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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, August 23, 1871, Image 2

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(&l)c (Enquirer.
J. XV. JIOVfK, Editor.
luTllilinK, North H0 of Matil'Utrcrt, fcast of
twmul KlniV of Ilowen'
tonrt limue.
McArthur, -
August 23, 1871
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
Election-Tuesday, October 10th.
. TO 0nvFtO,
GEORGE W . McCOOK, of JffTaMon.
uitrwf -nuvrsNra.
UAMfti-K. HUNT, uf Hamilton.
" m iattohnut aonii.,
f EDWAUD S. W AM.Al'K, of Clark.
AtllllTOK OF fcTATt,
JOSEPH K. COCKEK11.L, f Ami.
lTKlrvrrT,nt,
DR. GUSTAVK Bi:i:tlllol Uamiltua.
nrnt-TiK 'i)lt,
t f0. W. GtDDKS, of KhIi1'.
Mtuon KiiiDiir rvi.Ki wobi,
AKTilLK Ul'OUKS, of Cuyahoga.
mnnl, CtlMMMSIOKr,
WILLIAM W. liOSS.nf Samlutky.
ri.FBK or mipRKMK foriT,
CHAKLKS 1'ATTKllsON, of t'Miiklia.
COUNTY TICKET.
fob itrxrNTATi,
ALMONb 80ULE, VHkenilU.
seorroB,
WILLIAM W. BEI.rOIlD.fffWifUHrf.
rnICTI.- ATTORN t T,
TJLY8S1M 3. CLATI(KrX,ejr'.
KWonntR,
TI10MA A. NU:RAY,nY.
couMiMioNrn,
WASHINGTON KKKTON, ifllmen.
Reform.
All Hands Aboard—The
Democratic Car is Coming.
If you waut to win, jump
aboard the Democratic car
.Reform 1 The brakes are up,;
the car is coming; clear the
track, or jump aboard tor the
Democrats are going to win.
A great political revolution
is going u atiiong the people ;
I'ach clay atlds to its forco, and
all opposed will go down before
it. Last yer the State went
aga'mst us by default. Had
our vote been out, we would
Lave elected seventeen mem
bers of Congress iustead of
five. The fault was ours we
Lad the vote but did not poll
it. This year every Democrat
ic vote will be polled, thous
onds of good citizens who re
fuse to act with Grant's faction,
will openly vote with us, and
thousands more will 6tay way
from the polk
In the 40th Congress there
were less than 50, but in the
present Congress there are
100 ! The work goes bravely
on, and this year the people
will make the causa of Reform
triumph, and McCook will be
Governor of Ohio.
To Farmers !
A hoo, iron wike, spade and
fork are each taxed ly the
tariff, 40 per cent.
Every farmer in the county
and the country use the3c- im
plenients. The Democrats favor re
form. The Republicans favor
Reform too, but most of them
have neglected to vote for it
in times pa?t. Let them vote
for a geueral change next October.
The meeting at the Court
House, last Wednesday even
ing, was largely attended.
Col. Baber, of Columbus, ad
dressed tha meeting in an able
and eloquent manner.
Evekybody who heard the
speech of Col. J. R. Cockerill,
our worthy caudidate for
Auditor of State, at this place
oa Wednesday, were pleased
with it, and all any it was full
of plaiu fact?. The Colonel is
a people s man find takes with
all classes of people. Let
Vinton county give him alarge
majority. II is just such a
man ns all should vote for.
Flannel Shirts.
Our farmers say : "Take
the tariff of 65 per cent. c IT our
flannel shirts."
Hut the Radicals-will not do
it. They wish to keep their
party in power, and keep up
an army of office-holders, -to
eat oat tho substance of the
people.
Democracy vs. Centralism.
. What is it ? We answer
that it is a two fold principle ;
the science of government by
the people and the philosophy
of political religion. Demo
cratism or centralism must rule
in this country. Our govern
ment cannot exist part Demo
cratic and part despotic; ir
must be the one or the other.
