OCR Interpretation


Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, March 06, 1872, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1872-03-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNT, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, MARCH G, 1872.
VOL. G.
f J.W.BOWEN, I
I Publisher anil I'rojirietor,
1(1.50 FEB TEAR, l
I InAdvanct. J
NO. 8:
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road. TIME TABLE.
On mrJ utter Nov. 19 . 1871, Trains will
run n follow
: a ;.
b .' ;
it 4 : : : ! :'si
. : : : : -a!
ge !
ts
B
o
o
tn
. i : i : : : : : i :
e J j. : : . . . :
0.
2 2 S
o o o J t- ! 6 rf w v w "
: : :
2 w i -
3J a c L- l I-
.4 j
i-1-' n
S' a i ' n m -i S
ti o si rl - 1 7 "-la,
: & : :
a j et.Sj
o. ft
t l
o
p
3 '. B
3
o j n 3i t tn n 6,
M ties
?1 - tr 13
' f,
id
t- tft tfj ?J 10 ? (& 5: ? ? -N C! v. cs"
t a o - ti ?i - -J -i ? -r W
n
rH
W
1
o
in
&
Pi
H
' 0.
3S33?S3
tc c t-1-1-1- t--l- ) ?. '
eg ; n v - i1.
15 : : I i M : i : : :
iT IftiiTjTT
2 i w a
n n r 1 o
. rlVOINN ATI BXPItH-iS will i nn dally.
All ntlier Trn'lux (lallv., qicycipt K'.imliiy.
, TIN :lN'KTt EXPRESS K.tST uiuka 110
fitop hol.wonn TT'HiKli'ii niul AMiPiiH.
rjriHionutli Eraucli.
.VffiV. Atic.tim'iio'Uttton.
1.15 p. m . i;;iifi a., m.
. g.i j 11 . 7 11
4.10 " i 0 . .-1 1
t!.15A, M. I'J-V lP. M.
ll:W ' :i:Vj '
btip. ITamilHit
, .I(?lcsi
A !', I'ortsui 111th
Ji.'i). I'or'n'ii .uth
Htnil'ltm
VI l i p. .it. A.H "
Trains Couuect at Lcvolnnil
for 'Ml iinliilsoii tiio.Mt.tta Mlii'iil 11 lilrnml, mil'
j! IV. In ll-i'inpulis ACiiiciUKili i:.iilro:i(lJum'.
liiuturull )'ji)t West.
W.. W. rivUJOfi.V..
Mittr nf 7'n.::o;iui.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD. —to:—
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
thy mi l :ifli-r Jfon lny, N?vi'in'ii'i' 19, Trains
vill run hm follow" :
j 1 'ht mil.
,1,7-r
KASTWAUO.
..... DepilVt
Piirkortlnirn
t'nni'lx'nitinl
lIiirpnr'M l-fi'ry
WiiNhiiiirtnn Juuu'u.
Arrive
H.'iltimoie
li J1 All!
S I I Tin
fill "
0 33 "
0M1 "
1 1 d0 I'm
8 M A in
I (U I'm
4 iA I'm
M I'm
2:1111 Am
b-A "
8:3J "
Wiishlnitt'ii
l'hiluilclphifk
New York
WH'TWltI
I''!"."
I, li " I 111:1111 '
1 1 :in ' I 1 ran I'm
0 lo Aim 1 :l Am
v .11 AIM
0 10 "
Depart
New York
11 W P111
ID) Am
7 4ft
8 DS "
TT17 "
12 Hi Aill
!i Jn I'm
I2Y& "
K.Ti Am' fl-iii Pin
II 4" I'ni;l'!:M Am
31V " 1 (H i I'm
I'lill
lilladiilnhlii
"JValihiKtoii . ...
M.iltliuorn-
Arrive
WiuhliiKt.on Jnne'n
llnrncr' ferry. ..
Onmherland
rurkcit.hu vk . ...
2i
7ia
1 1 in
7'!,-t '
10 (M
1:4s Am
Pullmtn PalaoV Drawing 'Asm Mwinf Oaw,
Which nroRM comfortable, eleirnnlly fui nlshnil
nnilslniostenn-il ton lliv-M'le, areo'i airi'i-ains
froirt Clnol'inatl lo Ilaltiainiv and iidilnvlon.
SeeHi'.ho liiloof Mariotl i nn 1 t inein oi'.l It ill-v-riv
fortluio of itri-ivlnjj aiul departing lioin
tic Arthur.
, Tho Hdvnnl.afjns of thu roiitw over nil others
is. inai il Hires nn travelers noKinri uirnuiiu
fi.!ti.t. tlm prlvlleii of .visitlnr llnlliinoro,
I'llllndetphlii. mid tho Nuti tmtl (lapllol free.
, Tlmcqulakoraiul rates of faro lorn r tbau by
anv other lino'.
.The. nunnery nlntfu this Kailwiiy la noleiialod
for grandeur on thlst'onUaeiit.
