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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, February 28, 1872, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1872-02-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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uMfmx ,
; ; " . ., ".': v. . . .
VOL. "G.
i 11.50 PER YEAR, 1
I InAdttno. J
l Fnblilher md Proprietor, J
t14,ii,.ijiiWiii.Viiiiiili.ii'i'iiM'iiiiii?r'li1rfl iiieti'nai i iwii i.jurtWtrtijMJwiMWnB.
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road. TIME TABLE.
and tifteri: IoY. 19 ,, 1871, Trains will
run as louowa:
e 3 ;
St :
:S: i : ! i
:3 i : : I I IT
wi si t-1- ? d ui
ifl if r- ft
Q 4
1) L-
i - u .
Cj a A 'i 3
t .0 V a
53 3
! E
lO to
KSS.STf.i $.v,-r.?1-r.V,$
i a :
i"2 :"
rti 2 l! J ?
CINCINNATI EXlMlK-iS will rui dul ly.
All other Tj-alun Oivll.V, aJtwpt Hunilny.
rtWt!IMNATl KXI BKW K.tSrf inivkei lio
I itnp hRl.woon Haindon mid Atlions.
Portsmouth Branch.
liiiil. Aocoinmodittlon,
1.4.VP. ii.
:on a
2.54. "
4.40 "
.IS A. M.
la is v. v.
Ar-. PorUiinontli
.oep. 1'orismoutU
m.w "
n.i "
Lr v. .lackoui
(T or all p.jl utt (iii Urn l.litio si him I liiilruiKl, i
f t the lii'lb'iHiinlN & riiu'luuiill t:.iilro:iil Ju
i.,,, r.irnll Wolf
w. Wi pmnni.y.
ibitr af Trannporlatinn.
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
, On ami nftir Moiulny, November 19, Trniix
Kill run us I'ollnwH :
Fntt rMur
hint. KrprrM.
I ftopart
llKi-ner's Ferry
WiisliitiRton Juuc'n
Haw York
...... Ik'ixii'l
New York
'Washington Jimc'n
Hnrir a Kerry..,.
Parkers hn rg
6 1ft Am
.1 14 I'm
f4 "
0 30
050 "
11 00 "
a5 Am
615 "
II 00 Pin
8 OA A in
1 01) Pit!
4 10 I'm
4 01
I5 "
II 30 "
0 13 Am
5 30 Pm
2:09 Anr
8:1)1) "
0 :M "
t() :M "
1 :20 I'm
1:40 Anr
US0 Pni
8 SO Am D:50PnH
4 00 Am
7 4S "
8 50 "
017 '
8 40 I'm
12 SS "
II 4!iPm 19 :M Am
11-45 I'm
40S Airr
8:20 "
I0:0 "
4:H Am
." "
4 25
7 I'J "
II 0: "
7'fH "
: Pullman Palaot Drawing Boom Slfoplc; Oarc,
Which aronx cotnfortahlo, rtcgiintly furnUhnil.
nnd nlmost eiiiul to" it liVe-sido, aronn nil Tniiim
from Olnnlnnntl to naltlmoro and Washington.
SficScholuloof Marietta niul Cliutiiiniitl Huil
wuy for time of arriving ami dolmrttn from
. The advantage of this ronto ovr-r nil otliora
Uj that it given nil travelers holdintr thniiiKh
tlnlcetif thn' rlvilnke of vTsttlnn IlaJtlniore,
l'hilrt'lulphliv. and the NiUloiial CapUoI free.
Timoqnirknr anil i'iiln of fare lowor than by
any other line.
The scenery nlrmif this Kiillrfny is not erpialml
for gruiuluur on this Continent.
to shipperTof freight.
Thl line offerii annerlor liKliiwincntf tlm
rntoH holnjr one-tlrird lower timnd from4 lirodoti,
New York, or any other Kastorn noint. In or
dnrlnir Ronrls of any deneriptlon irmn Hie lOnst
Klreuireetiona to ultlp llaltlmnro A Ohio
Tj.llt.,nnd In HhipuhiK Kiwt Klvosnniodlroutloni.
FrtlKliUnMpiJCit by thl roxtowlll have ilea-
iinlch, and uo handled with enrn and a live
hippora much money. ,1. U WILHON.
Muster Transportation, Uultimurei
at. uen. reignt Ag l, liaitiinnm.
A B. JONrlS, ,aorf..TIket Ab'i, U iltlmore.
Oeu. Pass. An t., Oinclnnutl.
i -i ni
Li. M lUlvl'i
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road.
To all Points West, Northwest
and Southwest.
The Great Tlrronirlf nifi and Eitpreia Pns
ngor Miio to St. honln, Kansas Oltv, Bt.
Joseph, Denver, Han Pranclaoo, and nil points
In Missouri, Kama and Colorado.