We must Lave a government
where the people must rule or
he ruled. We can occupy no
middle ground. The peopl
are cither sovereigns or sub
jects ; they must enforce obe
dience to their will or yield
obedience to some other power.
Many of our readers will re
member that the speakers who
addressed the people here last
Weduesday called their atten
tion to it. Why, who does
not know that the very theory
of our government forbids the
bsurvlity of.turo distinct, in
ependent sovereign co-cxistcnt
powers of equal or subordinate
authority.' Sovereignty cannot
be limited; it must possess
supreme dominion ; its rights
to rule must be absolute; no
"pent up Utica" can circum
scribe its authority otherwise,
being fhorn of its supreme at
tribute, it becomes not a
mnjor principle, but but a
secondary quality, the effect of
a superior cause or power
which exists as a proeguruiual
essence.
Democracy teaches that all
power exists in and is derived
from the people; that a Repub
lic having any other basis is
only one in name, but is the
veriest despotism in fact. De-
inocracy, while it teaches the
original authority or jurisdic
tion of the people over all
questions of government, docs
not admit that a Representa
tive system of government in
auywise detracts from the true
sovereignty of the people, nny
more than the appointment of
an agent to sll a farm robs the
principal or owner of the title
to hh land.
Centralism or Radicalism
(the terms are synonymous)
denies the authority of the
people, and claims that all pow
er is lodged in the government,
and that the government is
composed of Congress and the
President, and the Supreme
Court, when that body is will
ing to register the edicts of
Congress and the "ukases" of
the President. Acting upon
this theory, Radicalism has
robbed the people of many of
their reserved rights and seeks
to subordinate the few remain
ing ones to the will of the
leaders of the Radical party,
through the instrumentality of
centralization.
These are the essential dif
ferences which divide the
Democratic? and Radical par
ties in their primal principles ;
then they each demand such
legislation as will best promote
their respective theories. The
Democratic party demand such
legislation as will advance the
interests of the people whose
cause they champion, whilst
the Radical party bend all
their energies to advance the
interests of office holders aqd
monopolists, assuming to be
lieve that the chief end of the
government is to establish and
maintain these official and pet
leeches by the strong arm of
central foderal power.
It occurs to us that the peo
ple should not hesitate as to
their choice between the two
parties that arc asking their
support, nor do we believe that
l hey will longer retuse loiucn
tify themselves with the Dem-
nr ratify nnrfcr. as in that TMirtv
lies their only hopo of liberty
and their other
rights.
sovereigu
WiJAT party has trafficked
in tho blood of ttnfl country?
The Radical party. '' .. .
Radical Crowing.
How the Radicals did crow
over the Kentucky election-
on the first day after the elec
tion, when their sort of news is
always sent forward 1 They
rolled the false news under
their tongues as a very sweet
morsel for the fust three days.
Now the full returns arc re
ccivcu, we see mat tuey arc
beaten almost 15,000 more
than in 1870. The vote for
jjesiie, lor. uovernor oeing
larger than any ever cast for a
Democratic candidate torOov-
ernor in that State.
A Change.
There are many voters in
Vinton county who have here
tofore voted for Republicans,
that are outspoken to day in fa
vor of the Democratic State and
county tickets. The Republi-
can leaders turouguouc ine
State know and sensibly feel
that this is the ense in almost
every county in the State, and
they are not at all satisfied
with the appearance of the
situation. They have uo or
ganization in this county to day;
and judging from the apathy
that pervades the leaders they
will not attempt one this year.
The leaders have been unfor
tunate during the past year,and
the worst is slowly and sure
ly coming. Everything looks
bright for our party this fall,
and there is a fine prospect for
a change of the votes in that
party that has taxed tombstones
70 per cent.
The Feeling Against Senator
Sherman.
From all parts of the State
we learn that there is great
feeling against Sherman and
his friends in packing Radical
Conventions to nominate men
for Representatives and Sena
tors pledged to vote for him in
the Legislature for U. S. Sena
tor. Has the man whom the
Republican leaders of Vinton
countv have agreed to run for
Representative been interview
ed by Sherman ? How much
money has Sherman promised ?