TO SHIPPErtiToi? FREIGHT.
This line ou"ers 'ir.erlor Indneemenls the
viteis IikIiik one. third lo'wur to nnil from Hostoa,
Now York, or any othor K islern p tint In or
niirlnir Koo.ls of any diMcrlptlun froni the K:mt
irivndireetlun to khiii 1:1.1 Italllneive ,V 'Ihio
It. It., nnd liiHliipniinr, Fast lv same direct ions.
Freiibt h,liii!il by this routij will have ilea-
Jiatc.h, and he liandlcil with cire nnd save
blppoi'5 much money. ,1. ! WILSON,
Miisler'rriinsporlatlo:i, Ihillimorc.
fi. R.nLANOIIMII).
(ion. Frolijht Ag't, IViltlmnrc. .,
L.M. COLE.
S.B. JONES, Gen. Ticket Ag't, Baltimore.
Gon. I'ahs. Ait't., Cincinnati.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road.
Rail Road. GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
To all Points West, Northwest and Southwest.
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
Tho Grant ThroiiKh Mull and Express I'm.
ni(or I.lno to 8t. Louis, Kansas Oily. t.
it'isenh, lxmvnr, Sau Fi-nnnlaco, and all points
fa Missouri, Kansas nnd Colorado,
Tho (ItnrUaL ami only dlreef rouleto Inrinn
nnolls, L'lfaviitte. Torre llnut.n, Oaniltrldne
(:ltv, Sprln?HeUl, Poorlu, Iliirllnnlnn, lUilcnn i,
Milwn ikuo, St. Paul, nnd all points In the
Wortbwost. ,
TIm Imlliiinpolls, Cincinnati nnd L'tfayoMe
H illroad, with Its c,onni;tlon, now nlfers pai
ii outrun in n-o faclll ties in Throuuh Uoacli .and
flefllntiOiir Hervleo than, any otbo r Hi "tm
illnnliinatl. hiivliin thn nrlvnnUtro ''hu
Divllv or from Olnelnnatl to Ht. Louis, liun
nasCitjr.Ht. .losoph, Priori, niirlliiKton.Clili'alo,
Om ilit, and all Inloroindliito polnta. presontlni
to 0 ilonlsn an I Enmlllos sueli enm forts nnd
nMioni'inodatloni as aro airordeil by no othor
route.
Through Tloketaiinit lUg-fage Chocks to all
points.
'. Trains loave Cluoinnfttt nt 7:50 A.M.,.8;00 T.
M . .lid 0:0D P. M. , ,
,TIVtf' oan lei o'ltnlnut a( No. l Buriiot
It nts i. eorner Til IJ nrpl Vlnot I'nhlln Land
In r. nirnsr Main and Klvori ftlso, at rtein't,
earner Plum aivl Perl Rtrls, ClnelniuH. O.
.11 1 nrn to pur rtvisa tlckots via Indlamipolli,
(! iclnnatl nnd Lafayoltelltiillroad.
0 K. L IU'), (. L. BAURIN'GF.n,
Ohflaf Tlskot' i.jfk, Itaitf-r Tianiinrtatlon,
Cl.i .liiiiatl. Cincinnati.
01-u.ldion
nil
J.
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and Kftur December lOUi, 1871,
Tmlus ivill
run us iuiowh:
Dtpitrt.
. C.iJil L K.
!3 A. M.
0:45 P. M,
(1:00 "
fl:50 ".
l'i:5 "
1U-.I.5 "
1-20 '
Depart
Allien:!
Culumliuti.
l'iltllllV(,'ll
Siiinliisky..
(.'lovulund. .
.SiirlngfieUl
Xonitt,
D.iyton ...
T.iU V. M.
Arrlv.
fi.'IO y. M.
2:S() A. M
8:110 "
7:30 ,"
t-.n P. M.
7. HI "
8:30 "
11 ".
8:81) A. K.
b;30 "
Itli'llhlOII'l
8:15
Imlhiunpolis 6:10 "
Chicatjo.... .12:10 A. H.
Oloso connmjtlnn inufih at T.fliiester fur Cjr
olnvllle, Znnrsvilln. and nil points on the Cia
clunatl mill Muslitfliruui Vulluv Iliiilrnad.
Iiirnet cnnnvctlolu nir.ile at Columlnis for
Dtiyton,' t'piingflold, liiillHnttH)lU, ( hicauo,
nua nil points West. Also, for. OlevetiiuU,
Itnffiilo. Pittslmmli, tind Ml points linut.
Tiiltellie Hoiskhm Vullev nnd. Pan Handlo
roiilo to Chli'tiKO mid th North-5?ct, It 1h the
Kiisi'tant 1y tlxty-aix wlln, fiMng piiHicnyurs
the lienellt of quli'ltffr time uuj lower rates
tluu by any othor line.
J. W. nOTTKRTf,
'Supct'iuteudrnt.
