run loose. Cattle and horses are "pick- eted" out with ropes, or if many, the owner can afford to hire a herder who takes them out in the morning to free pasture, or railroad sections, or un- claimed government land, and back to "corraF in the evening. If an individ- ual has too much stock to "picket" con- veniently, and too few to employ a herder alone, he can put them in with a herd and have them taken care ot at a cost from twenty to twentjr-five cents a head per month during the summer. Cattle graze on the prairie during the winter, but those who have tried to keep them through winter on that kind of food alone, have in the spring count- ed more hides than cattle; accordingly hay is now put up in abundance. The grass costs nothing, and the only ex- pense is the cutting and putting up. Labor saving machines are used to a greater extent here than ia most parts of Ohio. I never saw any one here dropping in corn and covering it with a hoe. With a hand corn-planter one can plant from four to six acres per day one man I know can plant eight acres per day. Many use corn planters. Mowers and reapers are plenty, and the cradle (except those used in the farm- ers' houses, which are in big demand) is obsolete. The quality' and lay of the ground admit of these labor saving ma- chines; it is level or very gentle slope even a rolling prairie. No stones, even very small, except on occasional rocky points or prairies stumps, of course, are unknown. Harvest of fall wheat and rye usually to 1-Olh of not commence until the 15th or 17th, May MOVXMEHTS OF THE BACEE8. John Toriier: with Nettie, SMattie Xyle, Patterson's Belle Brassfield and outside mare goes to Lancaster; also Mike Qoowin with Malonejv Blonde and Philadelphia Boy. Hughes takes Forest Maid, Maggie Shawdray and Rocket Kittie D. is off. Known TO _ .____ v iriatabed: Wedaeflday night by MathewiAveil, a A brakeman named S. Stewart, on tfie fell under' a train 3, and was fatally injuredr The widow and family Harlan formerly of this city, laic of GL. veston, Texas, arrived in tbia Icity last evening. All in good The steamer Ambassador hai arrived with the shore end of the nfw cable, arid on the arrival of Faraday the work of laying the cable will be begun. If early the entire upper of lumber mill at Worcester, occu- pied by a number of was burned Wednesday night. Lflis 000; insurance LONDON, June Bank of England has fixed the minimum of dis- count at per cent. THB MIS8ING EARL, The missing Earl of >Yarboroubh has been found on the Island of Jersey, and left there to-day in charge of a number ot friends and police. MEASLES OW SHIPBOARD. _f The wnich sailed from London for New; Zealand, and when near the Hope put back to London. oa account of an accident, sail- ing again- from? Plymouth, and has ar- rived at Atago. A large proportion of the passengers were down with measles during the voyage, and thirty-two deaths occurred. Wjs understand that the County Commissioners have given their consent to have the monument located in the Court House yard, and an effort will be made to have it removed there from its present position in the Union Cemetery. One great objection hereto- fore to the location of the monument in the heart of the city basbeen that there was no suitable place to put it, but the advocates of removal urge with force that thia objection is now removed by the cotnpletioa of the new Court House, and iustead of the monument lo- cated where strangers almost never see it, and our own citizens but seldom, it should be placed where it will stand as a perpetual visible remembrance of the men and the deeds it is intended to commemorate. We believe that if that eyesore, the old Market House, was torn down and the space occupied by it converted into a public square with trees and fountain, with the soldiers' monument located in the centre or at the east end, together with suitable ina- foment of the Court House grounds, tfce u-i-jhes of the people would ba more nearly fulBUed; but if this cannot be done the Court House yard offers strong -ii'iueeruents to- have the monument lo- cated there. Tuc following is given as an epitome proposed reciprocity treaty with presented to the Senate yester- day on the part of Great