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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, May 26, 1871, Image 2

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THE INDEPENDENT.
lOSEra A. EKLLI, EDITOR AKD FBOFBIETOB.
tt'CONflSLSVILLE, OHIO :
FRIDAY, . , . May 26, 181.
Prohibition
STATE TICKET.
roa corgajtoa,
GIDEON T. STEVART, of Huron.
FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR,
t. SI- WEDDELL, of Montgomery.
FOR BOARD OF PUBLIC WORES,
L. B. SILVER, of Columbiana.
FOR SCPRKMX JCOOR,
iAMUEL E. ADAMS, of Cuyahoga.
F"R TREASURER,
THOMAS EVANS, Jr., of Delaware.
VOtt ATTORSKT GEXERAT.,
J. V. STLN'CIICOMB, of Hocking.
FOR STATE COMMtSSlOKER OF COM. RCnooLI,
DR. SOLOMON HOWARD, of Athens.
FOR CI.KRK F BCPRRME CO CRT,
ARZA ALDERMAN, of Morgan.
FOR AUDITOR OF STATK,
W. B. CHAD WICK, of Franklin.
Platform of the National Prohibition
Party.
Adopted at the Chicago Convention, Sept'r
2, 1869.
Wbskras, Protection and allegiance are
reciprocal duties, and every citizen
who yields obedience to the just com
mands or his government is entitled
the full, complete and perfect pro
tection of that government in the en
joyment of personal security, person
al liberty, and private property, and
Wbrrbas, The traffic in intoxicating
drinks greatly impairs the personal
security and personal liberty of large
masses of citizens, and renders pri
vate property insecure, and
Whereas, The existing parties are
hopelessly unwilling to adopt an ad
equate policy on this question, there
fore we, in national convention as
sembled, as citizens of this free re-
public sharing in the duties and re
sponsibilities of its government, in
the discharge of a solemn drty we
owe to our country and our race.
unite in the following declaration of
frinciplcs :
. That while we acknowledge the
pure patriotism and profound states
manship of those patriots who laid
broad and deep the foundations of this
government, securing at once the
rights of the States severally and their
inseparable union by the Federal Con
stitution, we would not merely garnish
the sepulchers of our republican fath
ers, but we do hereby renew our sol
emn pledge of fealty to the imperish
able principles of civil and religious
liberty embodied in the Declaration of
American Independence and our Fed.
ral Constitution.
- 2. That the traffic in intoxicating
beverages is a dishonor to Christian
civilization, inimical to the best inter
ests of society, a political wrong of un
qualed enormity, subversive of the
ordinary objects of government, not
capable of being regulated or restrain
ed by any system of license whatever,
hut imperatively demanding for its
suppression effective legal prohibition
both by Mate and National legisla
tion. 3. That in view of this, and inasmuch
m the existing political parties either
appose or ignore this great and para
mount question, and absolutely refuse
to do-anything toward the suppression
f the rum traffic, which is robbing the
nation of its brightest intellects, des
troying its material prosperity, and ra
pidly undermining its very founda
tions, we are driven by an imperative
sense of duty to sever our connection
with these political parties, and to or
ganize ourselves into a National Prohi
bition Party, having for its primary
object the entire suppression of the
traffic in intoxicating drinks.
4. That while we adopt the name of
the National Prohibition Party, as ex
pressive of out primary object, and
while we denounce all repudiation of
the public dbt, and pledge fidelity to
the principles of the Declaration of In
dependence and the Federal Constitu
tion, we deem it inexpedient to give
prominence to other political issues.
5. That a Central Executive Commit
tee of one from each Stat- and Terri
tory and the District of .Columbia, be
appointed by the Chair, whose duty it
ball be to take such action as in their
judgment will best promote the in
terests of the party.
The Methodist Episcopal
Church on the Temperance
Question.
The following resolutions were a
dopted by the Pittsburgh Annual
Conference, of the Methodist Epis
copal Chnrcb, held at Steobenville,
Ohio, en the I5th of March, "71 :
V hire as, The great evil ol in
temperance has assumed a magni
tude thai is truly alarming ; and,
Whereas, Comparatively little is
being done to arrest it ; there
fore. Resolved, 1st, That we advise the
organisation of Temperance Socie
tis in ali our Congregations, and
Sabbath Schools, and that the mem
bers of tbis Conference be, and are
horeby lastructed to exert their in
fluence to effect such organizations.