What Has Become of the
Taxes.
The official statement pub
lished by the Secretary of the
Treasury, shows that over
twenty six hundred millions of
revenue have been collected
since the war while the debt
has only been reduced two hun
dred and eighty-four millions ! !
The account stands as follows :
Taxes paid since the war $2,
600,000,000, Debt reduced
since the war, $284,000,000.
Money expended since the war,
over the amount of debt re
duced, 92,310,000,000.
Is it any wonder the people
demand reform? Is it strange
the tax-payers declare
Taxes. THERE MUST BE A CHANGE !
Remember too, that from
the commencement of Wash
ington's administration to 1861
when Liucoln became Presi
dent, a period of 72 years, the
whole amount of revenue col
lected from the people to carry
on the government was less
than fourteen hundred millicns;
while in the last six. years the
Radical party have wrung from
the people over twentv-ai
j
hundred millions Let every
good citizen think of it. Af
ter thinking of it, go and vote
against every man on the Rad
ical ticket. This is the only
way a change can be made.
One-half of Scotland is
owned by twelve men. Those
twelve men are like tho bond
holders in the United States
who own millions of dollars
worth of property, upon which
they donY pay a cent of Jax--
1 his is tae way the Radica
leaders and i icb men rule the
people. ' . ,
A Center Shot.
IIou. D. W. Vooihces, of
Indiana, addressed an immense
audience in the city of Louis
villc. last Saturday night. In
the course of his speech he nd
ministered the following well
directed blow to our gift en
tcrpxise President:
"I ask any Radical in the
city of Louisville, when you go
home, it you will uare to pay
to your son of eighteen, "My
son, look at the conduct ol
General Grant, as President
of the' United States; look at
the manner in which Lo has
grown rich ; look at the man
ner in which he accepts pres
ents from every man, look at
him, poor when he came into
power and place, but now
worth from two to three mil
lions. Look at him as a pat
tern for you to follow when you
get a chance." Dare one ot
you do that ? I challenge the
father or mother -to take their
child by the hand and point
to thtf conduct ot Ueneral
Grant since he has been in
power as President of the Uni
ted States, and tell that child
that there is an example, for
him to follow, alongside of
Jefferson, -Washington, Madi
son, and all the great holy sires
of the Revolution.
A Meeting of the High Taxationists.
ationists.
The office-seekers and lead
ers of the High-Taxation Par
ty, have annouueed that a Con
vention of that party m Vinton
county will be held on the 5th
of September, Delegates are
to be selected in the several
townships on Saturday, Sept.,
2d, and on Tuesday, Sept., 5,
they are to meet in Convention.
They want that much time all
of Sunday and Monday to
"fix the thing up." Some of
them want to whisper to each
other; others will cuss and
swear about how Grant & Co.
are managing affairs, and
about the Judicial anil Sena
torial business of these dis
tricts. They are divided on
both large and small thing.,
and it seems that a por
tion of the party were op
posed to the absurd idea of
calling a couveution of -18 dele
gates because it is so well
known that there are not that
number of men who want to
leave their work to travel from
wo to forty miles to nominate
, ticket that will have no
possible chance of being elect
ed.
A New Word.
The Radicals leaders have
introduced a new word as an
excuse for the defaulters and
hieves in that party. It is the
word "unadjusted," and is used
as a substitute for "insane.'
Now, when it is announced
that one of the office holders
ias stolen, instead of saying he
is "insane or "took the money
in a fit of temporary insanity,"
it is simply stated that his "ac
counts are unadjusted.' ' The
reader can easily see how the
Radical thieves are defended
by their papers.
The efforts of the Radicals
in many counties of this State
to sow dissensions- in the ranks
ot the Democracy should not
be heeded in tho least. The
importance of the State elec
tion this year is the greatest
incentive to the discouraged
Radical leaders to divide the
Democracy, as they are ex
tremely anxious to elect a ma
jority of the Legislators- so as
to ensure the election of a U.