R. A. Iluiii.l,, Gen'l Ticket Asr't.
KANSAS 80 MISSOURI
01,10 AMD MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY ,
O EXPRESS TRAIII3 DAILY Q
O 3SU1TTHB0U&HPE0M O
p of Cars !
THE OHIO & MISSISSIPPI
ozsrij-sr road
Owned niiif opttruteifbjr ojYoOnmpimy from C'ln.
ci 1111:1) I tn St. Louis. therofoiH pns.Kelifin me
L'lth; ol IjL-i lift cuirlcd throngli without chungo
" TJI US A VOIDING
llio pnsiibility Incident to other route!! (which
ma iiiudt up of several fliott ros of mit-siiiK
coiiiioclloiis, nnd unlijectlnK llmli' pa.ssenijers to
Uij;ia'rccubluciiiinao.s.
Families and Others Seeking Homes
In the rfe'i Titlley tfnd on the fertllo pra trios of
Western .Missouri. K'ins:is, Nehrnsk e.. Oolunulo,
or the more distant .Mate ofl'itlliurniii, vili con
Hiilt tli'dr own intoreiit, bv ciilll 11 r on or uddrcss
Iiir lht!iiniteral.i;iiwl, Cl.tnt rtint I tiij; Aunt, us 11
lone it-i. ler.cn in the western countrr liiia In
milii:iied him with the bestloculltie.
Tliis Ilouto in J31 milos SUortop tliau
via Aiidimiapoliut
tfiiRd mm "tickets
O'ln he puiehaniil nt. nil tin- Prlneionl Ticket
Oi'JecHiil donned inn Lines, nnd In I'inrtniititi
lit IheOoiieml Otlhes of tlio Cjinpany,
E Ii9 Vine Si vcclf
Eroadvray, Corner Front Street,
Main Strent COiner Levee, nnd tit Do
pat. Foot of Mill Street,
EDWARD 1 ALL UP,
Coiil.riu:l iiv.' 1; sender A'icni,
IIM Vin. S!.. t Ineinnnti. Ohio.
FOIl LOUISVILLE
Ami TSie
S3 O "0 TE8 22 2 2 2
VIA
OIIIO A XT) MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
1 ho com jdctloii of tint Loi'i.villc Division of
.his r.i.olnnil the Hiilendlil eii!i;pmeiit lor pass,
en.er travel in. ikv Ihi tile
nnun? inn t n ttt o'i7tt t v
iuuiiii iu iiuuJoyj.Jiii.iii
AND ALL POINTS
SondEa ami HoatEseasJ.
9 TlHUrOfJll TJIAIXS
O Dutltj.
Vi'lih lIrect Cnane.-tifms i'imiii tliu Kict for
Lo-is7ill9 V7ithoat Chango of Cars I
This istknon!" rend whoso trninj k''nvt'Cin.
iduiiatl mill i.iitenR'erf are ilelivererl at depots,
hotels or residences in LonisVllle FllKK.
Ask for Tickets da Ohio &
and take no others.
Hiss..
T!RO Mill TJ CKETS
Can ho purchascilut all thu
Principal Ticket Offices of
CQN,VCTIiYG OK5:S, AND JN
At the (lennral Oflleesof tho Company
119 VINES
liroadwn, Corner Front Street,
Main St., cor. I.evce.
nnd at tlm Depot, loot of Mill Street.
Edward Gallup,
Co .trac'hii; Passenger Ajfent.
ll'.l Vino St,., 1 Ineiiinall, Ohio.
t!
ot
i
lor
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad. "BEE LINE."
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
IjTjftiiCriiisST.'irtr
r i.t i7 ' -
On mill alter MOM HAY, Mac Mill . 1N71, Ex
ores Trains will Kli.iVK CULL'AtlM'rt tfml
OKKsPLISli and akiiivu at poiiitj iiaiuod be
low, as follows :
Stations. Nn. 2.
elnmhu llilOara
Crestline um p in
Clovelanit II :!." p in
llulfalo Jfl:Wliin
NiiiKani Falls heOa m
It'ichostcr ' 1 i-Witm
Albany ..0 Ah a in
llnslon .5:20 pm
Now VorkMty ,.8:3p p ui
Crestline 7. 12 -Hp m
I'ilt.shurjr. li ft p ill
llarrishurK 7 Ifiuut
Ibilllnioro 10 -W u m
Washington IU p m
Pliihilclphla. . 1 M5 a ni
crostiriTo" . ...r.rt wvp nr
Fort, Wnyiifl .... 5.10 a m
Chieiii;o 12 10 p tn
No. 4.
No. 6.
