M C0NNELSV1LLE :
'RID1V, .... IVov. 3,
The Dead Calm.
It is said that "the Republican
party will have a high and noblo
duty to perform until all the vital
issue growing out of ho late reliel
non are fully accepted ly the Dem
But they are so accepted. Mr.
Vallandigham, tho acknowledge lea
der of that party in extreme oppo
sition to these views, acceptoJ thorn.
The New York Democracy accepts
them ; so does the Ohio, the Maine,
the ilassechuuetts. There is no dif
ference to day between Governor
Hoffman and Governor Cluflin, be
tween General Grant and Justice
Chase, on these points. The issues
are concluded. When tho Whig
party, under Webster "a influence,
Accepted the compromiso of 1S50,
and put itself on the samo platform
of 6lavery a3 the Democrats, the
party lived just one Fressdeu'.ial c
lection afterward ; ar.d in that elec
tion, with the most poptilar military
wan :n '.he country as its leader,
- and with an unknown and feeble
antagonist, if onlj carried four
States. The Whig parly died ; the
Eepublican party was born.
To-day the parties stand on the
earoe platform. You cou'd nor. teli
"t'other from which" by reading
the Massachusetts platforms. Re
trenchment, reform, labor, no pro
bibition the clap-trap of those who
have noihinff to nay is ait their
basis. Bead the platitudes of the
Worcester platform, and conliast it
with the not words of tho labor re
formers, or the powerful blots of
the prohibitory convention, which
we can properly commend, as they
were forged by many different
. minde, there having been four if not
five authors of those resolves, lull
of fire and force. Head Euv. Lr.
Dunn's powerful address and see tho
difference between a dead lionanJ
what some call a living dog.
Tho .Republican party in Mass
achusetts shows its work is doce
by its treatment of tho cauao of pro
hibition. Its ablest penman s;iys it
ib on a level with public eonliinent.
. Perhaps it is ; but a live parly makes
public sentiment. That party ha
made it again and again. lie bud
bis tho "Bird club, in a word, for
those two words are one compelled
the Journal and the Advertiser to ac
cept ideas far above the public sen
timent and their own inclination.
When they demanded immediate e-
mancipation, these Journals opp?s
ed it. When ihev said "arm the
elaves." these papers were shoiked
Sumoer declared Martus armed sla
ves to save Ro.tio. Tho Advertiser
denied it. A defence of Mr. Sum
.'.ner from the original Greek of Plu
tarch was carried to the Advertiser.
It was kept over night and refused,
its venerab'.eeditor saying to the one
who brought it: ''If 1 should publish
that my building would be down be
foro tomorrow morning." No more
wou'.d the Journal have published
it, nor the Springfield Republican.
But the Bird clnb did it h.o ..jiellfd
them to advocate it, making tae pa
pers and all accept its demands. It
would to day bad it any demands
Oue of its members said that the
remark that it was dead was a lie,
and confirmed tho declaration by
an oath. Ho thought lh- if we haJ
been at its lueotingthe Saturday
afternoon after the convention we
should have thought it a very ' live
ButTam O'Shanter saw a whole
kirk fall of lively corpses, and wa6
badly chased by one of them. Yet
it was but dead and coffined crea
tures that he saw, and fled from.
This once reat club prcjicis noth
lng new. It docs not grapple with
evil yet powerful. It does not dis
cuss, over its soups and creams, bow
to abolish any ruling vice. It is
pimply gentlemen caiing and
drinking together, as Job's tons
wero, when tho whirlwind came
and buried them alive, as the late
whirlwind did almost these. It is
doing nothing ; and whit is that but
dead ? It detests prohibition, and
" despises libor reform. It is alody
of convivial ghosts, which any one
may see without danger, and even
cat with, by only paying two dol
lars fortuo dinner.
; The party it represents u alike
dead. See its treatment ot prohi
bition. Not a' word on the plat
form. A candidate far Governor fa
voring prohibition, with a froe-liq-nor
lieutenant-governor and an at
torney general Who was tho leading
free-liquor legislator against prohi
bition, and who led the column
tb.it threw the prohibitory bill, nnd
gave os thj free-rum bill of last
year. This water-and-whisky tick
et on a non-prohibitory platform
many prohibilionisTB will probably
vote. They have not yet sufficient
proof of its death, thcub. it was
made by a league with the frec-liq
uor liepublicans 'of Boston, who
pave np their governor and took
1 lie two oilier offices in its stead.
