Newspaper Page Text
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t rublishor and Propriotor, J
M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1871.
,-60iJ,aeSar' NO. 33,
J. W, EOWEN, Editor.
fir Arihnr. August 30, 1871.
Term3 of Subscription.
One copy, ona year,... tl 50 I One copy, 8 inns..l 00
Una copy, B moittlis ... 74 Olio copy, 4 nioa . . 00
If not pul'l within tho year 2 00
Oluhs ofTwenty ;M00
Tho Prmixsriitta Enquirer crcnlntoii FRKE OK
POUT AO H within the limits of Vinton County.
V failure to notify ii illscontlnunnw t tho end of the
. ie suhwrlNjil for, will be token in new eniifigumoiit
Wa-Tlienpsco occupied by 10 lines of this (Nonpareil
1 1 pe .hall conntltne neqnnro.
O i nnarf.one week 1 DO Oneqnare,3 weeka 1 00
dtli ml.llth.nal Insertion Inwrtlon.... .... .... .. "
All ailv ertlai'ii; for a shorter period than three
m .nth, ohnnwil at the above rules.
Lel Ailvflrtlaements-91 IH) per o.nre for first
Iwertloii; and 50 oonta per aquure for rach additional
innorslon. . , ' ,..,
ltule aeil Hgure nor uu g.u.n
Six aquai 08,
S IS 00
Jlusl'ness (JrK not exoe.ei1ln 6 lines, per year
All bills itiio on uri insertion n i.... -
lllllswltli rejular advertisers to he paid qiiartory.
it ..i u ---I.. linn! MlrTMO NOll
nusmcss mini . i.
M-i!wmllng to the liberality of the parties. Death
NoThws of "llnnaway Wives or Husbands-double
yearly alvortlsers entitled t qnarter y changes.
Advertisements not otherwise! ordered, will be coij.
tinned until ordered discontinued, and charged accord
HVlli.'1'itn and Charlinblo Not Ices-free.
y -' - ' i '-
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
On nii'd after .tuns 23. 1871, Trains will
b :::::: ;
e :::::: :
: : : ?
-s : . : : :
a s, : : ; : . .
x i sc - o r e
i Is s 9 s s i i s 5 s ?
W X r. i c e
9 ?"i i i f - 2 1! 7
IS 'i -s H 2 2 3 i 2 i S 3 S 2 S s
, , . , , t
.si ; ; i ! j i ; '
c'6T'-'!i si Jt i "i 'ff
g "i 2 ess? S S S' ?! S 1 2
S i : ! : : I :
- : : :
riNf'INS ATI KXl'HW.-rt will run dally.
All oilier Trains ilnily, oxcei.t Sunday.
CINI IVNATl EXIMIKSS KAHT lniikuB no
fop botwomi lliitnilon anil Alliens.
S.:l(U-. h, (l:0ii A.M.
Av'r. J licit son
l-'HO 1'. M,
Trains Connect at Loveland
For nil points nu tlinliillln Mlnint H lilinad, and
nl lliu lniliaiinpoliK&Ciiiciuiiiitl ltiiilroud June
tiout'oriill points Wust.
W. Wt rRATlODY,
if tutor qf Trantporttttlnn:
Cleveland. Columbus. Cincinnati and
On nml at'tisr MONDA V, May 2sili.lH71, Ex
prHssTrnlns will KKavb (.'OI.UM HUH und
OitliSl'I. INK and akkivk at points niimeil bo-
low, us follows:
Itocliustor. . .
l'i::XI p 111
. II : 15 p m
. .7 :IMI a in
..0:15 a III
4:10 n m
(I :a p in
9 .45 p til
4 :10 p 111
7:05 a m
'i m p m
1 1 :20 p m
( :80 pm
(III! i pin
1 25 a m
2 40 p III
H 25 p in
8 15 jim
7 n n in
1 15 II 111
T 20 A III
4:50 a III
7:1)0 a m
5:05 p in
11:00 II 111
"ft !!" a in
8 15 p in
2 40 a m
New Vnrk City
5 :2I) I) lit
Kort Way no ..