Resolved, 2d, That whilo we will
co operate with every lawful effort
to restrain or regulate the liquor
traffic, we hereby affirm that in the
judgment of this Conference, our
Stato Legislatures have no right to
authorize the making or selling of
intoxicating liquors.
Resolved, 3rd, That we pledge
ourselves to ear a est ly labor for the
passage oi a prohibitory liquor
law, atvd that we will use our influ
ence to bring forward and support
temperance men.
Resolved, 4th, That we regard
the use of fermented wines as a be
verage, or in the admrmstratiea of
the Lord's Supper, contrary to the
Scripture and discipline ol our
Church.
IN PARIS AT LAST!
The news this morning howg
the Government troops and the in
surgents are at close quarters in
the streets of Paris. The Yersail
liils effected their first entrance
within the walls on Sunday after
noon, and fcr the next twenty-four
hours ponred large masses of troops
into the city, until the force yest
erday evening reached seventy or
eighty thousand men. Marshal
McM&bon had established bis
headquarters in the city, and was
pushing bis troo-ps against tb6 bar
ricades erected in tho streets by the
Communists. The slaughter of Gov
ernment troops in attacking these
defences, with every bouse do each
side of tbem an improvised fortress,
roust have been feat lul. The insur
gents weie making their final stand
at the Hotel do Yille, but eTery
confidence is expressed in. the spee
dy and complete triumph of the
Government. The Commune org
anization may fall to pieces at any
moment. O, Statesman, 23d iust.
The New Departure-Resolutions
of the Montgomery
County Democracy-Vallandigham
Swallows the 13th,
14th, and 15th Amendments,
14th, and 15th Amendments, &c.
On the 18th, the Domocracy of
Montgomery County assembled at
Payton to elect Delegates to at
tend the Democratic Stato Conven
tion, and, while in session, the fol
lowing resolutions, whih were re
ported by C. L Vallandigham,
Chairman of the Committee en res
olutions, were passed unanimous-ly:-
"Whereas, The Democratic Tarty
of 1871, is made up of men who
pruviouR to and during the late
war, as also for a time since, enter
tained totally different opinions
and supported totally opposite mea
sures as to the questions and issues
of those times ; and,
Whereas, It is reasonable to as
sume that these same men still er.
tcrtais, to a large extent, thoir sev
eral opinions, and would, if in like
circum6lapccs, support again sub
etanliallv the same measures ;
tnd,
Whereas, A rational toleration
among men resolved lo unite in a
present common purpose, docs not
reuire a sui render in any particu
lar of former opinions, or any ac
knowledgemcul of error as to mea
sures heretofore supported :
Resolved, by the Democracy of
Montgomery Uoutty, I. I hat a
grceing to disagree in all respects
as lo the past, wo cordinl'y unite
upon the living issues of the day,
and hereby invite all men of the
Republican party who bolievo now
upon present issues as we believo
to co operate fully and actively
with us upon the basis of porfect
equality with every member of tho
Democratic party.
2. That waiving all differences of
opinion as to the extraordinary
means by which they were brought
about, we accept the natural and
legitimate results of tho war so far
as waged for its ostensible purpose
lo maintain the Unian and lb. Con
stitutional right and powers of the
of the Federal Government, inclu
ding the three several amendments
de facto to the Constitution recent
ly deelared adopted, as a settlement
in fact of all the issues of tbe war,
and acquiesce in the rarao as no
longer issues before the country.
