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COUNTY,. OHIO: WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1869.
f 11.50 PER YEAR, I
I Is Adr us,
ClIANQB OJ DAt OP PuBniCATIOtf .
T-Our renders and advertisers will
notice, by rbftronco to the date of
. t'lia paper, that the day of publica
tion has bpon changed from Thurs
day to Wedncgday. We can now
meet all the mails leaving on
Wednesday from and for all points
ia Vinton county including the
mail leaving Zaleski on "Wednesday1
for Now Plymouth. Advertisements
should bo handed in on Saturday or !
My Monday 12 o'clock.
Beginning of Volume Three.
With this number of the Dewii
tratio Enquirer ia commenced a new.
voltfmo tho third. During the
past two years tho Enquirer has
"ospercd beyond what wo expect
v 1 and in the future increased ex
ertions will be mada to malr it.r.ill
more interesting and vuluablo to all
.its patrons. Tho subscription list
1" w.,...fo jujjiuijr.
It is said that tho Democratic
papers of Ohio hold the Democratic
party together and convince the op
position that tho Democratic party
ia not dead. Wo are sure that the
Democratic Enquirer done its share
tiuring the last year in holding the
nrty together in Vinton county, in
apite of all tho money and false
v4 I hoods circulated by the Radicals in
"every school district in the county.
Tho campaign lant fall was tho
hardest ever known since the or
ganization of this county, but the
Democracy gained the victory. We
hope our Democratio friends will
begin to mako preparations now for
the next campaign, by procuring
subscribers for their Democratic or
gan, so that it may havo a much
larger circulation than ithad during
the two last campaigns. In a short
time we expect to en largo the En
(juirer and othorwiso improve it
and make it ono of the best county
papers in yhio.
"Sold Into Slavery."
Thfl rJioo rrariia ul;ove could bo
found, & fow years ago, in every
Abolition paper throughout tho
North. The sound as woll as the
eight of tho wordu frightoned tory
Abohtionmt in tho North, most of
'whom were known thon by their
extrenroly long faoes ad the white
cravats which they woro at all sea
sons of the year. Tho few of this
clans of cnrnoHt and insane reform
er, or whito-waahers of tho bluok
race, left unshot and unhung by
J iff.' Davm in the late war they
made upon the South for tho pur
pose of stouling aud wuito-waahing
all the blacks "sold into Blavory,"
do not appear to bo quilo so unoasy
now whir they boo and hear thot,e
words. Tho words "aold into
slavery" do not havo tho snjno mean
ing now that they did a few yoa-rs
ago. Look at the poor, hard-working
Jmcn at the iron furnaces in
Vinton and other conntics. Are
.they not in a worso situation than
any nogro ever 'sold into slavery?"
Most of these poor, hard-working
men are compelled by the tyrannical
managers and losses at tho iron
furnaces, to go and cast thoir ballots
in favor of taking tho groulcr por
tion of all they earn to pay tho taxes
on bonds. In doing this, ihoy arc
not only "sold into Blavory," but
pay a largo premium for tho privl-
. lege ol wearing tho shackles. "Why
they not only vote to impoverish
themselves, but ngrco topny,dlroctly
or indirectly, tho intorest on tho
, bonds hold by thoir bosses and tbo
aristocrats throughout tiio country,
for the honor of chopping wood,
digging ore, driving team, Ac., for
. the benefit of nn administration, the
'wain element of which ia frco
nogroinm, to the level of which ho
is to be socially and politically do
graded. The proportionate amount
of taxation to every whlto votor in
the country, is eighty dollars each
per yearall taken to support the
party these poor white furnnco la
borers are driven to the polls to voto
for. Don't talk, any moro about
negroes of the South boing 'tol into
Stpposo tho voto of tho country
to foot up about flvo millions, and
th wealth-producora "to bo about
' 'iw same number, and tho cost of
lie administration in round num
bers four hundrod millions per year,
, it will bo soon that each votor pays
ft rjni oqual to the interest upon a
mortgage of 'over ono thousand
dollars: ia fact, this relation is a
Mortgage, and this mortgngo in toj
be made perpetual. Whito men aro
now compelled to vote as aristocrats
say; nothing is said about their be-
ng "sold into slavery:" if thev
wero black instead of white the
howling about "slavery would be
Much is being written at the
present time on "Ilopudiation" in
fact, the word is coming rapidly in
to evory day use. We seo the word
n nearly all our exchange papers
and wo hear it almost every day
among the hard-working and hon
est people farmers and mechanics.