. VI 1.1 l in
. . 9 35 p 111
,, 7 15 a in
.10 40 a til
. 1 10 p nt
II 15 am
Tf no p iif
. r 80 n nt
.1210 p m
7 (id a iii
li 25 a in
(I (X) p III
t9'No, 4, IcHvlnp; ( iilinnhiis at 4:10 p. tn.
lias aTliiotiRh Vftvrlti DolawiiroforHpvlnllohl,
'l'l'iiin No. U nil tho OolnniliiisA Hock I off Vnl
1T Uiillin. id connect with No. 4 Train. ThroiiHli
5'iekots mr anient Atbons,
I'AHHENOKU Tlf.AlNS ruturnln arrlvo nt
Colunilnisat I2:il0a. in. 11 :15 a.m. nml 9:50 a. m.
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
U- - ft m, fin
RiiiiiIhv. runs thronirli without ilntenllon, liy
iMitli Krlo nml New York Central Hallways,
imrlvlncr at Now Vork on Monday mornliiK at
' 8:40 A.M.
For nurtlcular Inrormntlnn In roaanl to
thrniiRii MckclH. (line, coniinetloiiH, etc., tn all
oln(s East, Weir., North Ami Month, apply l
orudUrvss K. Foirn.Coliiniliits.Oliln.
:.B. FLINT. Oen.SiiiioTlntonrlrfnl.
JAMI P trncttsoN,
Hen, Arnt, Colusim. O.
I'twentcr Agent, Celumhtii, P.
On All Trains. Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
TIME TABLE Took Effect on Sunday, May 28, at 12 M.
From 00LUMBUS fvla Athena) to POaTSMOUTH
Over tho (blumbui & Hooking Valley and
Marietta & Clnoinnati Bail Eoala,
Going East. i
K 1 1,1. ft'
l.EAVK. A 11.
Coluiiilitis,. . . S fin
(jiovcpoit,.. . II TJ
l.iincutor,. . 10 2r
ljoKim II 17
NclMnnvillo,. 11 50
Sallna. . .1-.M.12 II
Athens 12 2S
No. 21 No. 4
I.KAVR. A.M. I. M
Athons (1:15 !l:00
NtdscMtvllle 0:5(1 3:4(1
iLoiiin 1:27 4:13
Miliar (4rove7:55 4:41
IjitncuHtor . 0:liJ 1 ::
Wlni'hiMlor H:5II i-M
(Jrovcimrt . 0:17 5:4R
rni'tsmniith w ithout cliiinxo, nrrivhiK Slt'Ar
.. 41 .r.ti . ...... i ..... r. i... u.ml I Xf
(lull tvv fly A .'lil I. HUM V411 11.1 UIWU.W ......
Tmin from rortsmoutlt for Culuiiihus arrives
ni nic.Ariiuiriu ia:.m r. h.
C'losuromicctliinsi miide at I.nncastor forClr
clovillo, Z:tiif8vill), iimliill points on the Cin-
i.iHi.uii iv ..I iinK iiiKiiiii vuiiey itiiiiwitY
Dire.'tc.onnoct liin nmilH ntCiilinnltiis for Day-
n a ..Hl,..0..1.1 In. Hi. ..n.tlu t '1. Uu itn nmlltll
lull , U 'I lliUVlll, lllilllllili 'nun. V I" I"
llUllltn t. I'M : III", mi ,:iriiHin, JiuiiiiM', . ii"-
iiiru. Philiiiluliiliia. New York. hiiiI till points
Connections mnilo nt lyofrnn by both Trains
With nil Trains for StmiUvillo unci ull poinU
on tho Struitsvillo Brunch,
j. w. txmiiiu v,
E. A. BCEM., Gen'l Ticket Au'U
KANSAS 86 MISSOURI
GM 10 AND MISSISSIPPI
EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY 9
EUN THROUGH FROM O
Cincinnati ffitW Cliaiipof Cars!