3. That thus burying out of
sight all that is of the dead past ;
namely, the right of secession,
slavery, inequality before the law,
and political inequality ; and far
ther, now that reconstruction is
complete, and reprosentatiou with
in the Union restored lo all oi the
States, waiving all question as to i
the means by which it was accom
plished, we demand thai the vital
and long established rule of Strict
Construction, as proclaimed by the
Democratic fathers, accepted by
the statesmen of all parties prev
ious to tbe war, and embodied in
tho Tenth Amendment to the Con
stitution, be vigorously applied
now to tbe Constitution as it is, in
cluding the three recent amend
ments above referred (o, and insist
that these amendments shall not be
held to have in any respect altered
or modified the original theory and
character of the Federal Govern
ment as designed and taught by its
founders, and repeatedly in early
times, in later times, and at all
times, affirmed by the Supreme
Court of the Unhd Slates ; but
only to have enlarged the powers
delegated lo it, and to that extent,
and no more, to have abridged the
reserved rights ot tht- States ; and
that as thus construed according to
these ancient and well established
rules, the Democratic party pledg
es itself to the !ull, faithful and ab
solute execution and enforcement
ol the Constitution as it now is. so
as to secure equal rights to all per
sons under it, without distinction
of race, color or condition.
4. That the absolute equality of
each and every btate, within the
Unton, is a fundamental principle
of the Federal Government, and
that no department of that Gov
ernment has power lo expel a State
from the Union, or to deprive it,
under any pretext whatever, of Us
equal right therein, including, es
pecially the right of iull and com
plete representation in Congress
and the Electoral Colleges.
5. That we will always cher
ish and uphold the American sys
tem of State and local self govera
ment, for State and local purposes,
and a general government for gen
eral purposes only ; and are unalu
erably opposed to all attempts at
centralization and consolidation of
power in tbe bands of the general
government ; and the moru especi
ally when such attempts are in the
form of usurpation by any depart
ment of that government. And
further, that we adhere firmly to
the principle of maintaining a per-1
iect inaepenueuuu uetween me co
ordinate departments of that gov
ernment, tbe Legislative, Execu
tive, and tbe Judicial ; condemn
ing all encroachments -by one upon
tbe functions of the otheis.
6. That outside oi fundamental
law, all legislation is in its nature
and purposes temporary, and sub
ject to change, modification, or re
peal, at the will ot amajjrityof
the people, expressed through the
law-making power ; and that the
pretense that any act of Congress,
not executed and spent, or any leg
islative policy ot a parly, is an ab
solute finality, is totally inconsist
ent with the whole theory of re
publican government ; and that ii
is tbe unquestionable right of the
peoplo oi themselves and through
their representatives, ot each suc
cessive election, and in each suc
cessive Congress, to judge of what
legislation is necessary and proper
or appropriate to carry into execu
tion or enforce tbe constitutional
powers, rights, and duties of tbe
Federal Government.
7. Trial as an instance of emin
ently appropriate legislation under
the Fourteenth Amendment, in the
name of wisdom, justice, and re
publican government, and to secure
universal political rights and equal
ity among both tbe white and tbe
black people of the United .States,
to the ond that we may have peace
at last, we call now, as well on be-
half of the North as of the South,
upon- Congress for universal am
nesty. S.'That we are in favor of the
payment of the public debt al the
earliest practicable moment consis
tent with moderate taxation ; and
tho more effectually to secure and
hasten the payment, we demand
the strictest.honesty and economy
in every part of the Administra
tien of the Government.
9. That we are in favor of such
revenuo reforms as will greatly
simplify the manner of and reduce
the number of officers engaged in
collecting and disbursing revenue,
and largely diminish the now en
ormous expense to the Government
and annoyance and vexation to the
people, attending tbe same ; and
further, will make tbe burdens of
taxation equal, uniform, and just,
and no gi eater than the necessities
of the Government economically
administered, shall require.
10. Thit we are in favor of sear
ching and adequate reform in tho
civil service of tho Government so
as to secure lailhlulness, honesty,
and efficiency in all its branches,
and in every officer and appointee
connected with it.
11. That wo are m favor of a
strictly revenue tariff conformed to
'.bo theory and principles oi all
othor just and wise tax laws.
12. That ali taxation ought to be
based on wealth mstead ot popula
tion ; und that every person sho'J
be required to contribute lo tbe
support of tbe Government in pro
portion to the amount and not
with reference to tbe character of
his property.
13. That speeie is the basis of all
souii! currency and that true polw
cy requires as speedy a return to
that basis as is practicable without
distress to tbe debtor-class of the
people.