The ihnrfoHtaird only dlreot route to Indian
npolis, Lhfavetto, Ter.ro lfaute, Onnibrldgo
:ltvi8pringiield, Poorla, Burling Ion, Ohlonito,
Milwaukee, St. Paul, and all poiuti iu the
. The Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Lafayette
Railroad, with Its connections, now offers pus
sangnrs mora facllltiea In Throhgh Ooacli and
IJleoiilitg Car HerVino than any ptha r lituom
Olnolnnatl, buying the nilynntnge n I 'I hou"
Dall Oars from Cincinnati to 8t, lonla, Kan
ias Oltf.Ht, Joseph, Poorla.Burllngton,CI'lcao',
Oms, and all Intermediate polnU, presintlng
to O Jltinlsts and Famlllos nh comforts and
accommodations tn are nflbidod by uo other
rout. '
pTlijflugh TiokUan(l Bngnge Chock to all
Trrtln Ievo Olnolnnatl at 7:30l A. M., 5i(K P'.
ntd 9:00 P. M. . '
Tloketn nan ho obfn'hmd' nil Vo. 1 Bur'net
Hiusa.etirnoi' Third and Vlne'i Publlo l-nd-ing,
tornar Alain and rt Ivor i also, at Depot,
eornnr Plum and Pearl Rtreeta, Glnnlnnntl, O.
Be sure to p'irchitn tickets via Indianapolis,
Cincinnati ami LftfnyottolllallroMd.
. Clf.I,fli. . I RARItTNORR,
CliUf Tiokei. ( ,.'k, M'Rli.r TiiiiMportntloh,
''liinsil, ' I h'M IIUIII4'.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and after December lOtli, 1871, Train will
run aa follow:
Athens 6.20 a. M.
i , ArrM.
f brparl
2:20 i'. m.
5.10 p. u.
;00 "
i -.m , "
1 :B0 P: 11.
7 ::il "
8:80. " .
11:, "
8 :H0 A. II.
8:30 "
9:4 A. U.
0:45 P. M.
t'l07Cllincl... 8:.ri0
Xcnla 1:'5
Day ton 1-20
Richmond... 8:10
Indianapolis ,fl:10
Chicugo 12:15
A. It.
Closo connection nittde at t.nnonster for Clr
clevllle, Znnpsvlllo, and all points on the Ciu
elnn'ntl and Murltldirum Valley Hnllrond.
Direct connections made lit C'olumhns for
Dayton; Rpringtlold, Indianapolis, Clilcnga,
and all points West. AIo, lor Olevelund,
Jtiinralo. Pli.t-.burKh. ami all polnilEiist. 1 "
Take the Itoeklnu Valley and I'an Hanille
route to t'hicago and the Northwest, it In the
Khortest by slly-ol ndles, giving piiHsuugflra
the Itencilt . of i'iili'ker time uiid lower rates
tlian by ither line.
3. W. DOIIF.rtTT,
E. A. BrEl.r.. (lenM Ticket Aff't.
K A NSAS 86 M I S S(3 U RJ
11 A I LAV AT; '
Owned and opornle.ilhyoneotnpanyfroin Cin
cinnati tcf$t. l.ouU. Uiuri'lV'rs paHcn.irors are
IUK ol being carried throiiBh withoutchango
of curs , .
thri pussiliiTlty Incident fo otlicr routes (which
hiii in.ulo up ol several abort rones) of missing
connections, nnd subjecting their passengers to
Families and Others Seeking Homes
In the rich rullrys nnd on the fertile prnlrlPHof
Wesli'i ii Mi'joiu'i. K mills. Nebrnskn. Oolorailo.
or theinore tIMaiit state ufCnllfornia, will con
mifl their own in lerosthy nulling on or address
ing tile iinilci'vi;ririj, Coiilla'etrnjf Agent, ns a
long residence in tiio western countiy hasfa-
iiimnn7.cn nun wmiuio nest localities.
This Route in 37 miles Shorter than
via Indianapolis.
THIS) It iiTI CKi 12 TS
On it bo mirehiweil at nil the Prlncljinl Ticket
Oiliccsor Ooniieeling Lines, and iu ('incliinuti
at the Oeni'iul Ollices ottho Compuny,
1 !!) Vine Strccl
Ei'oadway, Cotner Front Street,
Main Street, COrner Levee, and at Do
pot Foot of Mill Street,
Contracting a schger Xcenl,
110 Vln8t t lnc.rnnatl. Ohio.
Antl The
Tltnnnmli,tl.n a! tit,, T .,n tc-11 1 llli'l.lnn nf
till road nnd the splendid equipment lor pnsa
cngcr travel makes this tlm
South and Sotitlu'Rist
O Dallti.
With Direct Connections from the K.ist for
Louisville Without Change of Cars I
Tin's is tl'ia onlv road tvhupo f i'lilnm leave Cin
cinnati and nnssongcrs are delivered tit tleputa,
liiilels or roNiduiicea iu I.ouisvllle Klil.U.