4ilO nm
n ... ...
ft:35 am
(1
.. JL I '
4 :oonm
1 :!I0 a in
2:Hllpiii
4 -AO p in
6 :(W p ill
1 :Htl il tn
11 :00 a iu
U :4tl Jin
"8 85" n hi
3 4.-1 p in
2 10 a in
V : lo
ii tn
4:111 Pill
(1:4,1 a in
7 Ota in
2 :(l(1 p m
lhsiitpm
II :30 pm
,t :i.i p oi
I ar a in
I I 'l7t a in
2in-)ui
II 'Jo p nt
il Ifl p hi 7 00 am
t 4 "tp m B "i5 a in
115 a in 1 1 '-'" a in
7 :!J a iu 0 00 p in
for
unu
UliifSn. 4, leaving Coluinluis lit 1:10 n. in.
aThrontrti Cartiin Delaware forSpilnirllcld,
riMiriiiiifrriprilifrnrifl witnouteininifcnJ 7:jupm.
Train No. 2 on tho Oolumhiifi A IlnrKtnir Vnl-
Railroad connect with No. ! Train. Through
lor sale nr Alliens.
l'AHSKNUKIt TRAINS loturnlnu nrrlvo nt
Colmnbuuat lD::)iliv m. 11:13 a. ni,andtf:&0 a. m
in
flSTPalace Day and Sleoping1 Cars
On All Train.
no ''No o"leiivinr Columbus nt 2:H"i a m. on
Hundiiy. run) through without detention, by
both lirlo and Now York Central Hull ways,
arrlrliiK at Now York on Monday morninif at
0:10 A.M.
For liar enlar liiPovoi.tTioii In reo-nrd to
thiinifrh tickets, ttnin. coiiiioetfoim, etc., to all
polnls Hast. M'est. North nndSonlh, apply lo
B. roiin.Cainnihim.Ohin.
k. n. n,iNT. (ion. HuBurliitonuoni.
. JAMKH PATTKIIItON,
.. Oen. Agent, Columbus, 0.
Pnsaoiuter Aoront. (loluinbin. O.
of
a
ons
KEJ I3 Xj T J E3 . TJ- X. T -A. ,
A NEW GL15E-BO0K,
WITH PIANO ACCOMPANIMENT
Prloa, $l.QO euchlO pep dozen,
Wl,,.ri.vni. tho ' 'i l'lM VHi'a" GUt-Ronk lias
been Intrnririeed, It hn boon prnnoiinecil superior lo
olln-r works oflta kind, It is Ilia lai'Kcst, Intent,
Aiii'St, mi l only colleeilon oT Now Oloes and (luar
nis. ni'iiilvull of -wbloh have l'taiio Aocoinpani
m.it, ' i'l't. ...
ftwi'. '. w.nli-4, p'Ki.pnU.fir' ll.M.
h. 1X1 Li! , liceainaj-.liowVofk. i-in
-it
of
' ' ' J. W. EOWEN, Editor., ,
McArtlntr, March G, lS'VS.
; Terms of Subscription.
.
One copy, one yeor,... t M I 6ne copy, 8 mo,.8l 00
One copy, a uidiuih ... ia one copy, 4 iuo..
If not pld wllhlnthe yr ....800
oiubsofTwoity....... ............,20 00
Ths Dtmnoratta F.uquirsr ctoidatcs FREE
POBTAG.K wlthfn the HmlU of Vinton County.
V filure ti notify illsoontlnuanoe nt thi and of tit
uh.ornjil for, will bo taken lutu.w engagement
Mlhflorlp'tan. ...
60
OF
Advertising Rates.
ninths. ohHinod at the ahovo rntcs
Lunl Ailverttiwinenls $1 00 per' tonnr for Ural
leurtioti; anil 50 otnlt per iqcurti fur cavli (ddillvoul
llliiorsloli. .
Hale ami FlKure Work 50 cent addltlonaT;
.ncanu'are, iVo aw
nwTqunrM, Too -9on 2
: our nquxree, poo iivu j .-o
vvKipes, looo woo . 2000
uliimii. 14 Off 20 00 27 00.
4 column, is oo moo 44
(Vne column, 8 00 44 00 R0
luiHlnesi Cards, niStoxeeoilltiK linen, J5 per year,
aii una due on iiri portion of aiiv.riUni.iif.
DB,nHB Nr;tic6-io conisniinev MaYringe Koti
Notices of Kuiiftway T'1ts or If nsbands-donble
print,
Yearly (dvartlnera entitled U quarterly cbniiees.
Ailvertist-menta not niherwIM ornercn. will be con
Hnuail nntll ordered discontinued, and charged accuid
Incrlv.
ICeltgloua and Cliarllnblo Notices free,
r-Tliepooiiouplelby10linoioftliU(Nonprll
type shall conklluio enquiire.,
J.e eennfo.iin y'ook Jl Oil Onquare,8 weoke J'l 00
l,h idilllional Insertion ii ..ertlon . . . . . SO
All (uteri telng for elioiter period than three
o i
on
,
00
00
-
-
-
Guardian's Notice.
I'rohate Court. Ylnton Countv. O.
NoTicK is hereby ciycn that, Thotima u.
Davis, liuard an of Lizzie If. ljnv k. lm.