Britain Canada of all claims on account of the con- of the United States by the of the privilege of free admission aud in- terchange of ail natural products of the lasted States and British Provinces. reciprocal tree admission of manufactured products of the two countries, specially enumerated. and St Lawrence Canals to enlarged by the Dominion Canal to be built by the Dominion. and Canadian built vessels may carry cargoes aud passen- gers from any port on the great lakes and river St. Lawrence to other such or eornensati Treatv of W has been, as it dry month with, us, still, under the steady warmth and previous moisture, corn grew finely and vegetation looked fresh and green. The soil here will stand a dry spell with- out injury to the growing crop, which in the East would likely prove fatal. There are two reasons for this plain to my observation. First, the amount of gypsum (Sulphate of Lime) in soil acts as an absorbent of moisture second, the very heavy dews. June came in with very heavy showers and hot days, which: made vegetation just "hum." A few days the thermometer must have stood in the neighborhood of 100 degrees more or less, think likely more, but as my thermometer was broken in one those "gentle (which Kansas don't like to tell about) 1 cannot say with certainty. Last sum- mer the temperature ran up to 102 de- grees and sometimes 104; still I have heard of no cases of sun-stroke. When the temperature is so high there is a fair breeze going. The prairie now presents a tropical appearance with its wealth of summer Blooming flowers. The stately Mexican Poppy, growing to the height of six feet, w now in bloom, large white flowers with yellow centres. Large branches of prickly-pear cactus, sometimes yards in extent, bloom with a splendor that would put the starved hot-house speci- mens to shame. The partly expanded flowers of rich yellow and orange will .measure at least three inches across. Out in the yard is a fine collection of melon Cactus in full bloom, which my wife obtained from a stony bluff three miles from here. They are truly beau- tiful, with their of delicate pink nearly hiding the plant. Manyj. flowers collected there in mentioned in flower catalogues as ing in Texas, Montana, and so on giBCwr abundant bere otf the prairies Candytuft, Phlox, Verbena, Eu- phorbias aud wild portullaccas are here considered a nuisance. The sensitive plant, (Mimosa) with its pink resembling a ball of silk flqss, and a honey-like fragrance, grows here in patches, The delicate, pinnate leaves close if touched, also, upon approach of rain, or at night. Jxo. W. BOYJLES. A CAKO8T ENGAGEMENT. LONDON, June 18 Times' spe- cial from Madrid reports an engagement at Alsace between a body of Carlists un- der Prince Alfonso, a brother of Don Carlos, and a force of Republicans, in which the former were defeated. Loss of Government troops, 10 killed and 85 wounded. The loss of the insurgents was larger. Among the killed was Don Ensigne, son of Henry of Bourbon, who fell at the head of a body of Carlist FKA9TVK. THE FRENCH ASSEMBLY. PARIS, June Deputies of the Left Centre publish a note again invit- irtor an alliance the Right Centre, that both parties may establish aRcpub- lie." Left Centre offer all the neces- sary constitutional guarantees, and de- clare that if the alliance is refused, the Right Centre will be responsible for the possible return o'f the empire. The gov- ernment has commenced the prosecution of the La Figaro and La France, Re- publican journals, for reprinting in those papers articles written by Rochefort. Adrian Taihaud, Minister of Justice, publishes an order instructing the Com- mission to prepare immediately a new- law for the regulation of the press. .BO ME. SCATTERED PILGRIMS. ROME, June American Pil- grims have scattered from for rest aod recreation. Some have gone to Venice, and others to the mountains in the north of Italy. X1III CQNBRESS. SENATE. WASHINGTON, June Howe spoke against the abolition of moieties. After some debate the reeport of the Cpnrerence Committee was agreed to without division. The Senate then resumed the consid- atipnofthe bill for the payment of awards made by the Southern Claims Commission. Bill passed. HOUSE. moved