14. That there is no necessity or
irrepressible conflict between labor
and capital ; that without capital
or consolidated wealth no country
can flourish ; that capital is enti
tled to the just and equal protec
tion of the laws, and that all men,
whether acting individually or in a
corporate capacity, iitve tbe right
by tair and honest mean;, and not
for the purpose of wrong or op
pression, to use tbe:r property so as
to increase and consolidate it lo tbe
ulmost extent witbin their power.
But conceding all Ibis, we declare
our cordial sympathy and co oper
ation with the producors and work
ingniec of tbe country who make
and move all capital, and who only
seek byjiist and accessary means
to protect themselves against tbe
oppressive exactions of capital, and
to ami-licrattt their condition and
dignifv their calling.
15. That we are totally and res
olutely opposed to the grant of any
more of the public land, the com
mon property of tbe people of tho
States, lo corporations for railroad
or other purposes; holding that
these lands ought lo be devoted as
homesteads io actual settlers, or
sold in small quantities to individ
uals at a price so low as to indute
speedy occupation and settlement. -
16. That holding 61)11 to the good
old Democratic doclrir.e of annexa
tion or acquisition of territory, re
are . yet totally opposed to the
scheme of President Grant to ac
quire San Domingo as a ''job," aud
by the means and for tbo purpose
evidently intended ; and accept the
issue he has tendered in his late
message submitting the subject to
the decision oi Ibe people.
17. That the ael commonly call
ed tho 'Bayonot. Bill," recently
passed by Congress, amendatory to
the act et May 31, 1S70, and a sup
plement lo the act oi July 14ih,
1870, each and all intended and so
contrived as to interfere with and
practically subvert free popular
elections in ail Stales, subjecting
them to the absolute control, tbre'
the irilitary power whenever called
forth, of the President and Com
mander-in-Chief for tbe t;nie being,
of tbe land and naval forces if the
L ruled states : and tbe more rec
ent act of Congress-, commonly call
ed the"Jvu Klux Bill,' extending
by its terms lo every State ; inter
meddling with the exclusively lo
cal oncerns of every State, author
izing the President upon the exist
ence of a condition of things to bo
ascertained and determined by him
self and in tbe exero'se of his sole
judgment, te suspend tho writ of
habeas corpus in lime of poaco, and
to mareb the standing army into
any State and declare martial law
therein at his own mere will aud
pleasure, thus subverting tbe en
tire civil power, legislative, execu
tive, and judicial, ol such State, de
stroying freedom of epeeeh and of
tbe press, and the peaceable assem
bling of tbe people, and subjecting
every person therein to military
arrest, trial and execution, were en
acted for no other purpose than to
complete the centralization of all
power in the Lands of the General
Government, establish a military
despotism, and thus perpetuate the
present Administration without re
gard lo tbe will of tbe people, and
are not only utterly inconsistent
with the wholo theory and charac
ter of the General Government, and
revolutionary and dangerous in
their nature, but in direct conflict
with the spirit and letter of the
Constitution, including the amend
menu which they pretend lo en
force. 18. That the Radical party of
1871, as now constituted, is not the
Republican party of tho period pre
vious to tbe war, nor Ibe so-called
'Union Party" during tbe war, and
is in no respect entitled lo beg the
public confidence as such ; that it
is now only au "Administration"
or '-Grant party," dating back to
Marcb 4, 1869, and to be judged by
its record eir.ee ; and that upon
that record, totally hostib to the
doctrines and policies herein main
tained, and wholly committed to
the politics and doctrines herein
denounced, it deserves the emphat
ic condemnation of the people."
Vote for Tresize, . and thereby
make it sure that the evils that
would result from tho repeal of tbe
"Beer Ordinanco" will not bo clian
jgeablo to jour account.
KEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
V. . I.SWIS.
o. r. wiles.
Y.B. LEWIS &, CO.,
DEALEKS IM
Hardware,
FARM IMPLEMENTS, SEEDS,
And Sole Agents For The
BUCKEYE MOWER!
AND
SMITH'S CAST CAST-STEEL
PLOWS,
No. 65 Main Street,
ZASKSYILLE, OHIO.