IIP (1 his iieeoutit, us Kiteh, tor flnul Settlement,
iindllittli08iiiiMisKCtforheni-iiiKoiiSutiirdiiy
thcUth dayoIAluiUi, 1872, et 10 oolork H. in-
II. li M Alt),
Feb. 1 1, 1879, It
l'rohato Judce.
I
Guardian's Notice.
Prouatc Court. Vin ton Countv. 0.
TW()Tici-:ishUri-iiyKivpnthiitiieury ue.vnohi,
1.1 (Jiiai'diaii ol IrenB Miii tin, lias llled Ills uc-
count with said ward forlinnl scltlcinciit,- add
tlmt tho benrlng tberaof Is sid for Saturday, luo
uin uay oi .narcn, in, ai iuo ioock, u. in.
11. H. MAYO.
Feb. M, 1R7S It, . l'rohiito IuiIko.
Estate of George Lee.
Probate Court, Vinton County, O.
NiSEKS
ii.eeuseu. lias i ei us nceoiint w t i snirl iai.ui'K
anil the sainolKxct lor lionriiiKOii SalurdaT. tho
th day ol March
icb, A.D. Wi, at It o'cloek, a. in.
ii. is. uiAiu,
Felt II, 1S72 It. l'rohvte .Ti'rtse.
NOTICE
To Stockholders of Gallipolis, McArthur
& Columbus Railroad.
rP!I. :iliscrlla.i i to the Capital Stock of the
i O..MC.A. e: It. I!, to., will please lake no
tice Ihut a 'Jd installment often per cent, on
such Stock suli...-ili(Ml is required to be paid to
tiiii Sir-retarv of the ( oinnunv. on or hi.l'mo iitn
isi i:,iv o. .inuen, isil-; anil those not havine
piitn me ttrst i'ist.,jiii,oiit oallo.l jr, aii) ic-
iui-ieu i. itii; in -i.iiiiv! I'lutujuiy.
j otiict oi tue lioerii.
Yir. SUOllLlt.Seo'y.
re'duary '(. !,S7'--;f
COOPER'S
LEATHER STOQQKG NOVELS
T!k cndtirlntf . iiJ:inin(.iils of K-nlmoi-o
voo.ter are nis liorus. Wlillelho loveo conn
) ioveofcoun-
continues to prevail, Ida nipniory will ex
ist in the lioiirlsul the people. Ho trelv pal ri
in ami A neiicaii tliroimlioul, the.y should
im.'iu pi i-o iu every American 'a library."
A MiW A.'D
Cplendidly-iilustrated Popular
Idition
CP
ENIMOtSi; COOPEU'3
IVOal.H FAMOlS
.il.
L!0
iillMCGS.
I;
1). Apnlotoii ft Co. nniiounco that tbov have
eoiauienceii (lie pulilic.ati.tii of J. I'eniniore
CidoniT's Novels, in u form desiirned for ireneml
l"p.nur eiicuiation. j no .series will IiobIii
Willi the l'ainoiis -Lroitlicr.Mnidi hm Ti,l. "
llvo in iiiiin'ber, which w'ill l.o publi.shvd in tho
folluwlntf order lit Inlervalsol uboiit a (tioutli ;
I. TtlKLANTOP TUR MOMICINH.
If. THE l)Kllsl.AVi:il. JV. Tim I'ms-mma.
111. ,'1)11 I'A'l'lirtNIII.-R. ", TUX l'ltAlIUE.
This edition oftllO "Leal her.Btoeldnir Tnbis'
will ho printed hi hnudsomo octavo volumes
from new stereotype nlntes. Kach volutin! ru-
perlily and fully illustrated with onlirelv now
deMpisliy the disl inuuished artist 1'. O. (i Dar-
lev. anil iiounu In an ntlractivo pajier cover.
1 1, o, ijaventy-nvo u'nts ier v oiuiiio, or isa.70,
the complete set. The series, when coinplo
leil, will make, liounil, an elegant library vol
ume, for which bindlng-Ciues will bo furnished
a inoiieruii! prico.
PREMIUMS ANDCLTJB TERMS.
These club ti'rniK am designed speelnlly for
loirna w neie tueio liro no local boolvHellers
Any net'son semlinir us the amount In ndvanen
tho complete Hot of tho "Leather-Stocking
Series, "f 1.75, will reeolvo BTiituitously a hand-
Rome Ntee.enKravod portrait of J. l'cniinoro
Cooper, of, dr.e suitable fur binding In the vol-
umo. AnyonesendiiiK us tho amount In lull
complete sets of thla Rnries (IB. will i n.
ceivean extra set yrntiiitoiislv. each sot no.
coinpanlcil bv thosleol portrait of Cooper. The
volumes of the series will bo mailed to ouch
ubserlbiir, posi-pafd, as rapidly as published.
too ijoriruii, iiumeuiaieiv on receipt oi tile
remittance.. U. AITI.ETDN & CO.,
l'ubllshers, MI) & Oil Uroodway, N. Y.