to suspend the rules and pass the bill fixing the limit of thespbst of public-buildings at Coving- ton, Ky., at and removing the restrictions as to the material to be employed. Agreed to. Mr. Wella moved to suspend the rules and pass the bill granting the right of, way through the public lands to the Ar- kansas Valley railroad ia Colorado. Agreed to. _ A highway robbery took pllce near Parker's Landing Pa., night. Six masked men attacked a named Geo. Grain, and took from him three hundred and fifty dollars. clue to the robbers. S; The shirt and panta of WmiMcDale nave been found spattered witk human blood. An effort has been to wash it out with cold water; This gfres great strength to the suspicion that was the murderer of the Bradley family near Lawenceburg. It is how beloved the murder was committed bedtime Monday night The feeling i intense at Lawrenceburg andjis exprassed by muttered threats of lynching. A special from Clarksville, Tenn., gives an account of a fatal shooting af- fray near that city. A party of negroes attacked the house of a matt named Johnson with atones, of John- son's daughters fired on the crowd, the bill taking efiect in the abdomen of a negro woman, who died twenty min- utes afterward. The girl waa herself struck on the head with a rock, produc- ing a wound from which it iafthought she will not recover; About two weeks since the dead body of a man named Mike Broasenhare was found in his front yard at Louisville. Brossenhare distance from any neighbors, and the body was not discovered for some days after his death, and was much decomposed, and bore marks of violence. Yesterday a negro boy named Walker Mills, nineteen years old, was arrested, charged with the'mur- der. The evidence against hin is al- together circumstantial, but is said to be very strong. The United States Circuit Court at Springfield, Ills., yesterday decided against the application for the .transfer of the State Railroad suits against the Chicago Alton Rafl- road for violation of the new railroad law, from the State Courts to that Court, and quashed the writ of detain- er; These cases will therefore now be tried in the State Courts, in which they were originally instituted. A full bench was present, Judges Davis, Drummond and Treat Judge Drummond deliv- ered the opinion. The ceremonies of awarding di- plomas to the graduating class of 1874 at West Point Wednesday, drew to- gether as usual a fashionable and happy attendance. The proceedings were somewhat marred -by rain, which pre- vented the anticipated out door exhibi- tion. After au address by Prof. Way- land and a parade of the cadets, the graduates were dismissed by .Comman- der Upton with an earnest wish for their success ia life. In the evening, ia one of the hotels in New York a number of graduates and a few friends had a parting dinner; Extensive preparations are being made for the second annual meeting of the Columbus Driving Park Association. July 1st, 2d, 3d and 4th. Purses amounting to are offered and 72 horses have already been entered from various States, among them Red Cloud, Nettie and Copper Bottom. As entries for the running races do not close till June 30th it is expected that fully one hundrdd horses will be entered. The races will be held on the mile track at the State Fair grounds, which are in fine condition. An amphitheatre has been erected which overlooks the whole track. rtance to an woo desirea to Jive out a healthy existence; in fact; without a healthy state of those impor- tant organs, the whole body falls info decay. t j The proper amount of air inhaled in- to the lungs is of as serious consequence to life aad health as the proper qua nity and quaUty of food; tfie luags are studded with tubercles, or dogged with starchy mucus dr filled with pus, they cannot perform the office of respiration perfectly. They must be cleansed, or consumption will be sure to come disease which has been made of comparatively easy cure by the use of Dr. Keyser'a Lung Cure. It should however, be taken in time; that ts, early in the course of the disease; then it will be easily eradicated, and the system restored to health. Dr. Keysde's means of examining the ungs are so thorough, and his exper- eanceso