Ash for Ticked via Ohio id Miss.,
and take no others.
'iii iHivti ifiic ti ETs
Can be purehasedut all the
Principal Ticket Offices of
At the (Jeuvral Olllcesof tho Cnininny
111) VINI2 STltl212l',
liroattway, Corner Front Street,
Main fit., cor, tovco.
nnd at the Ucp'ut, loot of Mill Street.'
Edward Gallup,
ContraWfiig rasannger Agcnf,
110 Vine tit., Cinciiiiintl, Ohio'.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
On and alter MONDAY. May Srtlli. 1S71, Ex-
nressTraina will 1!KVK COIU.MBU8 and
OltKaTl.lN'It ntnl iUni ve at pbtnt named bo-
iuw, as lunula:
Stations. No. 3. Hra. 4.
No. .
3:35 l m
1 :80 a m
3:00 pin
4 :40 p in
1:8(1 am
11:00 a in
"8 iff a iii
8 Ij'pm
3 40 a m
Ooluinbus IldOam 4il0 p m
CtestlTde 12 :80 p in (1:25 p m
Cleveland 8:45p in K:4Rp'tn
Dufrnlo 10:80pm 4:10 pin
Niagara Pall. .. .K :00 a m 6:45 am
iWtibstr .'..i:im 7:05a m
Allmnv 0:4itam 2:00 Dill
ItOMton ft :20 n ni' 1 1 -.20 n in
Now York Mty..8:l)0p m 6:80 pin
Crest 1 1 no 1245p in
6 85 p in
I 25 a in
II 25 a nt
J 40 p m
6 25 p 111.
Pittsburgh ttftp m
Itnrrlshurg 7 IS a
10 4ll a m
Washington ... . 1 10 p in
Philadelphia,, , II 15a m
rrestiTno ...... .11 Sfl'p in
Kort Wayn.... 5 80 a in
Chicago fJlOp tn
a in p m
""7 4,') inn
7 00 am
1 15 a ni
7 SO a nl
It 55 am
too pin
BijY" N . leaving Columbus at 4:10 p. m.
has a Through Cnrei Ielawarefor)irliiiflold,
rcnrhlugSprlngllebl wlthi)utchangcat7:20j)m.
, Train No. 9 mi the OoluinhiiH A llocklng Vol
ley K.illrondcoii'noctwlth No. 4Train, Through
Tlokels for sale t Atliona,
PAflSKN'tiKK TRAINS returning arrlvo at
Oolunibua at 12:110a in. 11:10-a. in. and t:t0 ft. in.
tW-Palace Bay and' Sleeping; Cars
On All Trains. .
ysv,"No6"Ionvlng Ooluinbus at. 2:115 a in, on
Hti iiilii V. runs through without detention, by
koth Held and New York Central Railway.
arrlWngatNow York ori' Monday morning at
For particular Information , In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, etc., to nil
points ICaat. West, North and Hon III, apply to
orartdrom R. KOItn.Ooluinbim.Ohln.
10. . FLINT. Oen.Hiinerllltendont.
'leu. Agent, Columbus, O.
l'avsonger Agont, Oolumbtlr, Or
Estate of VTilliam Francis.
Probata Court, Vinton County, Ohio.
NOTI1K I hereby given that, .T.eiom Franclw,
Administrator of ald oktule, ha tiled
Imreln Ills aenonnt wth'.tli'd nma for partial
Mttleiiienti nnd tht the herring thereof la tut
SatunhnJ, tile 2 day of. llarch, 1872,
Al II clock V M
ir. n. mayo.
l,Vbl ili,i' !, it:
I'l'ilmte Judge.
tl)t ("rnqiiifW.
J. W, E0WEN, Editor.
M'Arthurstfebrua'y 28. 1873
Terms of Subscription. -
One copy, on year,.. ..St 50 I On copy, 8 mos.,11 00
Ou oopy(t mouths.... 75 On aopy, 4 tub.. 110
If not paid within tb7r , W.' 00
tilnbs of Twenty .';.'.:;.'.;. .'.:...20 00
The Dfinooralie KiuHtrtr croalatM FREE OF
POSTAQB within th lltillU of Vinton County. . p
V failure tn notify illaeontlnuano t the end of th
-i uttscr! Vd for, will b taken u nw engagement
n suosoripnoa. -
Advertising Rates.
The space oeonpleil by lOlineaof thla (Nonpareil
tpsslmll eonatltu aoior,
1 . tnnf. ciiia th " I " "notroi t vuka M OA
I. h .d.lltlimiil Insertion Insartloa ......j.. DO
All advertising; for n shorter period than three
n intlis, oharired at th above rate. .
r i sncrtlsomenls SI 00 tier snnnre for Srst
Itiertlon; and 50 oonls per tq-uare lor escn sauuionai
Inserslon, ' ' , ,
Kills and Flgur Work 50 cent additional
8 inns'.