I
Let it be remembered that
every dollar subscribed to the
Gallipolis, McArthur and Co.
lumbu? R. U. will be be return-
with lOO per cent, interest
tho value of real estate, be-
side's the value' of the stock.
Aolass of whiskv is roanufac
turod from about sbvontoon crnins
J
corn, tho vnliio of .wh ch 3 too
small to bo estimated. A glas3 of
this mixturo soils for a dimo. and if
good brand, is considered worth
th'o'monoy. It is drank in a niin-
uto. It fires' tho brain, and weak-
tho svstom. On tho same side-
board on which the dan-rcrouti liquid
served lied" li' newspaper. It is
covered with half a million of type
briiiRf, intollirrenco from tho
four quarters ol tho' globo. The
newspaper costs less than tho glass
grog, but it is not less truo that
thoi'o nrd largo uunibors of pooplo
who think corn1 juice is . choiip' and
uewrp.ipora dear!-
ive
e
ing
Connecticut.
Ale le friv'inni llri af) honeiP
15 cl iuvc &' VlUg Up n-T UUJJClCaa
it, 4.nr,l, e J P l
iLe task of tlenyillg theni
e : .
The election iu' Cphriecticut
will bti held on the 1st day of
April .-'The Democrats, have
opened thd campaign ' id earn
est; and, so farj'every'hing ap
pears to be in favor 'of the De-
L mi " TJk-llA-l 1 J
mocracy. The Kadienl lead-
pa ,yrfl iAn lU flpffTlUVP ntlfl
.eiSUlO OQ IQO UeiGllAt5, UUU
fUprj -fi,'-.. manxr tliinsinf ft cnr.
lneJ nUU maDy iniUga.U.La CO
. t l r-- 1'..L'l4 ' i
rupt chtracTel' in (milt s ad-
ministratkih, that the already
from j ust criticiav
ine lierorm movement , is
beginning to take Bbape in Lou
isiana, the people of New Or
. , .
leans in-Mass Convention, on
'
the 24-hli nlr havinrr i-pqnlvptl
l,UC -Lil UIC, IlUVUlg ItSOlVeU
i 1 ' i(il,i ii
amoug other things, "that all
men or all parties regard I ess' ot
color and previous pDlitical as
OAAl n4 lull V wn... h a. AS?.u u
owuauuus, WUUiavui a reitU lU
n ,1 ' r J j i v .
OI tUe aOUSeS UnCtei' VQIQQ tlllS
State and city now suffer, are
cordiallv invited to co-operate
;n mftVflmfint . ToS.,r..l,nn
extent has Radical corruption
r
Kuan pnvripl nn ill trinf Ktnfp
Wt-U taineu OU IU Uiab OtULC,
fl,0i. fL !, f 1Qf lia.
uunt iuc licuuic ll a nr. an laou vu-
come aroused, and have resolv
ed to adopt the only means
which will sedure their safety
'
tn nc-t nrrotlior 5n culf.rlp-
lO clCb lOgeiUtf IU bfll-Ue-
fense.
The New World.
F.N. Newman, Publisher of
Peninsular HeraUl, of De
. . . . . .
tt'Olt. MlCQinfan. liaS SeCUfetl lie
, . ; ,.
sunscn ir.ion ust, ftiifi rronri wi
of the National Prohibitionist,
of Chicago, III., and will at
once issue ihe New World,- at
buth Detroit and Chicitpjo. with
11 .1 !
sucu cnanges in ine two eui
tions as circumstances may re
quire.
He has spcuied the editorial
services of Rev. John Russell,
the Prohibition candidate for
Vice President, and Capt. C.
Uiiiioull nt' Arinliirvnn nn,l of
""'b'"'! Ul
Rev. J. C. Stougbto'M, Dr. Wil-
liam Ross, G. E. Jones of Illi
nois, and excellent correspond
ents in these and other States
of the Union. The New World
will be issued every Thursday,
and will be a. large 32 column
family journal. Only $2 a
year, or 1 for G months,
clubs of 10, $1.50 each.
In
The Platform Adopted by
the National Labor Reform
Convention at
Columbus, Feb.
22, 1872.
islation' no'v affecting the in
is ,inofl.!Qi ,,iOODa v,0.