THE OHIO & MI SSISSIPPI
Owncil ami oncriitod by one Com pany from Cln
ciniiutl to at. Louis, tlierel'orB passciiKevs ni-e
SU UK ol hclna cBi'iicil tliroiiKh without chango
"'"'THUS A VOIDING
the possibility incident toother routes (which
nro niaile nr of neveral short roads) of missinir
coiincctioiis, ami xiilijcctliit; their piissongei's to
Families and Others Seeking Homes
in the rich vnlleys anil on ths fertile prnlrlea of
or th more (list nut Stat ol ( allium la, will eon
salt their own interest hvcnllinir on or address
Western .Missouri, Kansas, neiiriisKa, i;oiorniio,
lug tho iiiHliimijLriit"), ContraetlnR Aircnt, as a
1011K ri siiieiiee in inn wesun n vniiniry nils in
iniliari.ctl him with the best localities.
This Route Is 37 miles Shorter than
Can he puirhnved nt nil Hip Principal Ticket
Olllces of Oiinooliiijr Macs, nml in Cincinnati
at the lleneiiil Olliccs ol (lie Onmpany,
1 U) Vine Street,
Broadway, Corner Front Strcot,
Main Stroet, COrner Leve, nnd nt De
pot Foot or Mill Street,
c. k. rou.KT,. .i. i..;uikwou,
(en, l'uxii. Tlc.ltof .'nt, ijen.Siipcrinteuilotil
(it. J.ouis. H. liilils.
Contract in;; ra-eiifer A Rent,
llll Vine St., I liic.innntl, Ohio.
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
Tho completion of tho Lnnlsvillo Division of
this roml nml tno HpieniiKi tMiuipiiioiu lorpnss
i'li!i' travel innkes this tho
BEST EOUTE TO LOUISVILLE,
AND ALL POINTS
South a nil Southeast.
9 THROUGH TRAINS
With Direct Connections from tho East for
Louisville "Without Change of Carsl
This Isthoonly roa.l whoso trains loiiveCln
cliinati ami nasienners are ilellvereil at ilcputii,
hotels or reslilui.cos in Louisville KUKK.
s for Tickets via Ohio fc Miss.,
and take no others.
t un bo purchased at all tho
Principal Ticket Offices -of
CONNECTING LINES. AND IN
At tho (lonoral Ofllflcsnf tho Company
no vim: stki;i:i,
Broadway, Corner Front Street,
Main St., cor. Levoo,
nnd nt thu Depot, foot of Mill Street.
CIIAH. K. FOr.l,ETT.
(jou.l'ass. Ticket A'Kt
J. 1,. CIIIHVOI,n,
Contracting Passonffor ARcnt.
. llll Vino St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO.
SHORT LINE ROUTE.
SHORT LINE ROUTE. 1871 Spring & Summer Arrangements '71
Indianapolis. Cincinnati & Lafayette
The OrojitTlifouitli Mall and Kxpress Pnsen
iror Mno to Ht. Louis, Kansns Cll v, HI,. .loeph,
lien ver, Han Kriinneo, and all jamils in Mlssnu
rl. KaiiMisnnd Colorado.
Tho shortest and only illrort mute to Indian,
apolis, l.afayetto, 'I'orrolliiiito.t'atnhrliluo City,
8prlnllul(l, I'enrlil, It n vl I ul nil . CliieiiKo, Mil
w nuk oo, Ht-I'aul, nnd all poinU In tliB.North-
The Indianapolis, Cincinnati nnd Mfiiyottc
rtiitlroiiil, witli lis eoiinootlons, niiwotrem puss
Conors nioro facilities In Through Goaeli and
Hlnnplnn Car Hervloo than than any other tine
from Oliiclnniitl, havlnif tlio BilvnntMun of
Thi-oiiRh Daily dars from Cincinnati toHt. Louis,
Kansas City, Ht, ilosoph, I'enrlil, Hurl liiKti'",
OhicnKo, Oinnhs, ami all liitoriiindliito iiolnts,
proinntliiR to tXilonlstsand P'ninllhwNnen coin
lorts and' HceoninicHlulloni as art airordcil by
'J'hniniih Tickets nnd Jtaggngo Checks to all
Trains leave Cincinnati at 7:00 A. U.l:lp, M
0M)r. M and K.'KHlf. .