They do not whisper the word
around secretly, but speak it in very
uuu tones, ana wiin a aeciaea em
phasis, too. Soma of the Radical
papers whine because the working
mon "talk out in mectin' " about
" Repudiation " not one single pa
per speaking in favor of the settle
ment of the monstrous debt in a
manner that will benefit the labor-
ng men and the farmers. In the
State of New York and elsewhero,
societies are being organized tor the
abolition of tho National Banks
and tho final settlement of the wick
ed debt, upon the ground that it is
not of binding obligation upon the
people, having been contracted by
fraud and in violation of law. The
Radical papers can not eay this is
"Ku Klux" organization, for it
embraces some of tho ablest men of
both parties mcb hotter men than
any of those who "do up" for the
financial department of the blessed
little Vinton Record,.
Hore ia a good platform for the
poopleof the country to unite spon
1st. Abolition of all tho National
2d. Abolition of Protective Tar
3d. Abolition of tho present en
tiro revenue system.
4th. The entire cancellation of
tho whole of tho present National
debt wrongfully contracted by wick
Why not all unite upon it? It is
very hrrmd nlontv broad onoufrh
for nil, who aro tired Ot toiling to
mako bondholders richer, to stand
What is "loyalty?" It is a kind
of black itch with which Radical
aro afflicted. Look at tho Vinton
Record for instance.
A Ued Hot One. The
Bucvrus Forum has a corres
pendent who signs himsel
Thomas Phoole. In a late
number of that paper he says
"I like ISasby. AIL the
Phoole- family like Nasby.-
If I ece a man on the kyars
readin Nasby, I never ask
an introduction, but just
march right up to him and
say, ''How do you do, Mr.
JL hoole, ana I never yet failed
to find one of my first cuz-
zins, who votes as he 6hot
revolver, six times.
Gen. Grant Suspected by Radicals.
It is clearly ovidont that a party
exists in tno ranks oi tue Kuuica
mnjority in Congress which, even
at this early period, is inclined to
distrust Gen. Grant. It is by no
means inclined totaiceou the check
which it has imposed upon Presi
dont Johnson in order to tram me
him in the discharge of his duties
ifioso trammois id wouia leave in
full force upon Mr. Johnson's sue
cossor. Thus it is not certain that
the Civil Tenure-of-oulce Bill wil
bo repealed. Tho shoo whi,ch in
that cuse wns so exceedingly tight
upon rrooiuont Johnson s .loot it is
ponoctly willing shall iwcaso Gen
Uritut's pedal Hcxtremitios. Th
pain it pauses him will always be a
rominder ot the power ot Uongross,
and the difficulties be will oncouuter
if ho goes contrary to its will.
This party may consent, by and
by, to the repeal of this offensive
statuto, which so greatly lowers the
power ot the President, provided
tho lolttr will first show himself the
supple tool of tho Jacobin faction.
Tho law, at present, is considerod
by many of those Radicals as a sort
or Vona for tho coodbohaviorof the
General a bond which is not to be
ensily or too lightly conceded. Nay,
more, they would throw anothor
political lasso over tho President
elect. They have a suspicion that
Gon. Grant will place in the Cabi
net t, and other important civil posi
tions, military officers. This would
exclude, of course, some ardent
Jacobin patriots. This must be
guarded against; hence the effort,
which may bo successful, to pass a
statuto in doprivution. .