Mr. A. C. Cameron, of Illin-
oi3,' from the' Committee on
Platform, report the follow-
Your Committee on Platform
anl-vm tlio fnllnnrinr n iUn
SUUlnlu Hie IOIlOWlUg Q. tUe
nm'nfo nf ihnlr loKnt".
l'uluw ul l"1-?1, lauui
1. We hold that all political
power is inherent in the peo
ple, and free government
founded on their authority and
established for their benefit;
that all citizens are equal in
political rights, entitled to the
argest religious and political
liberty compatible with the
good order of society, as also
the use and enjoyment of the
Uruitsot their labor and talents;
and. ?an, oi set of men is
eutitieu to' exclusive seperate
emoluments . nua privileges
the (jrovernment, but in
1 j i 1 1 '
consiaeration or nuouc ser
vices; and any laws destruct
of these fundamental prin
ciples are without moral bind
ing rorce, aud ehou'ld be re
pealed;' aud believing that all
evils resulting from uniust lec:
i , . , ;"u 74,'V'"V
by the adoption of the pnn-
ciples contained in the follow
declaration, therefore,
2. Resolved, That it is the
duty of the Government, to
establish , a-just standard of
a
,.
or
distribution of capital and
labor by providing a purely
national circulating medium
based on the faith and resour
ces of the .nation; issued
directly to the people without
the intervention of any system
of banking corporations, which
rfloney shall be a legal tender
in the payment of all debts,
PMJlnA..P,'ijatei J inter
changeable at the option of
the holder for government
bonds bearing a rate of inter
est not to exceed 3.55 per
cent., subject to future legisla
tion by Congress. . .
:'dr. ltesx'hrtJdp7-That , the.
national debt should be paid
in good faith according to the
onginal contract at the earliest
option of the Government,
without mortgaging the prop
erty of the people and the
future earnings of labor to
enrich a few capitalists at home
aud abroad.
4. Resolved, . That iustice
demands that the burdens of
government should be so ad
justed as to bear equally on all
classes and interest; and that
the exemption from taxation of
government bonds bearing ex
iumuiiaie rates or iDierest is a
violation of all just principles
of revenue law,
5. Resolved; That the pub
lic lands of the United States
belong to the people, and
should not be sold to individu
als nor granted to corporations
but should be held as a sacred
trust for the benefit of the peo
ple, and should be granted
free of cost to landless settlers
only, in amounts not exceed
ing one hundred and sixty
acres of land.
6. Resolved, That Congress
should modify the tariff so as
to admit free such articles of
common use as we can neither
produce nor grow, and lay
duties lor l'evsrue mainly
upon nrncies ot luxury, and
upon -uch articles of manufac
ture as, we, .having the raw
material in abundance, will
assist in further developing the
resources of the country.
7. Resolved, That the pres
ence in our country of Chinese
laborers imported by capital-
ism 111 large numbers lor
servile use, is an evil entailing
want and its consequent train
ct misery and crime on all
classes of the American people,
and stiould be prohibited by
legislation.
8. Resolved, That we ask
for the enactment of a law by
which all mechanics and day
laborers employed by or on
behalt or tho Government,
whether directly or indirectly
through persons,- firms or cor
porations contracting with the
State, shall conform to the re
duced standard of eight hours
day recently adopted by
Congress for the national em
ployes and also for an amend
ment to the act of incorpora
tion for cities and towns, by
which all laborers and mechanics
employed fit their expense
6hall conform to the same
number of hours.
9. Resolved, That tho en
lightened spirit of the age de
mands the abolition of the sys
tem of contract labor in our
prison and other reformatory
institutions.
10. Resolved, That the pro
tection of life, liberty and
property are the three cardinal
principles of government, and
the first tVo more sacred than
the' latter; therefore, money
necessary for prosecuting wars,
should, as.it is: recruired, be as
sessed and collected from the
wealth of the country, aud not
entailed as a burden on pos
terity. ' . (
11. Resolved, That it is the
duty of the government to so
exercise is power over rail
roads and .telegraph corpora
tions that they shall not in any
caso be privileged to exact
such rates of freight, transpor
tation or charges' by whatso
ever name as may bear unduly
inequitably upon cither
producer or consumer.'
is
12. ' Resolved, That there
should be such reform in the
civil service of " .the National
Government as will remove it
boyond all partisan influence
and place it in the charge and
under the direction of intelli
gent and competent buslriess
men.
13. Resolved, That as both
history and experience teaches
us that power ever seeks to
perpetuate itself by any and
all rneans at its'comnland, and
that its prolonged possession in
the hands of one person is
dangerous lo the liberties of
tree. people, and belie vincr, too
mau mc Bjmibui our organic
laws aud tlio stability and
safety of Our free institutions
are best obeyed on the one
hand and sacred on the other,
by a regular .constitutional
change in the cliief of the
cuantry at each cjuadrenuial
election, therefore, we are" in
favor of limiting the occu
pancy of the Presidential chair
to one terra.
1-1 Resolved, That we are
in favor ' of granting general
amnesty and restoring the
Union at once on the basis of
thd equality of rights and priv
ileges to all; the impartial ad
ministration of iustice beinL'
the only true bond of union to
bind the States together and re
store the people to the Government.
Speech the President of
the National Labor Reform
Convention.