When they were working up a rum
candidate for governor, tiiey offer
ed tho prohibitionists a plank in
the platform, and the lieutenant
governorship and the attorney gen
eralship, aleo ; the very reverse of
what was done. So complete is
this compromise of the Republican
party, aud all for voles and power
Such is the dead calm in Massachu
setts to-day. How long it may last
no one knocs. Dissatisfied masses
growl. The young men are without
enthusiasm. 'J hey bare no politi
cal ideas to stimulate them- The
great leaders do not lead. The
words which placed Wilson and
Sumner by the side of Winthrop
and Webster in the speech of it
chairman were voeiferiously cheer
ed by the prohibitary convention,
the most so of any remark made,
and that bv the hottest friends for
thirty years of Sumner aud Wilson.
This was not because they disap
proved their past , it was because
that teas past, iliey give no tuture,
If they would inspire with r.cw du
ties, they would regain their old
popularity. If they will not, they
must be buried lamenlingly, as was
Governor Andrew long before be j
diod, while tho world moves on. j
The duty of the hour to Home
Christians is plain. It will yet be
to all. Come together for prohibi
tion. Meet this awful monster, rum
The prohibitionists had a splen
did convention. It was full of en
thusiasm. They havo nominhled
by far the ablest man in the field.
Of fine talents as a sneaker and wri
ter ; the leader, when in them, of
both tho Iiojso and the senate, of
the last of which ho was president,
of rarest fiber of firmness and con
scientiousness, as stead y of norve as
tho Hoars, and far higher m prin
ciple, he will yet be tho most pop
ular, of tho younger politicians, as
he is undoubtedly the ablest leader.
Robert C. Pitman is a name that,
if he accents the nomination, will
yet bo known throughout the land!
for his nnfauftering devotion to tho
and growing cansc. Around j
him tho men who believe in crush-:
this demon of dr:nk, will rally,
and with him will yet organiza both
state and national victory. Reo.
Gilbert Haven in New York Indepen-
From t late speech of Wei:dc"
Phillips, we make the following ex tracts.
First as to "good men"
"Show me the man amoii' these
candidates who, if he died to-morrow,
any great prsgresaive idea or
movement wonld lose champion.
Yon know, every one of you, that
death, in its mysterious interposi
tion, might sweep from the stage of
human affairs all these worthy gen
tlemen, anil tho ennso of humanity
and progress would not bo the
'They are good merchants; they
are good lawyers; they are worthy
men; they will stai.d m tho rank
and file tall as anybody else, but if
any man here, laniiliar With the
record, will tell me what 8erviee
either of Ihem hys rendered, or ev
en promises to render, to ! imian
progress, 1 will be amtft patic.it
iisteuer. The only vaiueany pub
lic man has, m my eyes, is llie aid
he aime or is able to give toward
lifting off ihe unnecessary burde s
of socielv. remodeling what is un
just and remedying what is defect
ive, aud raising the mass ot man
kind to greater comfort, wisdom
Of the Republican party, and its
mission closed, he says :
The Republican party is deaa;
tho only mistake is that it fancies
itself aiive, and resists burial. As
Edmund Burke said tcventy years
. . IT - . I
ago, there i a man waiKiug mis
earth, who eurponHS l.i.nne.f to be
alive. So the Republican parly
RupposM itself to bo alive and de
nies its grave-e'othes. It is a mill
without any grist. 'I he party has
nothing to do nnd proposes nothing.
It has achieved all it s organized
to achicro. It is no fault of the
honorablf men whose nan.es have
been put. before the public as ean
didates, that they represent noth
ing. "Tho parly they lead 'lags su
perfluous on the stage." Thi
great country, its material inter
esta presenting new Questions ev
ery honr rocking with social con
vulsions, teeming with men and
forces that struggle for a p'ace to
mould tho ago, and benefit the
world, snch a country is no cabi
net chamber. where laurelled men
scramble for office. It is tho field
where tho loo's ever offer them
selves to him who can use them;
and where through respected and
accepted men, or over them, the
work of the hour must bo done.