Tiicse movements In L'onirross. in
addition to tho attacks which are
constantly mado by Wendell. Phil
ips and tho Anti-slavery standard,
must impress Gon. Grant that, be
fore hi ad von t into office, ho is
undor a groat cloud of suspicion in
A southern paper speaks of
the "bug-bear of negro equal-
ty or negro suffrage," and
would accept it if it could
get universal amnesty with it.
Alas, what a delusion I JNe-
gro equality is the one thing
that would render the South
hopeless. A brave people
can stand oppression, but it
cannot afford to lose its race
distinction, and herd with
grocs. That is indeed
death, political, social, and
Work and Wages.
[From the New York Commercial Bulletin.]
The venerable proverb, "the la
borer is worthy of his hire," does
not seem to be regarded as any
thing more than theoretically true.
Mechanics, for instance, are among
the most diligent of laborers, but
they render more important and
vaiuaDie services to society lor a less
pecuniary return than any other
class of men. The great mass of
these intelligent and faithful labor
ers, scarcely earn more than ascanty
living. Jtrom some interesting
statistics lately published regarding
the condition of tbe'working classes
of the United States, we learn that
the average life of our mechanics is
osti mated at forty-six and a half
years, and the average number of
day s work performed in this climate
s ZaU days in a year. Here is cx
hibited a degree of attention to
business, not equaled by any other
ciass. uuc oi 616 wonting (Java in
a year, only sixty-three are not de
voted to the mechanic's trade.
These sixty-three days are all that
aro required (outside of Sunday)
for recreation, sickness, pleasure,
eport ana private business.
Ihe averoze annual expenso of a
mechanic in our cities, including
board and clothing, is about $300.
"Estimating tho avorago compensa
tion ot such a laborer at three dol
lars per day, he would earn in tho
250 days $750. From this deduct
his board and clothing, 9300, and he
has left but 8450 dollars for keeping
his family, for amusements, for
books, for educational purposes and
contingencies. The average work
ing years of a mechanic are estima
ted at twenty, which would make
his gross earnings for a Ufa t5m,on
the basis above named, $15,000.
Mon About mi Roads. Three or font
weeka ego we spoke about the bad condi
tion of (he rotds and email bridges In
Vinton county. At tbia present time the
roeds lending to MoArtbur are ia a great
deal worse condition than at the time we
allude to. Those haringbuelneas in town
hare to cone on foot through woods, fteldi
and "by roads," or on horseback and ran
the risk of getting their necks brokee
while the horse go through the late stjle
of "pad muddles" whloh hare do bottoms.
The publio will obeerre by referring to
the two "Road Notloei" in to day's paper
that petitions will be presented to the
Commissioners at their next meeting
praying for toe establishment of two
roadl in Elk nd Madison townships
both ef wciob ... e very important, not
only to the people along where tbey shall
pass, but to everybody. We are pleated
to eay (hat a few persons have opened
their eyes to the road business.
On Thursday last, in oompany with
our Iriend, Joan T. Blace, of Zaleski, we
fished that town on business oonneoted
with the establiahment of these two proposed
roads passing along and examin
ing the proposed route for the road between
this town and Zaleski, and found the
route much better than ws ezpeoted, and
whioh would be at least a mile and a half
shorter than the old, hilly, wern-out and
"played oat" road to Zaleski by the way
of the Logan road north of tbia plaoe.
Let us ell take hold of this matter and
all pall together; let every freeholder
elgn the petitions now being circulated
and let every body speak words of eu;
Sinoe writing theabove we have receiv
ed a "Boea Notiee" from Wilkesrille town
ship, whioh will be found In to-day 'i paper
Ir you would hart a desirable head
hair and retaia it, use Hall's Vegetable
Sicilian Hair Renewer, the most wonderful
dlsooyery of modern times.
EVERYBODY LOOK HERE!