Tlc.kuU can ho nbtalrwd1 at No. 1 riiirnet
House, corner Third and Vlnoi Plihlko Lanillnn,
enrnor Main and Riven aluo, at Pi'Kit, coiner
1'liMii n ml Pearl Hlrcets. ninclnmitl, l.
Itosurn topiirchnsn ticket, via Mid I an spoils;
Cincinnati and Ijifnyotls Rnllinail,
W. (. .. Xnm.it,
r.on'l TIcketAff't, Indlauspoll
O. F, MooltE, Bup'li Clnclunutl.
J. W. KOWEN, Editor.
OFFICE tn Second Story of Bowon's
Biiililiiie. North 8ido of Main Struct. East of
August 30, 1871
THE IMPORTANT ELECTION.
The election on tho 10th of
October is the most important
ever held in Ohio. A Legis
lature is to ho chosen, which
will elect a United States Sen
ator and re-district the State of
Ohio for Congressmen for the
next ten years. A Governor
and many other State officers,
as will be seen by referring to
the ticket in another column,
are to be chosen, besides an
i nportant ticket in this county.
The result in Ohio this fall will
have an important bearing on
the Presidential election of
1872. A Democratic victory
in October next will no doubt
settle the question where Ohio
will stand next year, and go
far towards deciding the Tres
idential content. It therefore
behooves Democrats to be up
and doing; nnd there is no
better mode of arousing the
party in every school district
in Vinton county and bringing
out every vote, than the wide
circulation of Democratic pa
pers during the campaign.
We are sending the McArthur
Enquirer for mouth3 for
only 25 cents, and an extra
copy free to any address for
every club of ten. And if
there are persons who may be
too poor to pay that amount,
send us their names, and we
will send the paper to them.
Now, Democrats, and all the
Republicans who are with u?
this year, go to work in every
school district, and send in the
names and nil the money you
can. No postage to be paid in
THE IMPORTANT ELECTION. The British King.
Our revolutionary fathers
made the following statement
of grievances against the Brit
ish King :
He taxed tea.
He had a stamp tax.
He excited tho negro to in
He made the military above
the civil power.
Ho paid no respect to our
Ho was a tyrant generally.
Those grievances read sing
ularly now, .in view of the
action of the present Admin
istration. Be sure that you
vote against tho present grand
children of the old British
Hickory trees are unusually
full of nuts this year. A sure
sign of Democratic victory,
The cry of tax payers now is
'smash the corrupt Hing who
control the people's money.'
N umerous Republicans declare
boldly their determination to
ay aside their partisan prefer
ences and are ready to vote
with any party that will break
) the nest of corruption ex
isting in this county. Why,
think of it!
Smash It. Ku Klux.
The damnable Ku Klux Law
passed by Grant's Congress
last winter didn't have but lit
tle effect upon the Kentucky
election, although the Radical
leaders attempted to tret
the negroes into trouble
with the Democrats, and then
telegraph to Useless Grant that
the Ku Klux had interfered
with the election.
The Democratic majority
for Governor of Kentucky, at
the late election, is almost 39,-
000. The complexion of the
Legislature is as follows:
House Democrats, 82; Repub
licans, 18. Senate Demo
crats, 35; Republicans, 3.
That will do for Kentucky.
Let Ohio do someshinar next
October. Let us work for a
FOl'Il MONTHS FOB 85 CENTS.
In oiiler that the principles, policv and candi
dates of the liemocratic. nnrtv shall heasfnllv
it ml talrly presuntud na pnssililo to tho whole
people ol Mn tun and adjoining counties, wu
ilnrliiRlhecsinpalKn.or fur 4 months from tlio
linio 01 Niiiiscrininjr, nir the very low pi lco of
Thero will bo no pecuniary profit Ioiih on the
paper at tins tow rate, nut wunnuu no ifratltleil
If iiythis means hundreds of tlio people of this
ami aujoiiiiiiirciitiiMicK win Run?c.riicanu enre
fully rend it and receivo the evklonc.o nnd reus
oninir in belialf of Ili'inoernlln principles am
candidates, without pcrvcrMim and inisrcpre
sentatlon. We bono zealous and active Demo
mils will forthwith send us hh nianv names
a( the ahovo rate, as they can olitalii la their
vicinities, inhere are persons too nnor to nnv
the ainoiiiit, seiul their names wliethur tlicy
pay or not. and wo will send them the minor
A little tlino jrlveii now in this way to tiie coin-
me nil arc.
iiuiii I-IUIM1 n in ui my ftuuu iciui ok inoieior in
Address J. W. ROWEN.
