Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Steubenville Daily Herald And News (Newspaper) - September 8, 1875, Steubenville, Ohio HEBAL ESTABLISHED 1847 STEUBENV1LLE, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1875. VOL. 29.-NO. 101 cir- eulation of any paper in Eastern its advantages as an artver- medium will be apparent. The Keal Facts About -Contrac- PJTCSBURGH, PA, Sept., 7, 1875. T, Lduor o.' the bteubeuTille HERALD: The able and logiealtone of your pa- ,or with regard to the financial issues of the davTimluce IDC to write vou a Jew the the subject of 'con- which is so much harped up- bv the Democratic press of your The plain fact is that there n0 contraction, but on the lame expansion. The paper money now "afloat, in the only the circula- the close of the war by two and twenty-one millions. It useful to place the figures be- 'e and let them speak on h been nrv a 1 mount of -oner at, l" v lie peop for In doing so account will of an important fact which by overlooked with much Jonvt-uiencc to their argument. This ,-t i? that a given nominal amount of money is now worth per cent, more than it was worth in 18G5. Of course this expansion in value is equivalent to a like percentage of in- c-rca-c in the volume of the currency, even though such an increase had been attended by no depreciation. On the of April, 1865, gold stood at v.-hiJi a medium at that period. The paper dollar was therefore worth vero (a shade Reckoning i.ow at the same paper doi- worth ISi- cents more, which i'ie percentage just mentioned. iL ditlerence in view, compare tv, o periods: y is 1365 v- A NOTE OF WARNING Or anized Opposition to tlie Com- mon Schools of America. College of Jesuits to be Estab- lished at Washington. Cardinal McCloskey to Solicit the Sanction ol'tne Pope. DAGGER IN THE DARK! a rrt-s 1 Tender oot-s o-i? IBank notts in circulation Ha ii Ic cotes ho 000 000 ...a! currency 25.UUJ CIKCL'LATION IJf 1875. 1 Ion let r.u: s 1 1: HA'ik poles ..ink IK- res n-il i urri--L ,-i- m I -i-ille CXiA-nt. I HP 1 -t i-t t, T LV, I 'a. i- the purpose of stand by eai-h other. i e of that form of dis- e have F-O mud., in this HU'd States; but the yt kind of curieiu' L L c i IIH.S of people and ri gcnt-rui i-suof which it is almost impossible to create that kind of mon- etary disturbance wliieb out of the panic of 1S73. On the Pacilie thev have a stable currency with a certain and uniform value there, here and all over the world. An advantage like this is worth millions to the trade of a State. EVEN the anti-Republican New York Tribune says the charges of dishonesty and incompetency brought against the Republicans are not nearly as effective as they were last year. "All people agree that the last Ohio cratic Legislature was one of the mean- est and most worthless bodies ever sat in Columbus, and the il1 of that corral of cattle that decent Demo- that came C ali for n men to ao u.i the unrisino- of the people against politicians will linger for years in nostrils of Illinoisans." the the or and the Ax extensive laclian outbreak is re- ported in Eastern Nevada and Western Utah. A number of settlers miners have b killed, and women and children have been re- moved to a plac, of safety. Troops and going to the scene of the outbreak. The military com- mander of this city has asked for arms and ammunition. An order has issued for infr.nt.ry, cavalry artillery to proceed from this cit Benicut to Eastern Nevada, risino- is attributed to Mormon O ence. been and and. The influ- NONE of the enterprising papers Cincinnati appear to have got hold the'fact that a inflation con- ference assembled In that city yester- day. The thing is supposed to be man- aged by "workingmenV leaders, but inflationism will be the end-all of it. It was engineered in New York. The members of the conference are not dele- gates from any organization or body, but were invited or appointed to take part in the movement, at their own ex- pense by a "national invitation com- mittee" which was called into existence bv the Harrisburgh "anti-monopoly convention" of march last. The con- ference, which is to last several days, is strictly private. Its circular says that it would not. in any sense, be open to the public, and that its conclusions would not be announced until after its adjournment. Only authenticated members were to be admitted, and all reporters are rigidly excluded. THE mania for building and endow- in o- collets has overtaken our civilized At South Canadian, Indian Territory, last week, the corner stone of a female academy was laid with ap- rropnate ceremonies, hundreds of peo- ple red and white, being present, and similar exercises are soon to take place in the same Territory, at Muscogee, when the corner-stone of an education- al institution for the use of the Chero- kee Choctaw, Chickasaw, Creek and Scminole tribes will be placed in posi- tion We presently expect to find'the family of poor Lo as liberaily ornamented with titular literary insig- nia as their pale face brethren. of ten cents the half-peck, piled and run- ning over, while baskets are selling from fifty to sixty cents. Peach ice cream is the popular delicacy, with the comforting persuasion.