vast, that he can point out the of those organs with the: same Decision as if they were exposed to the eye. Office in the rear of his great' medi- cine store, 107 Liberty street, Pittsburg, from 10k M. until 1 P. M. and, from 3 until fr p. is. per bottle, or 7.50 dozen. INER .per balf- STEWART MCLAUGHLIN. The boiler of Stevens Co's wheel- barrow factory, at Cold water, Mich., exploded yesterday afteraoou, killing Isaac Stevens, father of the proprietor, and John Hudson, boy sixteen years oldCause, defective boiler. Stevens Co. haver been burned out three times with- in a few jeara. They have just begun business again. Their loss will be about The grape crop present indications. will be good from AT Hembold's Buchu is still in the zenith of its popularity. Notwithstanding the absence of Doctor Hembold, the cele- brated medicine is still manufactured the laboratory at Philadelphia, and is sold by all respectable druggists. It is warranted for all diseases of the kid- neys atfd urinary organs. Beware of counterfeits. Genuine has proprietor's private stamp. John F. Heury, New Ybrki Sole Agent. Smith Morrison's prescription store No. 205 Morris's Block, North Fourth street. OLD POST-OFFICE BUILDING. What a beautiful lot of Bedsteads they have at McLean Co.'s, and such handsome chamber suits. The best 5 cent cigar in the city is at Carnahan'e. All the new styles of Vierling Atkinson's. straw hats at SPECIAL-WE WILL ATTACH PATENT TONS TO SHOES PURCHASED FROM US Or. Mandrake Pills have undoubtedJy performed more cures of Consumption than anr other remedy known to tbe Americaa public. They are compounded of vegetable ingredients, and contain nothing which can be injurious to the human constitution. Other reme- dies a-lvertised as cures for Consumption probably con- tain opium, which is a somewhat da -gerous drag in all cases, and if takai freety by consumptive patients, it. must do great injury; for its tendency is to confine the morbid matter in the system, which, of course, must make a cure impossible. Sehenck's Pulmonlc Syrup is wak-ranted not to contain, a particle of opium It is composed of powerful but harm Jess herb-, wiiich acton the lungs, liver, stomach, and blood, and thus correct all morbid, secretions, and expel all the diseased matter Irom the body. These are the only means by-which Consumption can be cured, and as Schenck's Pulinonic Syrup, Sea Weed Tonic and Mandrake Pills are the only medicine which operate In this way, it ia obvious they are the only genuine care for Pulmonary Con- sumption. Eaohbottleof this invaluable medicine is accompanied by full directions. Dr. Schenek is pro- fessionally at his principal office, corner Sixth and Arch streets, Pailade'ptiia, every Monday, where al a.dirirxi mnsr. W B.lrl HAWKINS, PATTERSON CO SUMMER RESORT. Particular Attention is Invited to the Large and Choice Lines we have Now Open of White White White Wliite JPiques, Victoria Victoria Victoria Victoria Lawns, Lawns, flaid Plata Plain Plain Nainsooks, Nainsooks, Nainsooks, canals on either side of oounnary to be open, under the conditions, to any citizens of the countriea. to be opened Canadians as the St. Lawrence has the Americans. may purchase BOOTS A5TD is at hand, and winter garments are being defied as rapidly aa their possessors can replace then: with articles more suitable tortile' opening season. No thin g is more essential in completing a new suit than a naat and handsome pair of boots or shoes." Always up to the times, Mr. A. Floto at iHo. 119 North Fourth street, is offering a magnificent assortment offspring boots and shoes at unprecededtedly low prices. Mr. Floto's stock of gooods in his line defies competition, and the su- periority of bis custom'work is so well known among our citizens that it is un- necessary to comment thereon. His manufactory is known to be the largest and to employ more and better, work- men than any otner in this part of the country. Gents' Collars in great variety at 504i Market street. The Maine Krpnbllean AUGUSTA, ME., June Re- publican State Convention met to-day aad organized by selecting E. X Webb as President, with four Secretaries and 16 Vice Presidents. Nelson Dingley, Jr, was unanimously nominated for