V. B. Lewis
&CO.,
J
Are enaral Acot io tie Muskingnra
Valley for the ult of the
$& CELEBRATED -a
CANTON
BUCKEYE,
t&. The 0 dest Machine on the Conrl
sent 1 1
The Best Machine on the Conti
nentlll
BgX- Th Lightest Draft Machine en
the Continent 1 1 1 I
It is uitatirpnssed ss a Mower or
Reaper Mill
--0-
CAN'T BE BEAT !
OVER
1 0 0,0 0 0
Of tlicie Machines in use in tho U
nitcd States will make it in
teresting for a live, res
ponsible Agent, in ei
ther the town of
McCOXNELSVILLE oh MALTA,
For the Sale of this
CELEB R A TED At A CHINE !
PSf None Others Need Apply. a
ADDRESS
V-B. LEWIS & CO.,
ZANESYILLE, OHIO.
- ' . '
Ic addition tho targe line of Ag
ricultural Implements, we wish
t call the attention of Buil
ders to our largo line
or
Building
Hardware,
FIRE FKONT3,
' CARPENTER'S TOOLS,
&C, iC.
'Our Price are as LOW'AS THE
LOWEST !
Y.B. LEWIS & CO.,
65 Ham Strtrt, ZanesrOU, Ohio.
May 26,-4 w.
G ROVER BAKER.
I, I! II I !. I!
&
mum
SEWING
MACHINES
Wers awarded the highest Premiums al
the Stats Fairs of
Now York,
Vermont,
New Jersey,
Pennsylvania,
Ohio, .
Indiana,
Blicbigan,
Wisconsin,
and Iowa.
Kectncky,
Tennessee,
Missouri,
Alabama,
Mississippi,
Virginia,
ortb Carolinis,
California,
and Oregon.
Fi rs t Prizes
Ilavf also been swa-Hcd ibeM Micbii.rs
at tbe xliibittoos of
LONDON,
PARIS,
DUBLIN,
LINZ,
BESANCON,
BATON NE,
ST. DIZIEK,
& CHALONS.
?
Tha Tet y highest prise, THB CROSS
OF TBE LEU ION OF 110X03, was
conferred on the repreHotatire ol the
firoTer A Bkr Sewjug Machine-, at the
Exposition Unirersallt, Taria, 1667. thns
attesting their greet superiority orerall
other Sawing Machine.
i I i k k
TOINTS OF EXCELLENCE ;
Btavtyand Elatticity of Stick.
I'trftetitn and Simplicity of Machinery.
lit fattening of tetmt by hand and no
vattt of thread.
Wide rang of application tcithout change
I adjtutment.
Tbe Nam retains iU beauty and Grmtess
after washing and ironing.
Besides doing all kinds of work done by
other Sawing machines tbe Elastic Stitch
machine executes the most beautilnland
permanent Embroidery and ornament
el wotk.
ALEX. F1NLEY is the General
Agent lor the sale of the Grover &
Baker Shuttle or Lock Stitch Ma
chine and the Elastic Stitch or
Two Spool Machine, 'io the coun
ties of Morgar., Athens, and Hik
ing, and has bin traveling Agents
all through these counties. Any
persons wishing a first-class Sew
ing Machino, just what is needed
lor family use. should call on Mr.
Kinley or one of his Agents.
May 12, 1371 If.
MALTA BUSINESS
GEORGE
tVeat side of Bell Street, Malta, Ohio,
IURDW1EB, TI5WJRE, STOVES and
A V 12 V 1 I ts &UL,
tg Special attention giren to the
Agent for the snle ot the celebrated
sold low for cash.
J. M. ROGERS. R.
J. M. IlOGEllS
Front St., near the Bridge, Malta,
.411 Orders rromptly
April 2t, 1371-Iy.
Dry Goods Merchant, South-east corner
always on hand a
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS.
. WARE, BOOTS ASO
New Goods received reeularly, as
thing sold at the lowest cash figure.
good.
LEGAL XOrilES.
NOTICE.