- that pure fruit is used for flavoring it. While speak- ing of the products of this part of the country, it may be mentioned that clams are unusually fine this season, a fact which rejoices the hearts of poli- ticians mightily. BUSINESS. Were the season as propitious in business as it is in nature, there would be nothing left to wish. But the ghastly list of failures in each morn- ing's papers makes business men look sick; and there is a clenching of hands and looking out for the worst that is not healthy in the chill and fever weather of September. The only people who look at, all at ease are the bankrupts. The worst is over with them, and there remains the fresh start, set off by the prospect of hoard- ing carefully all profits for years to come, to pay in full the creditors who compounded for fifty cents ou the dol- lar. Every day brings its lists of failures. This week the great book firm of Lee Shepard, Boston, went under, taking with it their New York house, liabili- ties, assets not yet known. But it is to the credit of our business men that they are doing everything in their power to raise the fallen firm, and set it on its feet again. The pub- lishers in New York, who are the principal creditors, say to them "Pay what'you can and go which they will do. This is what honesty and in- tegrity is worth. L.ee Shepard fail- from no fault of their own, and struggled desperately for three years before they went down. They lost in good hard earned money, in the Boston Ore, and the de- pression in business, and the shrinkage in values, finally brought them to their knees. The thousands of people who read Oliver Optic, and the other authors they have brought out, will be glad to know that they will probably resume in ten days. Such men can- not Ions be kept down. Friend Pitts, the well-known Broadway ladies' fur- nishing goods man, went by the board Wednesday, and Thursday, Union Adams, the better-known men's fur- nisher, followed suit. These are the best known, but there are a dozen a day in the City. But despite this the business men feel a slight revival of their hopes. Whether itTwill last remains to be seen, but it is certain that there is an in- crease in business for the week. There are a great many merchant city, and they are" buying, thou-u extensively. They seem to be "sorting up.1' rather than 'buying full stocks, but even that is better than nothing. The wheels are moving, even if they do creak. But I do not believe tuat New lork will ever have the trade it once to read the dailies with their lists of woe. Since New York abolished the system of Metropolitan Police, appoint- ed by a board controlled by the State Legislature at Albany, too far off to be influenced by small local interests, and j pat its safety into the hands of the low i ward politicians, who control present j police appointments, that not much better than that of ancient Sodom wishing to speak harshly of those who have suffered their fate. I men- tioned a week ago this incident: on a rainy evening not long since, a gentle- man walking down Lexington avenue one of the quietest streets of the town, was set upon by two roughs, one of whom snatched his handsome watch and chain worth five or siz hundred dollars. The gentleman seized the thief and was getting the better of him when the policeman of the beat came up to the help of the began thumping him over the head with his club, till he was forced to let go his hold of the robber, who fled with his booty. The gentleman made his way down-town and entered his club, covered with blood, his head cut open by the pjliceman's blows, a pretty picture for the centre of civili- zation in the nineteenth century. When he went to the inspector of police for redress, he was called on to identify the policeman; but as on the night of the assault that worthy had been wrapped in Havelock and waterproof, it was impossible to detect bim, and all the comfort the complainant had was a jeering laugh from the inspector, and the brutal answer that he must have been too drunk that night to take care of his own watch, and lost it. Occurrences of this nature are be- coming alarmingly frequent. The po- lice assert that the increase of crime is attributable to the number of men out ef work, but they lie when they so say. The work done by foot-pads and burglars shows the work of skilled men. The fact is, the police are in partnership with the thieves. None are caught. The burglars who killed Noe are still at large, and no clue has been found to them; and the same may be said of every case that has occurred. The investigation now in progress will, it is to be hoped, do something toward remedying this perplexed condition of things. No decent