Five persons lost their lives
near Lddyville, Iowa,5aturlay,
in the following manner: Will
iam Diijrss had decided to
re-open an old coal shaft, and
sent his son and daughter to
dip out the water. 1 he son
putjdown a ladder and descen
ded, and was smlocated by hre
damp. The sister, not hearing
him, also descended. Briggs
coming to the mine with his
brother and hired man, and not
being able to hear his children,
also descended one after anoth
er, nnd all perished. At last
accounts two bodies had been
The times and places of meetings In neigh
boring counties am ok follows t
Gen. Thomas EwlnR, Jr.. will speak at Is
jnn, Thursday afternoon, October S.
(ion. O. W. Morgan nnd Hon. ti. F. Hunt,
amlldato for Lieutenant Governor, will speak
at Logan, Wednesday afternoon, Aug. 80) at
JiiekHon, Monday al'tornonn, Ropt, 4; at Chilli
cullio, Tuesday evening, Sept. 5.
Executions of criminals in
Prussia will hereafter be per
formed with nn axo having a
straight edge twelve inches in
length. The culprits are to be
fastened to a block, nnd their
heads are to be buckled in such
a manner as to make it diffi
cult for the executioner to hit
anything but tho neck. Here
tofore, not a few executions re
sulted in a manner horrifying
to tho sensibilities of the spec
tators, owing to the nervousness
of the executioner, and , the
imperfect manner in which the
victim had been attached to the
The Mayor of Cincinnati is
neensed of pitching quoits on
For Ml Who Bead.
Wn. pan without hesitation, recommend AL-
DKM'rt RICA II Y IKIOK HINHKIl a the best we
linvo over semi tor tint purposes imonnen. jis
Rreat convenience, perfect adaptation to so
many want nnd lis very low price will certain
ly Inltm It Inlucnniniuii, If not universal use.
l4o ttdvoitlKUiiieiit,. U-ly
Col G. W. McCook Unable
We regret to announce that
Colonel McCook, the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor
of Ohio, has been compelled to
withdraw temporarily, per
haps from the canvas?, owing
to ill health, The Columbus
dispatch, conveying this intelli-
ce, says that the Colonel
takes this step with great re
luctance, and only upon the
advice of medical men of emi
nence, who say that his system
is so prostrated by his labors
in the intensely hot weather of
the last three or four weeks, as
to make rest absolutely neces
sary. 1 he meetings appointed
for him will be held by other
speakers supplying his place.
The Cincinnati Enquirer, in
speaking of Col. McCook and
the canvass, says :
"We bad hoped that there
would be no necessity for more
than a passing notice of the
illness of Col. McCook, the
Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor. We looked upon it as
a case of over exertion, which
would pass off with a few
days' rest. But the illness
seems to be of so grave a na
ture as to require from the
Chairman of the Democratic
State Central Committee a card
announcing that Col. McCook
has been compelled to suspend,
for the present, his canvass of
the State. From all that we
can learn of Col, McCook's ill
ness, we do rot think he will
again appear on the stump.
A repose of a month or two is
absolutely essential to recuper
ate his prostrate system. Un
well when he commenced the
canvass, he has prosecuted it
through the hot season with a
vigor and unyielding persist
ence that could be maintained
only by the most robust health.