FIEST LOT OF NEW 000DR
, IIT 1809 1
DAN. "WILL & BRO'S!
Entire Stock Elegantly
Assorted, and the prices low
er than last yearl Now ia
the timo to select the choicest
Dross Goods and all other
Taeaa i oa of 8uuli Pox t
Zulakl-lhat el t daughter of Tmi
Kinhkt, sboat eight yri ot ge, re4ng
ter the Railrtidj Depot. In thetulljing
formerly oooupUd by T, R. Shiiock. It
in laid the Trutteea of Ihe tovnuhlp ere
faking ttepi to prevent the ipreediug of
the terrible dtieaie. The ecboola ere to
be olosod for a ihort lime.
Wilt & Co., at Zaleski, bve just re
eeived the first New Goods sinoe the Holi
days! All that it is areaseary for us to
say to the people is Call JUrly and take
theohoioe of their large and well seleeted
stoek of Dry UooJs, Boola and 8hoei.
Clothing, ic, c, whloh are being offered
at reduced prices I
"Tia the penalty of nature that all must
fade and wither.' The first inroad npon
our personal oharms is generally denoted
by the hair, and fa most eases premature
ly. Let all who would preserve ilieir
natural oapillary adornments make baste
to apply that never-failing potency, Bar
rett's Vecetable Hair ltn'orcr. .
NOTICE If hirhy gtren Hut a rtflinn will l.
irenented to tha Commmainnt of Vinton Cmin
V, Ohio, at their rulir nenni on in March next,
projing for the mw, mriy, ami location of a
County Kond along tne lollowingdewriked route,
Beginning at thu centre of the rood leading
from Hnmdn to Wilkoaville, at the liar foc of
Thomas Fletcher'" iud Jcnoph William' land, in
WilkeHVille township, and torn low Mtiil line run
ning North with eurn variation aa may ba nee
rary in the location of aald Road to within (fieen
rods of the north-went corner otl'homa VI etch
er's .and ; thrnce an eaaiorlr direction to the
toKnuhip line at Rtraweabauxli'H lanr : thftnoe
the ncareHt and beat way to Iiamel Powen's ;
thence th noarimt and moat practicable rnutn to
Eakin'a Mil 1. on Big Bacooou Creek, in Vinton
townahip, and there to Nxl.
January 20, l-tdm
NOTICE is hereby given, that a petition will
1)6 prosoutcd to the tuiiiiulasiiiiieni of Vinton
county. Olilo. at their reuulur Hexaion In
March next, praying for the esUtbltahmvitt of
a County Hril along tho following Uocrlleu
route. In said Vinton cotuity. to-wit:
Ileulnnlug Rt a point In the County Road
leudlnic from McArtltur to Athena ulxmt own-
fourth of a mile north oftherunUluii. eof Ellliu
A. BIhhoo. lu tiuiU Vinton county, nud about
one and one-half milea from wild town of
McArtliur. whore wtld rond Is InU'i-sortvc by n
email Ktrcain commonly known m "Hpook
ttoilow ; int-nce ou lie neareni unn inoai
iracllcnine route, in auorm-euHiorivuireciion
n nlmoat n rtmluht lino, across the landHof
the Vinton Furnace und Coal Company, mi an
to Intersect a road leading from V IntoiiHtat ion
on auld McArtliur and Athena Itoud to the
town of Zaleski, In aitid Vinton county, nt or
near tho uouae in wnlnll Ijiwronc) iioiimm
now llvoa. common lv known the "ltcd
llouao: " die nee along aald road to the bitult
of lliu'coon Creelc, ubnut tyvonty roda bImivo
the Marietta t Cinolnniitl llitllroiul Hrldnc;
thence acroHM anld cri-k on the liuidit of Iju
llKht BoweitfUid the XaleJtkl Conipaijy In tin
euMtcrly direction to the foot or the hill;
thence along the fool or bnwof tlic Ulll in a
niitli.jiirbr Jlraelfnu R a well 111 Ull Ola
orchard between auld Itullrood und that part
of the town of Zaleaki cullud "Blinnichnl;"