S. Senator and re-district the
State for the next ten years.
Vote for Soule.
Look Here.
We say to every Democrat
in "Vinton county, stand by the
ticket that has been nominated
for your support. Don't vote
against a Binds man on it.
Pay not the TeaM nttcntiou to
the lies hvrentcd,, by the cueray.jnot
How the Negroes Voted.
The beauties of nwgi'O' suf
frage were1' conspicuously ex
hibited' iw ffoe late election in
Kentucky, It is there the law
that the voter shall cast nis bal
lot lviva voce that is read
from his ticket the names of
the persons for whom he casts
his suffrage. The election
clerks thcu and there record it.
Few of the negroes in Keir
tucky and the other Southern
States can read at all. How
then did the negroes voe?
The editor of the Evansville
(Ind.) Courier, who was pres
ent in Henderson on the day
of the election says:
"In the ciry there were two
voting-places. At each of
them a temporary partition
was erected, separating the
white and black voters, and we
observed that the negroes,
without a single exception,
walked up to tho officers of
the election with a printed
ticket published on a reddish
or wine-colored paper, and by
its peculiar color only did they
know that it contained tho
names of the Radical candi
dates. In long lines they
pressed up to the polls, and,
drawing forth their badge of
Radicalism, called out: "Ross
I votes dot 'Publican ticket."
About one o'clock one of the
Democratic candidates pro
duced the law which we have
quoted, and insisted that it
should be observed. The offi
cer concluded to try it, and of
the next five negroes who came
to the polls only one of them
knew more than a single candi
date whom they proposed sup
porting. They seemed very
generally to understand that
General Harlan was running
for Governor, but beyond that
the great mass of them knew
not. a single candidate on the
et; anil the name of the
candidates might just as well
have been published in Hebrew
ns in Roman characters, so far
as the printed tickets served to
enlighten the dusky sovereigns.
Not one in twenty could read
a word, and, beyond the fact,
that they had been instructed
to support the candidates whose
names were on the red ticket,
they were as ignorant of vh:it
they were fl'oing as ifflwy l;i'1
been a pack of mules,"
What a valuable contribu
tion to the sum total1 of Amer
ican citizenship ! How strong
ly it will tend' to the preserva
tion of oar republican institutions.
Abusing the Prohibitionists.
1st.
The Radical organ of Ohio
the State Journal is consid
erably opposed to the prohibi
tionists of the State. We
quoted an extract from it a
few weeks ago, and we hereto
annex another extract from the
same outrageous and disgrace
ful paper:
" As for that disorganized,
dissatisfied and disappointed
faction, which seeks a passing
notoriety by nominating State
and County tickets under the
caption of "Icmperance Re
form, we seek no fellowship
with them. ,
There are men, hangers-on of
all parties, ticket-splitters, btay-at-homes,
malcontents, who will
rally for an hour under any flag,
cold water, lager beer, soda
ountain, what not, and then go
home to weep maudlin tears
over their miscarriage.
The Church has.no need of
them The Republican party
has already gpewed them out
of us moutu."
We would ask Rev. J. D.
Fry f the M. . E. Church,
William Eckles, John Spicer,
and others in , "Vinton county,
who favor the temperance
movement, what tfiey think of
the above ? Has "the Church
ho need of them?" Has "the
Republican party spewed them
out of its mouth?"
uncommon.
There, is much ill feeling be
tween the Mexicans on the one
sidj of the river Kio Grande,
and theTexans on tho other.
Desperadoes who escape from
cither side ot the river arc
pretty sure of protection on
the oilier, nnd border raids are
Victims.
Those who live by labor i;
this country are no lottger theii
own! masters'.
The Govei'mneut belongs not
now to the peopfc tne people
are but victim?, chattel of
the best- government the
world ever sawfor the thief,
speculator, bond holder, na
tional uaiiK owuei, usurp
er of btiyonet protected
power the worst civilizition
ever supported,- for the man of
toil.