Ho was not in the possession of
the physical power he suppos
ed. Pride and ambition stim
ulated him to persevere, but
nature could not hold out, and
the Colonel is compelled to
yield to her demands. Other
speakers will fill Col. McCook's
KEEP IT BEFORE THE
That the permanent success of
Radicalism is the destruction
of the Republic ;
That the Radicals have de
stroyed the writ of habeas cor
pus; Have driven our shipping
from the seas ;
Have inaugurated high tar
iffs; Have burdened us with
Have placed us under mili
tary rule ;
Have abolished free elections;
Have fostered monopolies ;
Have given away our public
lands to corporations ;
Have built up national banks;
Have plundered us for the
benefit of bondholders;
Have destroyed State rights;
Have made bribery and cor
ruption the rule of office;
Have elected carpet-baggers
and thieves to office. v
They have paid over twenty
five million of dollars within
tho last year of the people's
money as premiums to the
They have in General Grant
disgracedthe country. He and
his kin in office are treating the
United States as a private farm
to draw their support from.
Tho Grants and their sup
porters consider the people as
"hewers of wood and drawers
of water' for their benefit.
They want to retain their fat
places and cry out, "let us have
peace,'' but we say, "let us have
The Game of the Bayonet.
Sooner than we expected has
the Bayonet "Rule Ball opened.
We supposed that common
prudence would dictate that the
f i ' ii
bayonets would ue Kepi in me
back-ground until the Presi
dential election, or to within a
few months ot that ordeal, but
The Itadical ceutral commit
tee of Louisiana called a con
vention of niggers, carpet-baggers
and scal-a-Wags to meet in
the city of New Orleans on the
9th inst., for the purpose of
nominating candidates tor Gov
ernor, Lt. Governor and other
State officers, and to appoint
delegates to the presidential
convention etc. The conven
tion was called to meet in the
U. S. Custom House. Early
in tho morning a regiment,
more or less, of United States
troops marched into the house,
stacked their arms and posted
their sentinels at all the doors
and windows to guard the in
srrcss to the house. These
troops were furnished by a lit
tie tool of Grant's by the name
of Reynolds. At the hour for
the meeting of the "black spir
its and the white," Henry C.
Warmoutb, a thief and usur
per, followed by some eighty
of his tools, headed by a Pinch-
back nigger, repaired to the
Custom House to take part in
the proceedings of the conven
tion, but the Federal , soldiers
met them an the door, presen
ted their bristling bayonets and
informed them that they could
not "come m. VVarmouth
(the ostensible Governor of the
State) became highly incensed
at this rebufl, mounted an im
provised rostrum and harrang
ued his followers in language
neither chaste nor compliment
ary to Grant and his Federal
tools. The nigger Pinch back
caught tho contagion and ora
ted heftily in favor of any kind
of despotic government in pref
erence to such a Republic as
we have under the Grant dy
nasty. We believe the nig
ger's head was eminently level
on that proposition ; but all
their rant and fustian availed
them not a whit, for there stood
Uncle Sam's bull dogs as inex
orable as fate, refusing to do
aught but their, master's bidding.
The non-plused pay
triots moved an adjournment
to another hall and Warmoutb
got into his carriage, (every
nail, screw, piece and parcel of
which he had stolen from the
people of the State) nnd his
enthusiastic nigger admirers
loosened the horses from the
carriage and hitched themselves
to it and bore their chief in
triumph through the city, with
as great eclat as Ben. Butler
bore his spoons and silver ware.
"We hail this appropriate
service of tho niggers, as a har
binger of better days for the
white people of the South. We
incline to think the niggers of
New Orleans make far better
beasts of burden than they do
voters, governors, etc. But we
digress. The Grant office hold-
headed by Oscar Dunn
(formerly a barber and boot
black on a steamboat, now Lt.