thence in a nortU-eimterly direction no aa to
intersect the south end of broadway atreut, to
anld town of .aleskl, near the Kpiwx))ial
uuurcn, una mere to end
January 20, lRCft-tdin
A. 3D ISrOTICDE.
NOTICE Is hereby riven that a petition will
1)8 presented to the IJoininittsloneni of VinVin
oountr. Ohio, at their next Meaaiou to be held
In March, A. 1). 18o, pniylnu for the eatno-
UHiimcnioi auounty twiui oionn tne iniiow
Init deecrleed route lu aald county, to-wlb
JleylnuiliKUt the brldjjo across Middle Fork
of lllg Ilnocoon Creek, (known an the Lnouanl
Arcbuugh bridge;) thence the nearest aud
moat nruetlcublo route to lntentect llii riatd
lnailliiu from Vinton Furnaoe til KnUtu'n
Mills at a point two miles south of Viuum
Furnace More, and locutu the Hi.uie ou tliu
road now unudbraiild Kuruareua u prlvnto
road; thence up Uiddlo Kork to Ylntuu Fur-
uace atore aud there to etui.
MAN V rETITIOSKR1.
January 20, 18 9-tilm
Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer,
For the Tear 1869.
The Eaqvirer Almanac and Political
Manual for 1M8U.
Full of Political, Agricultural, Mis
cellaneous Statmics and Facts,
given Freeto Eoety Subscriber.
ItejyReed the following end send for
specimen uopies, Ulenks, So., slwaji
Sent trse end fost faU :jxjt
Nothing Is wanting but the prsserrs,
tion of the Democratio organisation in
ell Its Integrity, end tbs spreading f cor.
reot Information to the people, b tbs elr
euletion or tbs Uemooratio Press. Ha
is lbs time to eoooroplish Ibis otijeet.
Tne people ere not now ftgite si by eleo
tion exoitemenli, end they srs in e eondi.
tion to read end to reflrot intelliasntljr
upon the progrsss of polltiesl events
mere is no Usmoorat, end no opponent ol
Radioalism worthy of the tame, who will
now relinquish lbs con teat by retiring
from eotite participation in it, end by
neglecting to give his influence in behalf
of ths Demcorstio Press.
We preeeni tbs ENQUIRER to our reed
ert. for 18C9, with the f rosiest oonflJeooe
that tbey will not only Ind more in It to
interest end entertain them than ever be
fore, but that, in a fsv months, in po'itl
oal news will be more gretifylat, than any
we bare bad for years. It will indicate
our early return to power and the rsoom
meneeaent of netunel prosperity. 1
tbs uncertainty whloh now eiieta ai to
our political nd busineas future, there I
erery reason why all beads of families,
and ersrybody connected with thein,
should teVe a veil conducted Journal.
The Estjmise Manual. Is a most ralaa
ble etatlntioal work, end In itself well
worth the pries of subscription, sontatn
isg as it does rally ens hundred and flfty
pagea of clesely printed natter. Thin
book will be Give Fre te Entry Sultcriltr
for the ysar 18(30.
Ths following are the terns of the Daily
By mail, year f 13 00
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IS A W1BKIT
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trpe.oaetiparADaboolc paper, aad abaadaaay luas
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SOJBTAIJ) Q. JtTTOHWLX.
HAHBXHT BSBOHEB 8TOWB,
satiated br a eorpi of able edltoie aa4 eeatrlasAen la
It la davoled to the lnleraiti of tbe
and the VLOBIIT,
aoted foe their altraetlrenoM,
Bin. to suae i as also Cemctei
A careMl Report
will be furalal
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and dome tie maaacamaat,
a aaiikta aad tat eooktaa ef a
daeattoa of eUlOrea.