It will be a proper time on
the 10th of October next for
all the men of toil to vote
against this wicked party, or
remain from the polls and al
low the Democracy and the
Conservative ' Republicans to
vote them out of existence.
ZALESKI CORRESPONDENCE.
The Pie Nie and Dance
Drug Store Scene and an
Arrest—Baughman's Hotel
Addition—A Curiosity
at Wolf's Store—Base
Ball Playing.
Mr. Editor: Tlio Pic Nic at this
placo lust Tuesday week was a torn
pla succors. Tho nttcnJanco wn
very large, quiet, Hiid orderly. The
dancing coininenved at V oYlouk A.
M. and was kept up until 12 o'clucld
M., without a single disturbance.
There was very little drinking dono,
and as a matter of courso no knock
downs which always mars tho pleas
ure of thoso that go to such places
for enjoyment.
During tho evening of tho 15th a
man by tho namo of Nelson Jones
went into tho Drug Storo ot Earn
est Wagner for tho purposo of ob
taining somo of the ardent, (bo it
iiuderstood Earnest kcopoth a drug
btoro nnd not a gin mill.) Karticst
leanod back on hisilignity anil Very
politely vcfirscd to bring forth the
article. Jones flsed soino very in
sulting language toward Earnest,
when n scnillo ensued, which resul
ted in tho ejectment uf tho aforesaid
Earnest from his own castlo. Earn
est had Jones arrested fur assault
and battery. The specifications set
forth that Jones not only used for
cible means to eject him, but he as
saulted and battered him with the
too of his boot. Jones fearing the
strong arm of tho law, as dealt out
by Esq. Benjamin, settled tho mut
ter by placing in tho hands of Earn
est a ten dollar troasur' note of the
last issue, which staricd him on his
way whistling
"8l.no, By ! ilon't ho-Mcr nicl"
Bill Bautfl'iimii, II usual, is hound
to keep up with tho times. Ho is
building an addition to his Hotel.
:;0 by GO feet. Bill "deals" well and
knows how to ' draw," of course
1 mean custom.
Mr. Joo Wolf of this place has got
a curiosity in tlio slinpo of a horned
Rooster. It is less than ft year old
and has two horns growing out ol
its head two and a half inches long.
This will look like a largo story lo
soino of your readers, but, any per
son doubting it, tan Joe tho chicken
at Mr. Wolfs store, when ho has it
on exhibition.
The Base Ball fever is on tho in
crease hero. Tho gamo played on
Saturday at McArthur, between tho
Elks and Mechanics, ''kinder raised
tho har" on the Mechanics, and 1
understand they aro going to con
solidate with tho Peanuts, and pick
out their best players, then chal
lenge your "Littlo Infant" Club,
and imo every means to gain a vic
tory for Madison township, just
onco. If they don't succeed in
beating tho Infants playing they
uro going to try and timpiro them
out of tho gamo. If that fails, they
have concluded to hush.
INCOG.
INCOG. Zaleski, o. Aug. 21 st.
Takk Notick. A law pnssed
April 18th, 1H05, ninlcoH it a pounJ
ofl'onco to allow cattle, ulicep or
hogs, etc., to run at largo in any
unincloscd hind in tho Stnto of Ohio.
Tho penalty is from ono to fivo dol
lars. Tho owners of such slock
running at largo aro nloo liublo for
till ilnnuigcH dono by them without
reference to tho condition ol tho
fonco around Bitid premises. Gates
may to open, burs may bo down, or
there may bo no fonco nt (til, and
still tho owner is liublo for all dam-
nos dono.
Married:
WYMAN-AKNK;iT-tllio riNldeurn of II.
W. Kehdi, Km in llaniilon, on Hnmluv tnnrn
In ir, AiiKosttM. imt, by llrasaiiio. Mr, .1. I. Wt
man, ofKlk Townahlp, and HUt Saltan M.