"Active and able to-day pushes
aside laggard yesterday, who finds
nothing to do but to recount what
ho did last week.
"I have no enmity to
the Republican puny. Jt has done
its work. I will weave laurels as
freely as anvbodv else; ro man
shall find me second. No. give Ihe
praise to Lincoln, and Andrew, and
Sumner; to any man whose name is
bound up with success of trc gr.'at
human enterprise that glories tlits
generation. What I issk of the Re
publican parly is to look ahead."
When Will They Have Enough
The N. Y. Tribune says :
"Persons who have looked into
tho snpject. say that tho grogger
ics of the city increase five linns as
rapidly as any other branch of
'trade.' There are nearly 300 moie
rum shops in town now than there
were at the same time last year."
It is said that at least thirty-seven
hundred grog-shops in Chicago
baTtf been permitted by a Repub
lican Mayor to defy the law in ref
erence to selling on tho Sabbath,
though the mass oi Ihe Christian
and respectable population of the
city petilionod tho authorities to
have them closed, becauso their
owners, and with them, the Ger
man infidels of tho city, threaton
cd, if the Sunday Ir.ide be interfer
ed with, to vote the Democratic
ticket. Comment is unnecessary.
For the Independent.
Westland Farmers' Club.
Wesliand Farnie:-s Club met nt
its rooms October 28ih, 1571. Pres
ident IJnllowtfll presiding. Afr-r
the reading of the minutes of tin
previous meeting and disputing cl
some miscellaneous business, the
question for discussion was brought
up : What is the best mode for
furaicrs to pnrsne lo realize the
greatest income? The question
was opened by Eli Shields,
Marion tp., who argued that the
proper course to pursue w.-is to cul
tivate a little of everything that
was commonly raised on a f;irm.
Jacob Bingman, of Penn tp., in his
arguments pnrsued a similar course.
Taylor Strode, of Marion tp., ar
gued that tobacco bad made the
farmers more money than anyone
nrliclu of farm products, but thinks
that tho proper way is to raise a
variety of products, and, as for
stock, keep a little of all kinds and
always have some ready for mar
ket, Joseph Mendenhall. of Penn
tp., thought that raising grain for
market at present prices of grain
and labor is an uphill business, and
that somn other mode would have
to bo pursued to make the farm
pay. Norman Hart, of Penn tp.,
argued that raising grain for the
market would not pay; but that lo-
the proper moJo for farmers to
pnrsuo is to rti'so a little ot every
great thing. Joel King, of Marion tp.,
thinks that Bweot potatoes and to
ing bacco will pay tho best of any crops
that are raised at this time; hogs,
with him, will not pay expenses.
bai-CD bad never failed to pay him
for his labor and to leave him nn
income besides; hnt ho also thinks
it Would be bad policy to make the
raiKing of tbo weed a general crop.
William Strcde, of Tenn (p., eon
curred in the opinion expressed by
Mr. Hart that tobacco is a paying
crop, and he thinks that sweet po
tatoes pay well, but that common
cattle and hogs do not pay expens
es; also that good f-heep and gaod
horses would probably pay better
than any oilier stock. David Ken
nard, of Penn tp., is not much of a
farmer, bnt had observed that good
stock in pood condttion would al
ways fetch n good price. Lewis
Biiigmnn. of Penn tr.. thinks thai
James II. Kinsey, of Marion tp
thinks it bad policy lo mangnrato
the plan of tilling our lull lands
'nucn in sweet potatoes and tobac
co, as tho washing of tho ground
would soon so impoverish it as to
make it become utterly worthless.
Ho thinks the proper method is to
grazo sheep, or other BocK, on V,
at the same time doing the necessa
ry plowing lo keep it well set in
grass; also that those engaged in
farming on the low lands could far
out-strip,ns in the raising of gram
and cersals, and by proper rotation
of crops keep op the fertility of the
soil, and still by proper economy
make it pay. President Hallow
ell, of Tenii tp., thinks that raising
sheep and wool will pay best; thinks
that sheep may be keit at tho rute
of even to an acre. Eli Shields, of
Marion lp , has made nuro money
from rtising wheat, cloverseed. ani
hogs than any other articles, has
Mways had good luck m horses and
thinks horses and sheep tho best
slock from which to make money.