Governor of Louisiana, whew !)
walked in the Custom House
and feared no evil from the
"Federals" therein posted. To
make a long story abort, the
convention protected by bayo
nets of Uncle Sam's soldiers,
indorsed Grant, appoiuted
Grant delegates, instructed
them to vote for Grant and ap
pointed a Grant central com
mittee, every rascal of whiJi
s a Federal or Grant oluce-
holder. Tho other concern
went as unfalteringly for War-
mouth and Pinchback as the
bayonet convention did for
Thi3 is a fight in which we
feel no interest farther than ii-
involved in tho hope of itp
ending in the death of both
factions, but the bayonet fea
ture of tho proceedings should
arouse the people of all parties
to the serious contemplation ol
the immediate future and its
results upon the liberties of the
New Mtisro. The Bongs tliatfvnW,
in the short ffpneo of tlirco montliH;
attained a popftlarit seldom rcncli
od by nny ifiusical production, Rrrj
Three Little Words, (' I LoVe You,'7
by J. A. ButterCeld, nnthor of
"When Too and I Wero Yoiin
Maggie," etc., anil The BcMutiful
Days That are Past,, by FrarA- How
ard, author of "Guess Who?" and
The melody of Three tilde Word's
ia ns sweet as a wild-wood bifcl't
lovosong, arid tho words as beauti
ful as a flower-Btrown prairie. Crit
ics concede The Beautiful DoijH
That are Past to bo Mr. Howard"
master-composition, and thoauthoir
himself Bays it is lushest song.
Sold by all mtrsie tfedofB, and
mailed to any address for 35 cent
each. Address Thos. W. Mautut,
Publisher, Chieapo, IK.
The Monthly Novelette isf
growing better and better with
age. The September number"
is now before us, and is full of
interesting reading, choice sto
ries, rare sea-yarns, and one of
M. Quad's thrilling campaign
stories, relating the adventures
of Connecticut soldiers during
the late civil war. Price, $2,
per year 20 cents per num
ber. Send 15 cents for speci'
men copies to Themes & Tal
bot, C3 Congress St., Boston.
The remaining cloctions of 1&71
will tako place according to tlio
Oc t 10 ..
Oct. 10 .
Btutr. Officials (n Tje ( iiosenv
...New Mexico.! 'nnnroM,
....I'eniiBv'.Wiia Ami. 4 Stirvr l.'cwv
...Ohio..' Siiuc niliccrs & Lc'ru,
... Inwii State iiilicen.,
. . . Mury Innil . . Stc.i e ofll r i,
.. .Miissiich'tU Slate, olllccrs,
. .Minnesiiin... Stale olliccrw.
. . . 11 issinsippl . U(rW"t in n.
... Hew .lerse.v.Goveilior.
...Illinois Cnii vri'Ktiirnit rrt Inrjev
...NCW V (lilt. .SUIt'! (itlilCtH.
,.. iicmiiin. ..Bte.tu ollheu.
tint ie Bat
The Radical tariff taxe3 Mar
ble, out of which tombstones
are made 70 per cent. Neith
er the liviDg nor tho dead, es
cape the tariff robbery, to put
money in the hands of the lie It
at the expense of labor, so the
rich man s bonds can go untax
The New Orleans Custom
House, owing to recent occur
rences, is just now the subject
of a good deal of talk, and de
velopments of a rich character
are coming oat. Casey, tho
Collector, who brought Feder
al bayonets to bear on the anti
Grant Republicans, is a brother-in-law
of Gen. Grant, ard a
carpet-bagger at that. Ho
was appointed Collector be
cause of his relationship, for he
has no other qualification. He
is ignorant and corrtipt. Of
course ho appointed his rela
tions ns subordinates and they
appointed their relations, and
so the stream of nepotism ran
on until it reached tho coal
hole and water closet guardi
ans. The Deputy Collector of
New Orleans the man who
provides brains for Grant's
brother-in-law according to a
recent speech by Governor
Warraouth, of Louisiana, ha
closelv imitated the President
in looking after his kith and
kin. The deputy's brother i3
o'liefof the Bonding" Depart
ment, a Brother indaw owns
Bonded "Warehouse Ko. 30,
Hnother brother-i-lat is Chief
Weigher, and still another .
brother-in-law Chief Appraiser.
Tho name of this enterprising
imitator of the family virtues
of our President is Felix Iler
wig, and Governor Warinoullt
says if he gets a good chancer
such is his capacity, "he coulol
steal tho Uuited States poor as
a rati" .
g '.'IJjJ'.L'-iLUM. "f
Good books, good newspa
pers and good company, jiro
mo sinews oi virtue.