A ssrtT, of Clinton.
limnarflutoly after tire rmoniony the happy
eotiplo hitt ftrr Ho mldenco of I.KTI Wvman,
tha father ortlir KrtMim, whore they wore kind
ly received by iminy frlviida and rebttlvva. At
lite proper time dtirliiir the day all partook of a
miwtewellenf dinner, whloli wan pioiarodn.
wolnirv for tlio oeeaclon It la not nireHssry
to any Unit the happy pair worn enlortoi tied in
a ploavmit nryle. A grant many wore there
'veial ilnnhlo Inhlra full I We ware there I
And our frlond l.iwn A. ATWooDwna there
too I It wiHii'tsuy tiHu totrr to Ret aluna with.
out him either! we all had great sirhtof
tun, ami inea nnor awhile wn bad lota ol wa
ter mohiita t .Iiint sbot thlMliae four o'cloek
leaving tlio liaptay ones ubuio ly fuka cara uf
eui'li ollior, w liiili thny did ofi ourrr
And may they tn epl our lied w I ihea for
IbelrpriHpei'liy and liapplilfis Ihioi'ts a loaf
in-1
TIih tli r ee Dv m oe'ratic'
'b-orffes, Pendleton, .McCookv
n id Morgan, are aTOVoniicud to'
uldress a grand mass uieefug
at Lancaster on Monday After
noon, Aueuat 28th.
rtllclu PianiM KriK on tn, i'
Urun.wjr, N. V.
Aiklml U. O. 1 'JANO. (O. W4
SIMw
A MnNTIl-KxpensospiiUI-Mflta r
WO i O l'Ymiflo AftftitHJIorvu uml ouUt fur.
iiishml. Aililr'HS, tiA) Novku y Co., Hhco, 11.
muis is so hum huh i
gJU.ni.
I liv amnlliiir
K CENTO
with iiko. holirht. rtilir of pvh mini Jto.Wr xtrm
wiil rt'itive by rvturn mail, h oormil picture of
your future husband or wife, with jinine and
iluto of iiiiirrutxo Adilrnu W, VoX, r. O.
Drrwur No !i4, Kutiouville, N. Y.
TllEA-NEOfAK
IS A VITI1E
. BLACK TEA
Willi Ui bretil lti 7t
Wiirr.imril l null a ttf.
t'orgnU etierytcAerii. And fur
filo whu'mto only k tha
OltEAT ATI.ANtlt! I'ACIK.
tOTEAOo.. SCI.nrcliSe., N. t.
I". 0. lioJc GMM. hVnU for TUn.
Nectiir (Mrculnr.
tt.lthratr.1 IIOMESIlWlXE SKWINO MA-
11 IN K. IliUllirumlur.foeil. nrnkos Ilia "lock MlN'li''
( ike on li.itli aides) ful in fully IkeiiKil. Tlwnci
"l i liruiMt fninily 8i!Win Mnchihe In ttie tuarkot.
A.Nr- JmiNHiiM, Ciakk A o., Rnstnn, Mass., I'lttf
Immli. I'd , OlilcMiro. Ill , urSt.f.iMila, Mo.
iaH mum rvirMJuua
vOl''JoVtv'wa mt inilM Farlaa
fA ItrSmami Waur, and I
JalianitiU to
the Toll
Urmaa, MM fcr ItrnriH.li.
ry Lad
and Dr.krn la 'fctt UMEK Y.
WELLS' CARBOLIC TABLETS,
For Couylis, Colds and Iloarsenaaa.
Those JiiMrfu present fl i Arid lnCnmlilns.
thin Willi mliixcm.'h'nliTmrilir, in a pnnolnr
torm. I'ortlieCnreof U TllIldAT null tXXQ
Jil!JISV!4.
Ho.wipnyESsaml ri.risitATtos of tlloTltsoAT
are imniedinhdy relieved, uml atuteincnts ai
roiilitlitly brluK t'iit to tile rrielor tit' relief
in iflM's nrTlir.Ml ililliiMiltii'of,viti Bhihilliia.
fHlTTHIV li' t li demised br Worth.