man feels safe at night in New York without his pistol or sword-cane. The oaly hope of a better state of things is" to have the present grow worse, till honest citizens are obliged, in self-defense, to assert themselves, and take the rule of the hands of the degraded, reckless class who have got hold of it. Ii good men are too busy or too careless to look after public interests, there are plenty of worse ones who will be glad to do so. THE DEATH OF BALSTON, the San Francisco banker, is not felt East as it is in the State where he was a leading power. When the news of the failure of the Bank of California and the terrible death of its President came to the city there was a flutter, but that was all. California does her business direct with Europe ard Asia, without the intervention of New York, and failures there have but little effect here. A few houses having branches in San Francisco were hurt, and the Chinese residents of the city were touched, but nothing serious happened. Had such a failure occurred in St. Louis or Chicago it would have shook things. POLITICS. John jjlvirlsbey has locked horns with Tammany in dead earnest, and there is going to be a struggle. The prize-fighter and gambler heads one faction of the Democracy in this city, and a much worse man heads the other. Thev hate each other so cordially that I don't believe it possible for them to tret together at all; and if the respect- ability of the city had sense enough to take advantage of the situation they might capture it and get decent gov- ernment once more. But they won't do it. They have their goods to sell, Saratoga to visit, and primary Lacctinss are annoving things to man- age; and so they" will stick to their merchandise and'let the thieves govern them. At least this is what they al- wavs have done, and I see no indica- tions of a change for the better. Pos- Republican Meeting TML Ex-Secretary of the Treasuryf Will address the people on the issues of the day, At Steubenville, On Saturday, September From the Platform adjoining Cocliran Central Hotel. TURN OUT, ONE AND ALL! And hear the facts ably and plainly stated. THE LADIES ARE INVITED TO TTTRN OTTT EN MASSE. Groceries, Provisions. William F. Simeral (successor to J. C. McKeever) corner Fifth and' Market streets, Steubenville, always keeps on hand a full and fresh stock of groceries and provisions, which he sells at the lowest cash prices. Families in the city dealing with him can have tbeir goods delivered free of charge. The highest market price will be paid for good country produce. Patronage re- spectfully solicited from city and coun- try, aud no efforts will be spared to give satisfaction. _ jy28-Smdw Still another Jarge lot of new Dress Gocds, Black Alpacas. Waterproofs, Flannels, Dark Prints, Shirtings and Muslins of all kinds, just opened at the lowest prices yet reached by Woodend. Chandeliers, Lamps, Table Cutlery CHICAGO ASTD SfORTHWEST- RAILWAY. Tlte Trans-Continental Route, etc. This great corporation now operates over two thousand miles of its OWN road. With one line it reaches MILWAUKEE, FOND DU LAC, GREEN BAY and MAR- QUETTB. With another it runs through MADISON, ELKOY, and to ST. PAUL and MINNEAPOLIS. Another of its Imes stretches far across Illinois, Wisconsin, Min- nesota, and terminates in Central Dakota. Still another runs from Chicago through ELGIN and FREEPORT, and with connections there for Galena, Du- buque, etc. Still another line of this corpo- ration runs northwardly through JANES- VILLH FORT ATKINSON, WATER- TOWN, to Fond du Lac, and beyond. How- store. Looking Glasses, Japanned Terra j CTer greatest and most important of the Cotta Stone and Toiletware, at bottom ijnes Of this Company, is their Omaha and prices, at J. M. Ferguson's China California line, or as it is called, "The Trans-Continental lloute." This is the Pioneer line between Chicago and the Pacific Coast, and was the first to connect with the great Pacific roads, and form the OVERLAND ROUTE. This line is the shortest rail line between Chicago and Omaha; the track is of the best steel rail. All the appointments are first-class in every respect. The trains are made up of elegant new Pull- man Palace Drawing Room and Sleeping Ladies Cotton Hose, good _ quality, 10 cents per pair, at D. McCoxviLLE, JR'S. Keck wear of every Vierling Atkinson's. description at G. L. Simpson, dentist, will be his office, No North Fourth Coaches, luxurious, well lighted and well ven- street, Steubenville, Ohio. Monday, _ -_j Ttrool- ana smotDns: cars- J Miller week. Treat- Eriday and Saturday of each Teeth extracted without pain. ing and filling the natural teeth made a specialty. During mv absence my engagement book will be left at the office in care of Dr. T. R. Simpson. New style Prints at D. Jn'S. Extra inducements in Pcarce Son's. furniture at sibly the condition of the city may spur them to action, but I rather think it is not quite bad enough yet. Nothing less than a Tweed can make it enough for them. PIETRO. hot See the "Cardinal Hat" at Vierling Atkinson's. FOR -first class top cheap for cash, at Pearce's Furniture Works, South Fourth street. John Clark, Jr., best six-cord spool cotton to he had at Market John Ensel, No. North Sixth street, keeps Ben Miller's lager beer al- ways on hand, fresh tapped. 