Abrsm M. Bingman,of
in the State of Iowa, will take notice
thalJan.es H. wing, of the county of
Morgan in the State of Ohio, did on the
2tu day of April, A. !., IS, file bit peti
tion in the Court f l omnion Pleas of laid
connly of Morgan, againat the said Ahraro
31. Bingman and Oliver D. T. KmcT, lett
ing forth that tbe said defendants gaveaaid
plaintiff a mortgage en the following irem
iae, lo-wil : aitnate in aaid county of Mor
gan and being in tbe north half of section
15, town 8, range II, in the Ohio Company'
Purchase, bounded as folluwa : beginning
at the northweat corner of aaid aection,
i hence aouth 1M pedes, thence eaat 120 and
84 100th polea to a ttoi.e which point out
the becinnir g for aaid Lot, a white walnut
1 incite, north 84 degree cast 70 link,
an Elm IS inches autL 7M? degrees east
61 linica, thence east 78 ami MMOOih polea
natation, a poplar 7 inches, south 2 link,,
thence north IS )-Iea to a tke,a augar 29.
aouth 14 degrco, east 33 links, then-e
north 81 i degrees, vent 49 and IfMoutha
poles to a atation, a white oak 14 inches,
bears aonth 21 degree, eaat 8 lin!cs, thence
-feat 18 pole to a atation, a whiteoaklO.
bear north ii degree, weal 6 linka and a
leerh 12 inches, bear aouth 7 degree, weat
13 links, thence aouth 19 poles totbe place
of beginning, ontaining 7 and 43-IOOtn a
crea more or less, to aecure the pa; ment o
about f 1,100, according to certain notes re
ferred 'n in aaid iiiortgnge, and praying
that laid defeudante may pay the balance
due on aaid notea with interest, amounting
to about the sum of 2V3.0A, of this date,
ot that said premises may be .aold to par
the same, aud that note not yet due be
paid out of the proceeds ot said' sale, and
tbat there be paid plaintiff therefrom the
furthernm off IV3.S0 a part of the purch
ase moner due hint for said premise, with
interest thereon from tbe Istdny of April.
A. D., 1870. Said defendant Bineman will
further take notice that aaid defendant
Kinsey did on aaid 24th day of April, tile
his answer end croaa-petition in aaidt'ourl,
setting lorth that he bad paid the one-hall
oflhe note new due, and that the balance
of aaid note is due from defend't Bingman aa
hie proportion, and praying that the undi
vided interest of paid Bingman in aaid pre
mise be firstaold te satisfy the same, and
the said Abram Bingman ia notified that
he is required to appear and answer said
petition and czc-s-pelition on or before the
third Saturday after the 2d day of June
next.
JAMES II. EWIXO.
Bt J T. Trew, hi A Horner.
April 2Sih, 1 871 w.
Attactamriit Notice.
Thomas Crow, Plasiitiff, ) Belore Wm.
vs. V Beawirk, J.
William Paugherty, Deft, j P., of Wind
sor township, Morgan county, Ohio. On
the 29ih day ol April, 1871, aaid Justice is
sued an order of attachment in the above
action for the sum of Twenty-four dollars
and fifty cents debt aud Twenty dollar
provable cost.
THOMAS CHOW,
P nek port, Ohio. .V II. '71. w.
HISI.VESS CARDS.
JEW BOOT. SHOE W
JAMES RILEY, has
j opened out a New Boot Sl Shoe Shop
opposite 1). L v. w atumniPT s tirocery
.Store, on Center Street, JlcConnels-
rille, Ohio, where lie ia now ready for
any and all calls relatire to his line of
business. Special attention given to
Cobbling, and to the manufacture,
per order, of Boots & Shoes. A FIT
always warranted. April 21 '70-1 y.
GIVJUJST TJJE!
That JOII5 Rl t is the BEST
COURI.EK ever in .UcCO.WELS
VI LEE.
lie has constantly on hand a good assort
ment of Fin and Stogie Pool, of biaown
manufacture which he is offering at the
lowest CASH rate. Give him a call at hia
establishment on North-west corner of Pub
lie square, McConnelaTille, Ohio.
Sept. l,187-ly.
ART GALLERY.