VIA ) I I U i lean imiutioiiS. ;'et only
nils' i nrb'dm Tubi, I'l lrevSreiitu per !!'
.IOIIN i KKU,Otii;, IMatt St .X Y.,
Send for Urn i ilar. Nile Aicent for Ike U.tS.
itEmrcTiojr of pkici
To (.'OS KORM TO
REDUCTION OP DT7TIT.S,
GSEAT SAVING 70 CONSUMERS
llYCtlTTIXG Cr CLUBS.
Semi for our New Prim I. Ilk iinda Chill
r..i in wiil accent puny it, containing lull dirRt--.
lionf iniikiMR it l,irxeitiiiMt' coiuunitirs flail
leiiiiineralivo to chili orgniiift 'fl
GREiLT AMERICAN TEA CO.
P.O. 1
m 81 Ji Hi VMey Htreet, Xew Turk.
"X 5(113.
flnii mntvri.ils nf averv hlinl. Write for Priro
if t, ti.Oreat ti i-'i (inn Work. Piruhnruh,
I'ii. Army mm and tiutulvenTbought of tr.
ded for. A yehlN wanted.
c.apdj-NTS W.AHTKM for "Convent I.lf
Kt.i I'nveiled," by Kdlth O'fiot-tlum, Uf
A eil Nun, whiennisrlnsiiron are thrilling anil
litlll'S. JOxlratetrinaulvi-n for fha 1Vt.
Conn. 1't n i: laril'rd,('nnii.
CJtVMIiS OF COMFORT t
Patented V'ineinber I, U7').
s.miT-.Ks FimK at i.l.r.norF.Kv f,Tonm
l:.tni.hn'C Philadelphia,
GREAT CHANCE for A HINTS
tin you want n sitttnlfan in airnt. hunt
or fin Mi n v Willi i hanen to make fH5 t
per iiiyr kiumhk oar nrw 7 Mrand
Wliil- Wli't l lniltr lin Thm tattfnrrr.:
l.rt one . ttiurr Wire W'rjt, oor.
u-niil.t tVi-i. mi lliere 1m n. 1 1 It A.l(1r..hd
Water l. X ?1nl.n I.ane, v. mi
1A lii'itrh.m St., ( n.njt).
AGENTS WANTKD Foil
LIFE m UTAH '
lUJINf! rn r.T VOSK of ibe sr. T r T illTKS
nd .11 VSTftlUhS (itHdllHOMSM,
With a full mid aiillu-iill.' !:i-l"r.v of Vuygmmf
by .t.fl. I'.K AIH.K, Kdittirof tha Salt Luce K
piirter. A.Mita nro meetlnsr with tinpreeHeat4
mireeaH, ono repoi ll"liUhierlbrin four day v
another 71 In twonayt. S.md far Circulars and
e whnt the preH fiivs nf (lie work. Aihlrea
N ATluNAI. PlTlll.tHlV(i i (., Cbieau". ill.
t'iiicliinaii. Ohio: or St, l,mil. Mo.
THE VOH OF THE CUVRCI1
AMI Kliri llMt.
Whnl It hnadmin. Wlmt It Is d.dnjf and whs
li menu In do. IHpowt r. lu ill iiioliMii. It
inlallilii'llv. Its Irauilii. Its relli a. It" tikis'
eles. Its Idolatry II peweeiillonn. Itv hairerl
of our pitMIe nelmoU and of civil and reliloni
tiliertv. II" Kti.rilln-r crimen. ll borriil wick-
ijiIiioh. and ITS S KW YOHK KIOYS.
A IimdU thai l wauU'ilovuiywherc. We wan
iiffenlK to lot rod m e it in every oomity at one,
and will tin v theiii lilierallv. Heml for eirenlar.
AildreHH Z.I'KO I.Kit A MifcL'KUY, lit Itace St.,
Cillc llllUllI, tiliio.