Governor. Resolutions were adopted in favor of early resumption of specie payments, ap- proving the President's veto of the Cur- rency bill, reiterating former declara- tions of principles of party, and recog- nizing the necessity of judicious liquor laws. James G. Blaine was to-day renomin- ated by the Republicans of the Third Congressional District. A row occurred between two men named Rushenberger and Kean at a house of ill-fame in Mead ville yesterday morning, when the former drew a knife on the latter, inflicting fatal wounds. Kean died at 10 o'clock; Rusbenber- ger was arreeted. Francis Butler, a well known dog fan- cier, and regarded as an authoritv on dogs, died at his residence in Broo'klvn Wednesday of hydrophobia. He was bitten at his store in New York sir weeks ago by a small gpetz dog while endeavoring to make it take some med- icine. Mr. Butler was a native of Ens- land, aii accomplished linguist, and has been connected with several educational institutions as a Professor of languages. Some years ago he went into the busi- ness of training, buying and selling dogs, and his ability in taming them was marvelous. He wrote a book entitled "Dog Training." He hud no fear of hydrophobia, and often express- ed the opinion that it was simply ner- vous affection, and that the bite of'a dog would notproduca the disease unless fear supervened and occasioned it- MINERAL THE HOTEL AT FRAXKFORT SPRINGS, having changed hands, has beeu im- proved and refurnished in a comfortable niannt-r. and will be for visitors Jane The proprietor is determined to make popular resort of former ye irs. The beauty of the scenery, and the medicinal properties of waters cannot be'surpasse It can be reached by the Pan Handle Railroad, con- necting at Burgottstowa station, making a pleasant "drive of nine miles at a cost of one dollar. Guests funvshed with good liverv accommodations. 2mdw K-W Lots in the City of Steuben ville FOR LADIES' SUITS, LADIES' SUITS, SUITS, SUITS, Childrens' MISSES' SUITS, MISSES' SUITS, suirs, MISSES' SUITS, Suits Suits, Suits. OFFEB FOR SALE SOilE yery desirable Lots, bein; _ part ot "Ross surveyed and off as ao Addition to the Cltv of Steuben vlile. A fine v-ew-of the city and river is had from Addition, and.these' lots "are .to be purchased at prices that, an advaoce will b? had upon within a cu'-rettt year, they are i a every way eii.riSue for pleasant homes. cash and balance in equal sums at one ao-1 twa years, with six pet cent, intece t. Appliuatioasfor miiy ba made to PHI cis A. Wells. H. fAIKTN'G Call at ebop on Adama Street, between Fourth HAWKINS, HAWKINS, HAWKINS, HAWKINS, PATTERSON CO. PATtERSON CO, PATTERSON CO. CO. Ortwelii en Trial. PITTSRUROH, Jane trial of Ernest Ortweln for the murder of the Hamnett family-at Homestead ia still in progress. The court room has been densely crowded with spectators since the commencement of the trial. The testimony ot the Commonwealth clbsed this afternoon. The axe with which tbe murder was committed, together with all the articles found on Ortwein when arrested, and which have been identified as belonging to members of the murdered family, were offered in ev- idence. The defense opened thia after- noon and endeavor to prove emotional insanity. Medical experts were ex- amined, but no very important ny elicited so far. Tiio case" wJIl proba- bly cloae to-morrow. STATES HOTEL, J. Rosa Masagrove, Proprietor. FARE. 93.OO PER 5O IIOIROLVU, PER WEEK. SUN SUN STJN SUN UMBRELLAS. Ohio A been organized. Twenty years. Haa paid tile Farmers of Oaio ia that Uaie over for Losses, Arid to meet fiture Liabilities Agent, ENGLISH CHINTZES. ENGLISH CHINTZES, ENGLISH CHINTZES, ENGLISH CHINTZES, FRENCH PERCALfiS, FRENCH PERCALES; FRENCH, PERCALES, CHQIOE LIQUORS con5tantly_on hand. Corner Third a d Wkl CJCTKOY, toa Streets, OHIO. Window Shade Emporium CABPETSCut, Sewed KncTLud, 3f Mil made to 'ftS numiihed. Chicafb Feathers beaten andeleanwi. A. LINDSAT A Marfcrt Black JBlack Slack Slack Hernanis, Hernanis, Hernanis, IfernaniSf Suiting Linens, Suitinff, Linens, Suiting Suiting Linens, Stripe ft Striped, Striped, Striped, New Stock has been Receivedi and 1 we guarantee better waiue than any House in the city. Call and see us. ;