3md Fruit jars and jelly tumblers at whol e an d retail. Stan dard brands at lowest prices at J. M. Ferguson's. CARPETS CARPETS large and at- tractive stock of carpets, oii cloths and mattings and druggets at D. McCon- ville letters in the name of Jefferson Davis as in Benedict Arnold, making it bandy to print their names side by side in the same sized letters on the roll of history. held. IT COSTS TOO MUCn to come to New York to do business; and for a part of their loss of trade the merchants may charge the hotels and the parasites "that hang upon them. For instance, if a country merchant comes here, he wants to and ought to brino- his wife. At any hotel he would stop at, the rate per day is for the as he can't get a waiter to do anything decent for him without a fee, his daily expenses will mount up to per day. If he wants to go to a theat.ro. he is swind- led out of for 'i seat, and as for a hack to go to t' park, is the lowest, and and are common. In short, a ten day's stay will use up the butt-end of to say nothing of the expenses of coming and going. Everybody digs into him. for they nev- er expect to see him again. Of course thev cant afford it, and of course they don't. They go to Chicago. St. Louis. Cincinnati, To- ledo the other big points the interior, where will ffo than will here. The hotel and restaurant keepers don't seem to realize that the war is over, for thev are charging war prices for everything Tomatoes are not worth twentv-five cents a bushel in the mar- kets- 'but at a first class restaurant you are made to pay forty cents a plate for tomatoes. Beef is as cheap as dirt but nevertheless a decent steak at a restaurant costs you from 60 cents to 75. and the proprietors never blush New York will never get her A new rot of ivies' scarfs and trade again till all these things are re- j -ust opened at D. McConville's, Jr. formed- A fulUine of alUhe sehooTbooks in For a good, perfect-fitting Shirt go to D. McConville Son are now opening a large stock of new spring goods. _ ____ If vou suffer with rheumatism, ask your Druggist for Durang's Rheumatic Remedy. _ Bottled Milwaukee made ex- pressly for family purposes, at F. Kel- ler's, 112, North Fourth street. Buy the best, the "Champion1' Clothes Wringer from J. M. Ferguson, sole agent.__________ Black silks IP the most popular brands, ranging in price from one dol- lar to five dollars per yard, at D. Mc- Conville Son's Dr. T. R. Simpson, Homoepathic Physician, has removed his office from No. 512 North Fifth St., to 9074- North Fourth street, Steuben- ville. 3mdw Nickel-plated Valises and large stock at Vierling Atkmson s. 'tilated Day Coaches, and pleasant lounging and smoking cars. The cars are all equipped with the celebrated Miller Safety Platfortfe, and pafpnt Buffers and Couplings, Westiug- house Safety Air Brakes, and every other ap- pliance that has been devised for the safety of passenger trains. AH trains are run telegraph, In a word, this Great California Line has the best and smoothest track, and the most elegant and comfortable equipment oi any road in the West; and has no competitor in the country. All Agents will sell tickets by this route. On the arrival of trains from the East or South, the trains of the CHICAGO WESTERN EAILWAY leave CHICAGO as follows For Council Bluffs, Omaha and California, Two through trains daily, with Pullman Pal- ace Drawing Room and Sleeping Cars through to Council Biufls. For St. Paul and Minneapolis, Two through trains daily, with Pullman Palace Cars at- tached to both trains. For Green Bay and Lake Superior, Two trains daily, with Pullman Pslace Cars at- tached, and running through to Marquette. For Milwaukee, Four through trains daily. Pullman Palace Cars on night For "Winona and points in Minnesota, One through train daily. For Dubuque, via Freepcrt. Two through trains daily, with Pullman Palace Cars on night trains. For Dubuque and L.a via Clinton, Two through trains daily, with Pullman Cars on night trains. For Sioux City and Yankton, Two trams daily. Pullman Cars to Missouri Valley Junction. For Lake Geneva, Four trains daily. For Rock ford, Sterling, Kenosha, Janea- ville, and other points, you can have from two to ten trains dailv. W. H. STENNETT. General Pass'er Agent. MARVIN HUGHITT, General Suoerintendent. Go want the mon to D. McConville, Jr.'s if best goods for the least -on in further in r. offering good bargains -onslins and low-priced dress n MeConville
office. tf Bargains in Oii Cloths and Carpets at P. McCoy a- Closing out ot bummer Goods at D. McConville, Jr's. N or
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.