JURTJBEBA
ll l NOT A I'llVSIt'-It UXOT What la op.
h'.iHv or Hed III ITKItS, nor l rt liifenilfd as
sm b.' IT l A SdllTII A.MKKIOAN plant that
l, lii'ea iieil fur Piaiiv yure by llir niailhal firnlty
of III"!" coiiiiiili a Willi wonderful rttlcnov, and a
a I'OWF.IIKIM. Al.TI'.UATIVHand UNIXlUALKl
ITUIHIt tiKTIIK III.' Kill and la a euro an!
IVrfrti Itriuedy f'-r all blues of tha
I.I V KH and srM'.KS. V.N'I.AIUIKMKNT ar OB'.
Sl'MICTms l INTKSTIN K . I' Itl N A It V.1TTK.
Itl.NK. .a- AIIIIUMIN.M.OItOANS, PoVKRir
or a WANT nf lll.oiKl. INTKIIKIT I'KNT or
HI-.MlTTKVr VKVKI1. ISK1.AMMATIO v
iift'.a l.lVK'.I.nilOI'CY.HI.UOOISII t'llt- "
CI'I.ATInU of the IH.OOI). ABStlKSSKB, ;'
UTMOKS, .lAI'NDK'i:. (t'KiI I'LA,
DVSPKI'SIA. AOIIK r'KVlTlt
OltTIIKIK CONCOMITANT.
IK. WKI.M' KXTKACT OF JirilCBKMit
I nfferrd to llio public aa a greal tnvlgoritnr aa4
t.-inoily fi all .mi.twltl' ol tha blond, or for or
?anlo wenlinea with their alti'ialaiit iiil. let
Ilia furriii'iiiK coitiplalnta
la rnnfldentl; iwoiiiiiietidnil to ever fnmily at
hit'liiild n ine.lv. and ahiiiihl Ua rrculy laUcn In i
ileraniienienla of' tha ayatfin, It iiivra lindtli, T.l
fnmily at a
in an.
and l.ina lo all li e vitnl fnrroa, and anlmnleaaim
(IcrBuitt-nicnls f tha ayatfin, It iiirra limltn, T.ior
fnrlltM all weak and Umplntlo Irmprraaicnu.
JOHN U KKLLOMO. IS I'latl Street, New lark,
Snhi Aiti-iit for tl I'nitril Slataa.
I'rlca On Dollar pfr hol(l: Sead far Clrcutur.
NOTICE
Tr f) Ktoeklioldera of tfc flatllpolUi,
Me-.Vrthur it CoUnvliiia ltitrond ( .
ALL imrlltwhnvlntri'itbii rlbedto tliel apltw
Hh'ek) of the 1. Mi A. tVB. It. ma hereby
reiiiiired to ntiike Miymn to tlio Secretary of
I, i'i,iniiiiii. at. lil oilWtt on Die I'uhlto
Simiiri'. In llaiil-poHa, Ohio, ar If morn ronvon
leiit.to Tlanlel Will, IWIdeat ol thoVlntois
l oiintv llnim, ar .Mrsnuiir, unto, 01 an nihiaii
nient uf l'lvn Oollnr on each alisrn no tub'
aerihed, within ten d:iva nftliiN date,
. H , ', . al....lt,.l
wi l.l.l .in mioDi.ii.
Bvu ti.,UuA.AC. K it Co.
A limit 1 nn- j
XLKEVOLVKRJ
Tllf. New X I, Itavolv-r. No. 1 W-IOO Cal No.
ll r loacid.. arwart. Ie.li:i-ltiuCiU., No-
4 5H MWill lor TOI Kfl nevinvor, oru
..(. They use tha ortllasry otpr cai-
rinfpj anii aro wviiiiiinii iu.
THt M.lU99 DEnrUMKIt,
41-1U0 Cal., hat no wiual aUcrrlaijaf
nil and miUU ttiiei
Qns, Kiflos, Pistols, Ammunitiott
aud Sportsmen's Goot3
MERWIN & HUUSERTr
S3 C!tamlr nd 03 AV?i Strtttn
SecJfcrfta1o6Uft. : 1 AriTrK

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