6 uios.
12 mos.
Ino iqnarlrj
riireu sipiares,'
four squires,
tlx sqiiaiiis,
i ooluimi,
Z onlunm.
9 8 (10 -0
';., 00
10 00
14 00
15 00
$ 5 00
15 00
20 00
81 00
f 8 00
10 00
12 00
15 00
20 00
2T 00
44 00
DO 06
On coin inn,
44 00
Kn.fnew Ctitda, not exnCeillna O.llnes, it per year,
All Mil duo on nrt liiseruon.oi anveniaamen..
Bills with reenlar advertisers to be jtsld quartery.
it.inu.i Nntinas 10 Aeuts a line'. Msrrisco Not!
iss-aocordlng to the liberality of tba parties. Death
u.,i. rvaA
Noiloe of Bunaway Tt'lv or Iluibandi double
Yesrlv dverllsers entllleil to qnnrterly ehsnees,
A,lv.-iu..m.in net utlierwls ordered, will be enn-
tbinsd until ordered discontinued, and charged accord
"B?Jy.'. . . . ,.
Keliglns ana unsieniiio isoiioe irra.
Tlv iitAt Saie.
'fiiERE will be sold lit publlo sale at the
Store and Shop of Hope Furnace Cq.
In Vinton Comity, Ohio, tfn
IFctiifitZfli, March G(7t, 1872,
A quantity of
Carpenter and Blacksmith Tools,
Personal Property, dc, &c.
Sale to commence nt TO o'clock A. M., and to
ooiiUmtc from day to day until the property is
TfRmsoi-'SaW!. fiutnsof 55 nnd under ensli
In linud; over fr, mid less limn $15. throe
months' credit; ovcrflo six months' credit, with
approved security.
llv. S. II PUTNAM. Sec'y.
Oillinnn, Ward Jt Co.,
Tim Vinton Kurnace
In Vinton Common
mid Coal Oompiinv, a I
Cirponitlon, 1'et't. J ...
rtllC Vinton Knrniioo and Coal Company, do,-
X l'cndtiiit, will tuko notice that the plain
llfl's Ijillmiin. Wind A Company, did, on the
lntli il:iy of .liiMiiary, A. I. 1H7I, II 10 their petl
tion .in tiro Court of Common Plc:is, within and
fnrlhe snld county of Vinton, Btnte of Ohio,
niriihist the Fiihl defendant, selling forth that
iticiieiciKiiint was tmictitt'ii to tun piuiutiii in
llii,' Kinii ol Tli'rcH Hundred and Thirty Dollars
tf.CiOOO. with lntere.';tiin tttl frftni tho 4lhdnv of
laiiu.iry, Wif. and Interest on Two Hundred
and Nineteen Dollars lt'2101 from tho 8th dav of
October. 1N70. nnd llin't nil order of attnehmont,
inane In t licaa:il cause, was duly served ny (lie
sheriO'of Kiild 4ounty. nttaching tlie following
descrllfcd lands and' tenements oivued by do
fcnilanis, tn-wit:
The North-wcHt iiunrter of the Kcnith-onst
quin ijcroi MictKin mi inner i
i'a,, nn l ni r., .
snip Nuinlier ir. of UiuiL'O Miniher Seventeen
l7;lniid iiImo iiIioiiI :jti acres Ml'ortlift Ka
of tho- Soulli-west qunjlerof the Nortl
innjlerof the North-east
quarter nl'Sectlon Number Ton 1101 of Town
ship Nuinlier Khiven 111 of Range -Number
Seventeen Il7,llielng all of snld forty-nere"
I ... I.. I I.'.... .1... f.. I ..
ville ftoiui : alfof wild hind lvlnir nnd ln-lnirln
Vinton county, Ohio. Defendant la notitled
that It Is rcq'tiirctl to npicsr nnd suswer said
petition ou or licfore tl.e 17Hi dsv ol Kebri ary
ll .C. Tones ,tt K.N. Ilarnhlll, Att'yafor I'laintlffs.
.January mri-nw
Guardian's Notice.
Prolmln Court, Vinton County O.
NOTI0U Is noi-eby given that Tliomns B.
Dnvls, i.iiardisn of Liz.le II. Dnvls, has
II Wd his iicrinint. aasiich, for II mil settlement,
and that the suine la set for hen ring on Saturday
tho Oth day of March, 187i, at 10 ocloclt a. in'
11. II MAiO,
Feb. 11, 187.-4t Probate Judge.
Guardian's Notice.
Probate Court, Vinton County, O.
NOTICE Is hureby given that Henry Reynolds,
Guardian of Iron a Martin, bus filed hi ac
count With said ward forllnnl settlement, and
that the hearing thereof is set for Suturduy, the
Othduy of March, 167-2, at 19'o'cloek, a. in.