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written eipreMly for ttKBARfll AND HOWI, toa.
teacaa la Ant (Oeeemlr lb) auiutier.
THE BOYS AND QIBLS
wtll tai Ui.lt ewa pace alware llf ated with loeh fee
Is pleiaraa, aal ran la itertes, ai ahjall make Item
look abarplr every week for Die eoialAg of BsUUXH
TEHTIt FOR 1800.
htzle coplw H InvarlaMr la advenes 1 1 Ceptej
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or IS coptae (all al oat time), nil rooolve a eoar
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PITTBNaiLL, BATES ft 00.,
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T U &
POLITICAL TEAB BOOK
Presented Free to every Subscriber
ClKCIIOUTl WlEKI-Y CHBOltlCH
The Publishers of ths Cincinnati Daily
and Weekly Chronicle, ths most popular
Republican Kewieaper of tlie West, will
issue, on or before tbe 1st of January
next, ft political text bock, entitled "Tbe
Cbronlole Almanac and Yesr Book of
nfornatlon," similar to, but mors ei.ten
siv and varied in its contents than tin
well known Tribune Almanac, It wil1
be indispensable to every politician and
every general reader who desires to be
able to refer to ''the facts," in hip con
versation. his speaking, or hie writing
ae the fallowing partial table ofeontentt
Summary of the Acts ef Congress.
Important 8tale Legislation.
The Late Presidential Campaign.
Complete Eleotioi Returns of 1868,
Names. Bnleries, etc,
f IT.li.J Dl.l..
Names and Btsldeneta
of llcabtra of
Direotory ef ths etvsral Stale Qovern
ueats. Schedule of Stamp Dalles and Postage
Receipts and Bspenlitursi on the Gov
ernment. Taxation of National Bank Stock.
Pregrsns of Various Reform Movements
Solentila Discoveries and Devtlepotneats
Important Events ef the Ysar. .
And a Diary for the Year 18t,
The Tsar-Book will nake a volume ef
sboat 200 pages, and will be printed on
excellent white paper. A copy ef this
asefal work will be given to every sub
soriber ef the Weekly Chroaicle. Speci
men, copies of the Chrsnlels, and sanpls
pages of thla book, will bs teak free eo
application u the
CINCINNATI CHRORICLB CO.,
No. 171 Baes Street, Cincinnati, 0.
Agents wanttd ia every Tewa and
Township la ths Western Stales, to pro
mote ths circulation of this nook and pa
per, to whom a liberal compensation will
bs allowed., - , t i , i . - -
x a .
J 1 M
Lf ,iW ad
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ir . .iv x thi
lav - I Mil
X tJ w
. Jit Hi""'
LIFE INSURANCE CO..
United States of America,
WAIHINUTOI, . 0.
CHARTERED BY SPECIAL
ACT OF CONGRESS,
Approved Jul 25, 1868.
PA ID IN FULL.
riasr n an mil iuk iciLnma, rmt'i,
Whore the KffnMftl biMlnpas of tlie Company
le tranancU-J, and to whioli allgeuerul correa.
pondenue should bo addra.4eiL
CLARENCE tt. CLARK, President.
JAY COOKR, Chairman, Pinnace ant
HENKN D. COOKK, Vioe-Preflkent.