TV, C. TRESIZE
asks the public to rail and examine his
specimen Photagraphs, Ferrotypes, Am
bmlypea, Gem, te., Ac, which cannot be
ui passed anywhere, lie has perfected ar
rangements whereby any one can be ac
comodated with ths finest of Oil Paintings
and picturea of India Ink Work. Rooms
orer Boone's Saddler Shop, in J. C. Stone's
Building, Center Street, SI Lonnelsviue,
Ohio.
April 23-ly.
ii. rt. tlitji:.
Physician Sc. Surgeon,
M'CONNELSYILLE, OHIO,
Treats all forms of scute and chronic
disea-e, on new aod improved principles.
Calls promptly attend d to. and charges
rea-HHiable. OFFICK : io Morris' New
Buildinir. oo Center street, where be
will be found when not professionally encag
ed. Feb. 3d, 1871.
NOTION
AND
MILLINERY
STOBE-
C. Ii. HALL,
Wholesale and Retail
DEALER IM
5HILLINEUY GOODS,
BELL. STREET,
MALTA, OHIO
nr SIX ESS ione OX A
STRICTIjY CASn SYSTEM
Not. U 1870 -tf.
J
CARDS.
"Clipper Mower !t Reaper." Evtvvthins
LUTTON.
& CO,,
Attended To! -a
of Front &d Rtll Sts M&ltft, Ohio- dai
complete stock of
GROCERIES, QUEENS-
SUOES, &.C., &c.
ANEW AY.
keeps a well selected assortment of
Tallin GS. Fii.1I.MJ CIMmS,
i'U UAIjLi O.N HIM
trade in Stoves and Stove Trinuninzs.
! April 21, 1S71 It
J. DAY1S.
Ohio, keep constantly on hand
V.
a flourishing trade demands. Everv
Country Produce taken in exchange for
f April 21. 1371 ly.
91 ISC' ELLAS EOIJS.
SIEAT ! MEA.T I
GROCERIES !
AXD
PROVISIONS ! !
E. S. WOODWARD.
DKH.Ka IK
FBESH 1VIEATS,
seen as
BEEF, YfcAL. l'ORK AND MUT
TON, a d
W. A. MATTHEWS & CO..
DEALERS IK
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS!!
In Buckej-e Block,
(On Center Street.)
M CONNELSV1LLE, OHIO.
None but the beat of Meats kept ;
none bat tbe first class Groceries and Pro
vision ifTr-red lor ale 1
April 28th, 1871 -2mo.
as
V
x 5
at '.'
w a
e
&
an
3
35
0
8 W
M
0
v -
r.'
b
EH
r.
e
i--i
OS
O
e
fig
"I
0
THE. LAEGEST
QUEENSWARE STORE
in
R, L. JENKINS,
IirOXTZR kid DBltEI 19
QUEENS WAKE!
CfllXA 1
GLASS! AXD
EARTHEN WAKE t
Xorth side of Center street, between
ast and Penn streets,
IVTcConnelsville, Ohio,
REASONS FOR PATRONIZING JEN
KIN'S ESTABLISHMENT !
1st. Jenkins imports his own roods
and is thereby able to undersell all
who purchase at second hand.
"nl TTa h.ia the largest establish
ment, and most complete rariety of
goods in South-Eastern Ohio, and you
are enabled to get just what you want
do not hare to take just what you
can get.
3rd. Living amongst us, Jenkins
helps to build up the business of the
community, and it is no more than
right that community should build
him up instead of going off to Zanes
rille, or some such point to buy your
goods.
At Jenkins' in
April 21, 1872-tf.
1
MISCELLASEOITS.
I. M. COeHR&A. 0. B. aOIKAV.
s. r. semrairsrixs.
Olochraii,
'ozman,
SOC TO-WEST SIDE OF THE
PUBLIC
SQUARE,
M'CONNELSYILLE. O..
Dealers ia
HARDWARE, HOUSE-FURNISHINS
GOODS,
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, &C.&C.