... ll. a. al A i o.
Feb. M, lB7a It Probate Judge.
Estate of George Lee.
Probate Court, Vinton . County, O.
NOTICE fa hereby given that Sarah J.Lee,
Adininlslftitrfx of thcKHtatc of George. Lee
deceased, has filed his account with snpl ustate
and the aame Issetforhenrlngon 8ntnrday,tho
9th day of March, A. f. Wi, at 11 o'clock, a. in.
... II. II, MAI M, ,
Feb 14, 1872-4t, Probrte Judge.
lO OTICK I hcrob given tnat a petition will
I'l bo prencnted tn tho LininniisHioner of
Vinton county, Ohio, at thulr next regular
scakIoii, In March, 1873, praying for the location
nnd eNtahllsbment of a county rond In the
Township of Madison nnd Knox, in said cOUnty
8 follows, to-wit r , . .,
Commencing heai1 tfis residence of Jnme
Coo, In Madison township, at a point where
the Hopo Furnace and l'ackarfl's Mill mad
fork) thence Kast through the land of Janie
( 00, to the Idorth and South lino between
Solomon Ooffnud Jnuies Coo 1 thence a South
eastorfy direction tlrropgh ald GotT'8 land to
or lioar doll's bouse ; thence the neurest and
best route thiYiuglitliulaiidsof Sarah A, Auder
son and Mathlaa Kecvcs to the townhli line
liotwoon Madison and Knoxt thence South or
nearly so ulomr tho most nrsctkinble route
tlironglt tho lands of DnugttiHS Putnam and A.
1 , nance, 111 ivnox lownmiip, to intersect tne
lr,il.n,M .. .1 A 1 1... n ,1 at .1.. .. ., .1 ni
1,1, n , 1, 111 Nil,, nii.mijr i,,i,i, i.v bim wiiu ui n
In'no between the lands of said Maoe and Frank
Pierce, and there to end. '
January it, 1873.-41:
NOTICIC Is hereby given that a petition will
he prcaontcd to the Board of County Com
missioners of Vinton county ,nt llioir next rcg.
tilnr session In Mandi, 1H11, praying fdVllie c.
tubllsliniont of a "comity road in Knox
township, iu laid ootinty, us follows, to-wjt:
Commencing at O. It, Bnll'n Gate, on the
eoonfv road leading from Pnckard' Mill to
Moon'vllloi thence north to tho School liouao
in district No. S; thence to Intersect tliq mad
lending from Coo' Mill tn Athens, and thero to
,Inn. 51,1873.
To Stockholders of Gallipolis, McArthur
& Columbus Railroad.
TUB subsorlbor to the Oepllhf flideK of the
(.,MoA. AO R.R. CO,, will )loautukd fto-tli-n
that a 9d Instnlluioiit of toil per oent, on
such block iilMorlhtMl i reijulrod to he paid td
theHenretarvnf thoCnmliiinv.ou or before the
1st day of Murqlr; 1)479;' and t lines nut having
paid tho fleet llisliillinent culled for, r ro
lesteu tnnar tneimmo nroinutiv.
By order of the Boaitl
Y, 8U0DER,8c'ri
Ah, wiilch Of these two paths ah U. we. take; ,
Thatsturt on tholr Journey togetlierf I
Two brown ribbons that lightly break ' '-.
Into the goidon blousoming heather. r
TJnder the amo sweet jsky they each .
Take tholr first glad step on the daisies '
Into them both the rosea rqaoh,
And summer sougs ring lrom their maw
Who know but this 1 the one that winds ' .
Toward tho lairy land' of our longing ,
Who knows btit that this Is the one that And,
The happy grocn hills of morning? -
I Who know but this dn8 ie'ti wajr ;
To perilous ndiwW(h and liollowT f
1 Ah; which' stutlt tf-eadf Stay, lbvo('sWy l ?
j Vot the one we choose we must follow I
fl IIMIa ll,1 1,1. i Ll.:- Wr?'- '
'""Touches the cloud In morn' splendor,
Look and toll u which way Is bejt,
Our hearts faint, our feet are tender I '
And you from' y Our far height can tee
E'en Into the land of to-morrow,
Toll us which way Joy comes ah met ,
And which way is lmpfofifig' sorrow.
Tar as a Medicine.
So well known and recognized,
both by the Medical Faculty and
tho people, are the curative' proper
tics of Pine Tar, that a single word
in its-commendation as a remedial
agent would appear' superfluous.