BMER30N W. PEET, Seeretary and Aot-
Thtaeompnny, NaMnnal In II ehnrftftpr, of
frra, by rwwiu nt lu lorne capital, low rates
ofpronhininnd nnw tallica, the moat doalrn
bl munsor insuring life ret oflbred to the
rne rates or premium, bolnj larerty rertno
ea, are mwla as fnvonMu to the iiiwirora e
ian or nut mwt mntual rompnnlra), nd
avoid all thnmnaplleiitlnnaand unrftrtalntlre
ofNota. TMvldnuda and tb mlnnndnrnlnnd-
innwnicn tne muer are so apt tocutf the
nsverai new and Mtrttntlvp thlm arc now
p.rmanteil wlilrh only to be understood to
prove awnpUWeto tlie pnWtc, auck an th
iou-HKn;eis P'tLiur and aarca raamtx
roLicr. Ill tbe fariaar. th nnl lftv.linMr
only aoourmt a lift, linnrnnno, pyabl at
amlft, but will iwelre, irilvlnK,aftr a period
ofariiw yuara, an annual tnuomn equal to
ten per rnt. of th paroflila polley. In tbe
in" company uxriwfl vo raurii to tbe
amrd the total uraount of money ho has
paid lu, lu addition to tue amount of tie pull
ey. Tbe attention or vienona contemplating; In
enrln(tlilrllveor JiKirasIng tbe nniountcf
lnauranre they atrnady hftTe, In called to the
Hpocial advanl;( olTisreol by the national
Lif Inauran Company.
Clrculura. PniaBlili.U unit full nnrtlonlar
f I Tim on application Ut tho Branch Ofllce of
Us Company, or in
JO U.N W. ELLiaCO.,
ClodnnaU, Ohio, Gunral ancnl for OlilO ta
woimi auu hoiwimd Indiana.
33- lit HAWK,
'pcnlal Ant tor Vliitou Oouaty.
J. & W. GOLD,
Would reapectftillylsform the eiUiena of Vintosj
and other ceunliaa that tkej hare, at tteir
IfflSEBT, One Mile Sortl-last rwm KcAitliir,
e warrant all our atoo): friie to name and t
a law priee aa win be cbtir-,l pnwlicre, tn4
inrite all porixina to rail and examine it.
Aay1eHr addrraaiii to n, aa to prieea or ra
rlti, wW h nrornptl anrworyil.
COIINJEH M.UN AND 3D 8TREETi,
13 tho ch(npost und heat place for roun
rn-n and ladle.t to aecuro a thorough. Euslnee
And all coll,teralbiiwclies,taulitln themoat
Thorough and Complete mannef.
Hnd forspnclmnna of 'Writing and Collrae
IWIatr, Rlvlne; furnber terormation, wllU
taatlmoiiliila from Bn.sluew Men, Bnok-ketip-
Kor.L' 'CUOOUirX, PrinHnnla.
BEAUTIFUL FDBNITUSE 1 1 !
UKSHrLAST!!. O. W. XTUAOX.
l-a-tz & yv'ixisoisr,
Kaia Street, . . . MoAtlinr, Ohio,
Having puivhiwed 1, Furnituro Ealnbllah.
tnimiof KulnrA Wykotr, nr now matiu
bcturlnKto order llio most
of tho ver latnst style and flnialii
Finely Finished Bureaus,
Cane Seated Chairs)
sad evory rarJety of ,
Canally founds In PurnltaM r.KUWIshmnle.
LOWEST CASH PRICESI
Will eoilntAnt.lv on hAtirf uwyiM....i
Extremely Zow Prim!
A flMsf.llflaa AssaM set I Ol A o... nriA A
r1 a urwiil snlailA rr M.. 1 1 1 ... l--. a
erok 1)1 loin, montly In mcfvlow; 1 tvirtw
'A Mil kmi ah H nm l.,.il. i .
nr. woitvi) vr awwuaii WblUin WOL 111 snuk ,
Orohwdof 100 bearing Apple Tre
tTnvfrnlf. a nood fmme Jlouanatidn ;
aultnhloont-null'llnKfi; tood well of watt '
Ihailiifiv.nAl Ull i.n... .... I .... r n. '
on tbe M.AO.rtallrtiod; mtlewwwl.of A.U.
.!.. ,Br,.w,",HuH'1lnKto,lillllfl i
Well situated fora"Urovr'a KUnd." At
slr.ed ermik rtinnlm IhrounUthe land, an-einellxntmlll-aeiit
on the namn.
ppiy to Hi!rl l,vl, tha