SPECIAL ATTENTION
Giren to ths
Farming Implement
ARB
Machinery Trade-
1
OWERS&UEAPERPI
SOLE AGE.VTS jj
in Ibia locality for the sala of the
Celebrated
cha. :si r ioisr
Mowers & Reapers,
WORLD
Mower & Reaper,
and the
RUSSELL
Mower &- Reaper,
irrc-roaiEj or
Cook & Heating Stoves,
aad odd pieces of all tbe' Tat ietiea of Ook
SlcTts in the country ; I1 kind of Thrnah
ing Machine Castings ; alao Salt Eettie,
and Salt Flanges, Sugar Kettles, Pols, Grid
dles, Slcillets, about twenty different pat
ernanfHlow Points, Machine Caatinga for
Steamboats, Saw Mills, Salt Works, Mow.
ra and Reapera ; also Taat Iron t'bimney
lopa, w inflow ups. Cellar Window tint-
tBft, anit also lt iron .Legs tot School--fteaae
Dak and Seat.
Tin-ware.
Hera ronstantlr mt hand, manufactured
their order, all nianntr ofTin war. Sloa-
Trimmings, 4c.
Blacksmithing.
Msnafactcrera of Water Tweera, Mandrill .
Swedgea, Ac, for Blacksmith.
Kniember the Placft :
Soth-west Side of the Public Square
M.CONSELSVILLE,i.
msr.18 1870JI.
BRISTOL, APRIL Id, 1571.
HEARKEN UNfTfiOOD ADVISE
Given Gratis.
Good. Sold (heap For Cash !
The Ten fomniandnirntj fully Eip!aind;
Irty Turin and Ihon Shut lie Son-
' Commandments,
First. Thou shall bare no other
place to buy your Dry Goods, Groce
ries, Boole and Shoes, IIU and Caps,
Yankee Notions, and Ready-made
Clothing, except the Cheap Store of
WM. H. COOL, Bristol, Ohio.
Second. Thou shall not choose to
thyself any other Merchant. Thou
shall not bow to them, not listen to
thfir peeches, for COOI is a reliable
dealer, capable of drawing his custom
ers to the third and fourth generation.
Third. Thou shlt not seek in. rain
for cheap goods, for they can be found
for cash at COOL'S.
Fourth. Thou shitlt bear in mind
that upon six days of the week thon
canst make thy purchases of COOL,
but on the seventh day he must rest
from his weary labors.
Fifth. Thou shalt honor COOL, and
long may thy days be to enjoy the
fruits thereof.
Sixth. Thou shall not commit any
outrage on the proprietor by purcha
sing goods elsewhere, but go direct to
COOL'S. Bristol, where you can get all
yon want cheap for cash.
Sne?uh Thou shall not adulterously
wed any strange goods into thy house,
but always buy of COOL.
Eighth. Thou shalt not steal from
COOL'S Store, for his goods are so
cheap that it would be a sin.
y iiith. Thou shalt not bear false
witness, but honestly acknowledge
tbat thou canst get better bargains at
COOL'S Store than any other place.
Tenth. Thon shalt not coet thy
neighbor's goods nor thy neighbor's
bargains, but take council of the wise
and proceed straight to COOL'S Store,
and lay in your supply.
WM. H. COOL.
April 21, 1871 -2m.
TEACHERS' NORMAL INSTITUTE!
OF
FOUR WEEK'S DURATION I
Comm.enciofr
9IO-CD.4T, jrir IT, 1911. .
At
McCONNELSVILLE. OHIO,
To be Conducted By
Prer. X. ZI. McLAirc;ilLIff,
ASD
iRTUIR POXD, Esq.
Hia Bono, W. D. HECKLE.
State School Com million er,
will be present and assist daring tho
first week.
Arrangement for boarding 'Will bsmad
for all who attend. A thorough Review of
the Lower Branche will be arrived at
Classes will be formed and recitation
heard, the object being rather the mode of
instruction than the mastery of the Bran
che. Teacher, will, therefore, bring
books, alatea, etc., aa student.
B00S3 OF REFERENCK :
Reading McGnfTy and Kidd.
Spelling Selection.
Arithmetic Uay and white.
Grammar Green and Harvey.
Geography Brocklny'a and Warren's
Fhye. Geog.
Lecture and Discussion on Theory and
Tractice at Stated Perioda. TERMS $10
payable in adrance. Ey Order of tbe Ex
ecutive Committee.
Mav IS, 18"l-I"w.

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