But althoffgh its potency in the cure
of disease has been fully recognized
for the last three ccntilries, ft is not
generally known, u'ctil within the
last few years, no process has been
known to scionce whereby all the
twelve ingredients of which it is
composed, could be reduced to a
form in which evory property could
be made uvailublo in the treatment
of disease The remurkablo reme
dial effects of the use of Tar as a
micJicino have heretofore been pro
duced by only a portio'n of ita cura
tive properties; its complox charac
ter baffling every attempt of the
chemist to reduce it to a complete
and permanent solution. Although
Pine Tar is ct;rh'pofocf of Pino Pitch,
Acetic Acid, Pyroligoncous Acid,
Oil of Turpentine, Empy'reunlatic
Oil, Cruosoto, Paruih'ne, Eupione,
Capnomur, Pitticul Picnomar, and
Empyrcumutic Itesin rroro of the
so called Tar remedies, with tbo ex
ception ot . tho ono which wo pro
pose to mention, has over contained
but two of the ingredients of which
'fur is lo'inpotod, viz.: Acetic Acid
and HinpyrcinnaUc Oil.
Whatever the uso of Till' 'aa a
Remedy for thfOo' hundrod'yoars
has worked lias been accomplished,
therefore, with this email part of
itself. Evory means which the
medical hhi chemical pr'ofossions
could doviso, wero fruitlessly used
to reduce this valuable remedial
product of nature to a solution
which should contain? all of its con
stitucnts in their original relations.
After years of experiment and re
search, the lato Dr. E. P. Garvin of
Now York, disco vef'e'd a procoss by
which Tar could bo dissolved, and
all its valuable properties retained
in an aqueotrs1 solution, Afor ac
complishing what so many eminent
physicians and chemists had at
tempted without success, he imme
diately bcg testing the potency
of this old remedy in its' new form'
in his extensive private practice.
And although ho anticipated what
the profession had always predict
ed, the most satisfactory results
from such a solution, it is said
that he was utterly nstOhishod at
its marvelous power in arresting
and curing Lung, Heart, Throat,
Catarrhal, and Stomach Diseased
Soveral marked' cases of consump
tion, and many severe eases of
heart, throat, and stomach diseases,
and of catarrh, yielded to this cura
tive agent, and their victims owe
their life and health to-day alone to
Garvin's Elixir of Tar. Such a
powerful romedy could not of couse
long remain (unknown. It was dis
cussed by medical men throughout
the world, and many of our most
eminent physicians prescribed it
in , their practice, with the most
gratifying and astonishing results.
The demand finally becoming so
great, i)r. Garvin concluded to' ar
jrangt) for it extensive manufacture.
iScarcely, however, bad he comple
ted his arrangements for doing so,
whon he died; but anticipating bis
spoody dissolution be, very fortu
inately for suffering humanity, in
trusted1 widh one of the presont pro
prietors of thd'modioine tho -groat
secret which pationco, perse
verance and skill had mado hisjown.
The demand, wo understand, is
already largely in eiobss of the
prosent possibility of supply, and
will require of, Messrs. HVdo &Co.,
the' proprietors, adlU'ibhal facilities
for its preparation". 'In viow of the
YuCt that j,he market is filled with
worthless, not to'sny injurious nos
trums, which often aggravate ins
stortd of arresting disoaBO, it' is not
ttstomslmig that tbo sulloi'ing ebould
eagerly torn to this did romedy,
which their fat(iors and their.-own
experience, itfid, observation " have
taught them was excellent and, cer
tain iri. its effects', and eSDe'ciallv na
I the full v'aliie' of the article can now
De obtained from the use of Garvin's
Soluti'on, which also has one other
quality ta recdmmond it freedom
from miich; of the i disagreeable taste
which is a ch'afacteristic of Tar in
IU n aid rai state, and of most of the
so called Tar remedies. J.e L'nve
net hesitancy., in :B,iyIrig , that Dr.
Garvin's Solution of Tar is simply
Tar, in' porfect solution; and that it
not only, all but. certain in the
tuno of Jncipiont cons'timptioh. ,L
Jf.uyaeAl uo., Ill) Kast Twenty
second street, .New York, are the
proprietors, and any firctclass apoth
ecary. will have the prepaf atlo'n.
[From the Cincinnati Enquire, Feb, 19, 1872.
The Late Outrage in the
Senate—Who is Responsible.
The late extrao'rdiriart scene
iii the Senate of Ohio, in the
baylor-Kemp contest, will be
but imperfectly understood
w ittiouf an explanation of sortie
political events conriected with
and preceding it: The State
Senate of Ohio', as elected by
the people of the last Legisla
tive election consists of eigh
teen Democrats and eighteen
Republicans. tJrfder the Con
stitution of Ohio niiteteeri votes
or a majority of the whole Sen
ate, is required to pass laws.
The Republicans were one
short of the requisite number.