According to the promise we
made last week, we publish be-
low the address of E. M. Cham
berlain of Massachusetts, the
President of the National La
bor Reform Convention, held
at Columbus, Feb. 21st and
Hi-? I
Upon being introduced, he
thanked the Convention for the.
honor,- and then proceeded to
state the prime objects of the
Reform Labor movement, in
the following language:
Mb. Chairman and Gen
tlemen: 1 thank vou verv
much for the honor which vou
have conferred upon me, and
only regret that your choice
had uot fallen upon some other
person who has more experience
in presidiug over deliberative
bodies, for I presume from
what has already passed that it
will at times be a little difficult
to decide these points oforder
but I am suro you will, each of
yon, cucieavor to assist uie iu
that regard, and, relying upon
your support, I .will do the
very best I can.
I do not propose, centlemen.
to detain you long, for we have
uero considerable that we
ought to do, but perhaps it will
be well to consider tor a mo
ment for what wo are seekincr.
it uas seemed to uie, when
have considered the effects of
the trades in different parts of
the country when 1 have read,
as 1 did yesterday in a paper,
that some eight hundred min
ers in Pennsylvania were killed
and injured in tho past year;
and when I consider the effects
of most oil trades upon the
health of men, that we are
primarily seeking to lengthen
our days upon the earth. That
is the first prime consideration
of man when lie enters upon
tho globe, and the last that
enters his thought when he
leaves it. , All life long we fire
striving for something to eat,
for. better chances lor living.
The poor men are struggling
for something to live upon, and
those a little better oil are seek
ing for something a' little bet
ter; and every thing we enjoy,
and every thing that gives us
better opportunities , for living
giveii by oui toil, and it is
because of this, because of the
work of our hands, that men
lit j i
are enabled to live better;
therefore, it ia of the first im
portance to working men to
understand that it is for their
uvea their , sustenance)
they
are laboring, aud for .the hap
piness of themselves and fami
lies, and that they will ije much
better off if we aie enabled to
secure all the results of their
own production; We can each
one secure these results orily
through the community-r-the
community must ' distribute
them through its members. It
is in order to circulate these
things more equitably among
the people that we engage in
this movement, for we kndvv
that the laws are Such that th
rich grow richer and the poor
mi. . . ..
Kjuier. , xnisj movement la de-
8i.21S..t,0 ive the poor mavi &
better chauce for jiviu'it. For
instance, I read the other day
that in Massachusetts the tail
ors' aiid painters live to be forty-five
years of age upon ari
average, but gentlemen in rri
State live to be seventy-one
years of age, according to the
list. According to the . last
tvventy-Eix years gentlemen , iii
my State live to bo 6ixtyinina
years of age on an average. T
claim that these gentlenifcii
have been living out of trifl
jives of the tailors aud woik-
ingmen. Applause. That
the lives of these gentlemen
have been lengthened by. the1
toil of those whose lives have
been made shorter thereby.
According to the report of
Mr. ' Cudwortb. of Eno-lnti,,
it has been shown that the
average age of workiiigmeu
there is only twenty-two years:
rriino -iv. , ' i: 1 ' r H '
vvl jucu uve snort Jives
in order to put their life-blood
into the veins of the wealthy.
Nature is all the time rebell
ing against this. The poor
riden are now reaching up for
a ltttle of these results of their .
products iu order , to stand
more upe'n an equality with
the rich. This is the purpose
of nature. It is like the forest
trees that desire to live long
They stretch forth . their
branches r.iid draw in the air
iid sunshine aud rain, that
they may be made strong and
fruitful, and the workingmeri
are stretching forth their hands
to secure their rights that they
may be niado good, true and
happy citizens of the republic.
This is our purposes it is in
our uature, and we can not
resist it. No kings and no
administration can stop it? for
God himself is in the effort; '
Applause. I say, gentlemen, '
this 13 a grund work; atid (hero
's physical basis for all this,
and also a moral basis.. We
cannot throw into the Church,
the idea that robbing a man of
his life is robbery. For
instance, we lend our energies
in supporting the civil institu
tions of society, and while wei
criticise the men who steal
from the banker by going to
his vaults and blowing opeii
the doors find taking out hia
gold or bonds, we say it is the
duty of moral and religious
men to criticise the ban&rai
themselves applause; to gq
to them, and 6ay, "You 6teal
from the people: you also ttfopfc
account to the people. for'yrur
doings, and we will charjg the
laws so that the system, upon
which you steal ehall he moral
ly wrong."
Now gentlemen, it must be
plain to you hat our cause is
one of humanity, one that in
terests all mankindnotl the
working man alone, but for
men in every walk m life. Tht
for which we seek is the first
thing developed in our Mature
and will, most evidently pre
vail. Then yoii wi.Vi find not
only your workinmen coming
up to Bupporfi yr,u but all will
come up in eupc-rtc-f the glo
rious principles of peaca and
justice, una speed the day of
universal emancipation.
Hon.D. W. Vorheea will
probably be the next . Demo-
a ' ' 1 i . i "
crano canuiuate ior upvernor
in Indiana at the' October
election. ' .
Every one knows froodcounV
sel except him that hath ncccf
'of it.' - ..

xml | txt