They therefore were unable to
enact into statute's any extreme
or partisan measures, and par
ticularly were they unable to
adopt any outraffeofus Congi es-
sional Apportionment Dill, de
priving the Democracy ot Ohio
of their proportion of Hepre-
Iri thi3 emergency, the party
leaders determined upon the
bold axpedient of obtaining
the -nineteen ' Votes by iuseat-
in -one Democratic Senator
and putting' a Republican in
his place. I he Democratic
Senator fixed upon aa the
victim was Dr. Kemp, the
member from Montgomery and
Preble. A contest was trilTnp-
ed up aerainst him by. James
Sayler, the o'pp'ouent whom he
defeated at the election. The
pretended grounds of the con
test 'was the refusal of the
Judges q'f the Election in Jef
ferson Township, Montgomery
county, to receive the votes of
the inmates of the United
States Soldiers' Ilome, which
is located ou territory that once
belonged to Ohio, but which is
now owned by and under the
exclusive jurisdiction of the
United States. "Without argu
ing the matter here, it is suffi
cient to say that the Supreme
Court of Ohio, unanimously
Republican, decided previously
that these inmates were not en
titled to vote in Ohio This
decision is the law and is
bindin? nnon eVerv citizen:
J - j- - . ,
and although every, legislative
body : i3 constituted the judge
t . t , . I I!? ....
or tne election ana quaunca
tions of its own members, yet
it is expected that in determin
ing them they will not disregard
the highest legal decisions.
Ilacl the Republicans elected
a majority of the Senate there
would have been no contest.
But as we have said,- their
party necessities, in the opin-
? . n,i j.ii.j
ion 01 tne more violent auu uu
scrupulous, drove them into it.
While it requires nineteen
Senators' concurrence to paas a
law, any . resolution; and all
contested seats are decidedf by
resolution -can' , constitution
ally be1 adopted by a' tnaj'ority
of a truoTuTn'. The plan of the
Republican leaders Iff this case
was tc introduce a' resolution
declaring that Dr. Kemp was
not entitled to his seat, and
that James Sayler was;- and
they expe'cfJet. that upon it the
vote would stand eighteen, nays
The Lieutenant Governor (Mu
eller) was then give the casting
vote, and', th'e thirig was done.
Unfortunately for them in this
hypothesis, they neglected to
Consider the possibility of there
being some Republican Sena
tor or Senators whoso con
science would not permit him
or them tocoijriteharice.a plain
Violation of the Constitution;
as expounded by the Supreme
Court, in. the order to obtain
& mere partisan advantage;
One such wasi found in the
person df Senator Gage, of
Toledo; who frankly informed
hist political friends that he
would not participate iu. any
such revolutionary act. Every
pressure .was brought to bear
upon h'ira by. entreaties, .ririd in
tirrihiation, ttoth failed. . and
1U3o betore tae Vote, was to be
taken he purposely left the
Uapital and notified hia col
leagues- , that he should not be
present at tht) Mai decision.
lie naturally supposed that
ii.: n 1 . 1
una wouiu insure a tnumpii
for legal right against usurp
ation, inasmuch as the Senate,
after his absence,sto'od eighteen
Democrats and seventeen Rad
icals. In addition, the latter
had the Lieutenant Governor.
rhe unscrupulous leaders were
now obliged to change their
tactics, alid, if . possible, con
trive some way by which sev
enteen Senators cdnld outvote
eighteen. The , reader would
think this an impossibility.
dug mart tne sequel. Up to
this time no member liad ques
tioned the right of Dr. Kemp
to vote on all preliminary ques
tions connected with his case,
until the resolution itself, de-
claring him not a member, was
before tne Senate. This risrht
to vote is feedgnized constarit
ly ih Coug'resa and all State
Legislatures, and by exercisjog
it a Republican Senator, Mr.
Gray, of Philadelphia, has just
maintained himself in the Penn
sylvania Senate, that bodylbe-
! . 11- 1- 1 ... J
ing equauy aiviaeu lite ours.
The game of the tricksters was
to induce Lieutenant Governor
Muellcty a man grossly ignor
ant df all parliamentary law,
and a mere puppet in the hands
of a caucus, to refuse to allow
Dr. Kemp's name to be called
by th3' Clerk." This accom
plished,' they anticipated the
vote' would stand seventeen to
seventeen, when the Lientent-
ant Governor would promptly
award the seat to Sayler. The
Democratic Senators saw thro'
th.3 , movement arid! attempted
to thwart it.
A motion was made by Sen
ator Holden, of Perry, to post
pone the consideration of the
question until the1 fourth Wed
nesday in March. The Lieu
tenant Governor decided this
motion out of order. Dr. Jen-
a -TH! . An -
ner, ot urawrord, appealed
from the decision of the Chair,
which appeal the President of
the Senate refused to put. This
was an act of unprecedented ty
ranny, arid which, in effect,
really dissolved the Senate as
a representative body. h
would have justified extreme
physical resistance on the floor,
for it' was a revolutionary move
ment that could o'nty be met
and foiled by a counter revolu
tionary one,- A motion was
then made to adjourn, and up-
on tnis also tne tyrant wno
was in the chair refused to al
low Dr.' Kemp to vote, and
when hi3 decision was appealed
from by Mr. Daugherty, of
Fairfield, be again; refused to
put an appeal,' thus constitut
ing himself an absolute mon
arch. Finding tho' extraordinary
lengths to which the Radical
managers were willing to1 go,
the Democratio Senators, eigh
teen in number, unanimously
retired from th'e Senate, leav
ing that body without a quo
ru'tn,' and thereby incapacitat
ing it entirely from doing any
mischief, This, for the time
being, would hatfe been the
end of the matter, or until the
soventeeri; ,wh'o were overruling-
eighteeny came to their
senses, had it not been for' the
fact that Seuatoi1' Wright,- of
Hamilton' County, refused to
become an obstacle to the ac
comphshment of 't eiirautic
revolutionary wrontr. lie. re
n. . 1 . . 1 n 1 it - 1 .
curneu to tne oenato vnamoer,
separated himself from his
Democratic- colleagues, and by
his .presence gave countenance
arid aid to th'e conspirators. l
Still they were one , vote short
of a qudrurn, when Wriht waf
joined by Senator Daugherty.'
who took .hu seat.' The reso
lution declaring Sayler en titled
to the seat y as ; theri put, and.
the vote, .stood seventeeri la
the affirmative and one
(Wright) iii , the . negative,'
Daifgherty refusing , to vote, '
Still riot a quorum had,, yoteci, .
but the cppspiratora held that;
Daugherty, though not voting, '
was present, thereby making
nineteen Senators inside tho
bar, and a ju0rm, arid, for ;
this view there' Is soirie show
of reason.
It is not difficult to see
vrllere the final resporisibilitv
of this foiil outrage rests: ft
is upon the shoulders of Messrs).
Wright and Daugherty. Mr. ..
Wright is one of our own SW-
ator, riorauiated and elected
by the DeniocracV of this dduri
ty, and responsible to them for
his acts; lie has dona that
which they do not approye;
but indignantly dendurice.
When a scheme was on foot to
rob one-half of the citizens of
Ohio of their representation id
the fcienate, preparatory.td the
robbing them of their Oongres-
sional representation doing itj
too, by revolutionary arid ilri
cdnstitutional nieans it wasi
the bounden duty of Senator
Wright, as1 of all of his cdl
leagues, to resist it td the bits .
ter end; We regret that - Mr.
Wright has proved himself id.
adequate in this crisis, and that
he forms such a r'oor cotitrasfc
to the ntfble nd mianly attitudd
of Mr. Schiff and all the DemS
ocratic Senators, Daugherty
only excepted. ,
; Temporary withclrawalr. frdnl
Legislative sessions' have ofteri
been resorted to by minorities'
to secure their legal rights, but
this is the first instance in his
tory where ad absolute' itfajdr.
ity was driven, by the tyranny
of a presiding oiBcer, to such a
course, and more extraordinary
still, that it should have been
defeated by the want of nerve
and backbone, and by the Cow
ardice of some of those whol
composed it.
While we condemri the Con
duct of our democratic Senator,
Mr. Wright, for his timidity
! 1 J .1 f: 1
in not resisting tnis insoienc
act of injustice, a still heavier -
censure should rest upon otfx
Republican Senator, Thornaa
L. Yoifng, who especially dis
tinguished himself by the rea1
and alacrity with which he did
the dirty work of the political
ring. While others of his par
ty who sustained ft kept in tho"
background, saying nothing
from a senso of shame, Yoang,
with brazen impudence, ap
peared in front, and rolled over
in the partisan filth, as if that
was to him a delightful and
congenial element.
It is proper to say that our
Republican coterrfporaries, ther
Gazette and Commercial, bit
terry partisan as they are, have'
giveu unmistakable evidences'
of dissatisfaction with this act
of Bcouttdrefism; The Com
mercial says, at the conclusion1
of its editorial onr the matter
"So" Sayler was squeezed in. r
We fear it is an unfirofitable'
way to' secure political majori-'
ties in the Legislative bodies.'1'
The Gazette had Dreviouslv'.
in an elaborate' article, exposed
the folly and talsrty ot the legal
points which had been made
by the majority of the 'Judi
ciary Committee in behalf 6f
Sayler,' Its Columbus corfes- '
pondent asks: "Are the Ke-,
publicans justifiable' iff what
they did to-day ?' If soy the
people will sustain tliem. llavo
they committed a wrong? If
so,' better undo it at once
This isr very significant of
the feelings of ohe hdn'cBt ' Re
publican, who witnessed tho
manner in which the' thing was
done, and it will be shared in
by a majority of those who do
not allow their political desires
to run away with theifBcnseof
personal rootitudo aud-dceency.

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