Th President here rcrrinrkcd that
Mr. Shicld-j' luck hMses v-as his
loss as he had bought a colt of Mr.
Shields lo'e ilftr dollars and had
kepi tho coll toreo years for twe'i-ty-t've
dollars. Joseph Mendenhall
read an article from the monthly
reports lo show that good stock
would sc!l at paying prices.
Here Mr. Strode took tho President
to task for intimating that sheep
could bo'raised at the rate of seven
per aero, lie thought that when
Winter wou'.d como they would not
do well. James H. Kinsey argued
that from his experience oi fourteen
years that with proper care and at
tention five eheep could be kept to
an acre of. grass land tho year
ronnd. He a'so read an article
fiom the Ohio Farmer to show what
other people had done. The Pres
ident here made some explanation
in regard t Mr. Strode' criticising
he hud reference to the pasturing
alone, not tho wintering.
After Ihe transaction of some mi-
nor liiiHincco i elnh adionrne.d to
meet in ilie last Saturday of No
vember, at 1 o'clock.-
Westland Farmers' Club. JAMES H. KINSEY, Secretary
Westland Farmers' Club. JAMES H. KINSEY, Secretary Buffalo Live Stock market.
I?cffai.o, O'-t. 31. Beef Cattle.
Receipts, 2-975 head thus far, or
174 cars, against 167 cars at samo
time last week. The market open
ed active, ar.d prices lo. higher,
with the fjnalily good. Sales were
mndo of 324 Ohio steers, ranging
from 1,2G0 to l,5Si lb., at S5 75
and G 00 71 premium Ohio, rang
ing from 1 (505 to 1.075 lbs. ,at S6 35
and 6 43. f'2 Indiana, ranging from
1.047 lo 1.400 lbs., at 54 30 and COO.
43 Rentnckry. averageing 1.290 lbs.,
at?5 12J 13 Kentucky oxen, av
erageing 1,584 lbs. , at 54 75. Mich
igan, rangir g fiom 1.270 to 1443 lbs ,
at 5 12 and 5 35. and 82 Illionois
r.-!nging"from 1,132 to l,3r5 lbs. , at
4 75 nnd 5 40.
Siteep ANn lambs. Receipts, 3,
C39 head. 'J he market has not yet
opened, but prices are looking high
er. IToos. Receipts, 15 333 head, 7,
633 of which being through con
signm:nts. The market was quiet,
nnd sales wens off Med slowly, clos
ing dn'l and unsettled. Sales were
made to-riay of 2.720 head nt Cl 1SJ
and 4 57i fr common to choice.
Cincinnati Live Stock Market.
MONDAY EVE., Oct. 30
Tf.tt Cattle. receipts f-
material falling off as compared
with the week previous. Thro
was a good demand for butchers,;
feeders and shippo-e, nnJ tho sup-
ply being comparatively light, an
advance of 23 to 40c. per cental was
esi.tblished, and the market closed
firm, with tho pens about cleared
this evening. Wo quote common
S2 75 ar.d 3. Fair, f?3 25 and 3 50.
Good, S3 75 nnd 4. Trime butch
ers' stock, S4 25, nnd shipping cat
tle S4 and 4 50" per cental gross. A
few extra butchers' cattle brought
Sdeep. Tho receipts continue
light, and with a fair demand all
offered wero quickly disposed of.
We quote common q good qualities
S.lniid 4 per cenla'. gross. Lambs
sold at v'4 75 and 5 25 per cental,
llrii. The receipts were com,
pnralir-!y light., and to-day theic
was a firmer market. We quote
light to heavy averages S4 and 4 40
per cental, cros. AH were hold.
OS a - g
ZED KS - TXTCGS
We keep on,hank. and are constantly receiving
LA11GE STOCKS OF DTIUGS AND MEDICINES!
We he, also, d extensive line of PAINTS, DYE STUFFS, OILS and DUUSH.
E, all of which we off-.-r to the Public at the lowest market rates. Also, we iarite
our customers lo call and examine oar large and well selected
STOCK OF -W.AJLL PAPEE !
WHICH VK ARB SELLING EXCEEDINGLY LOW.
April 28th, 1871 ly.l JOHN ALEXANDER.
srj5&.jazLXL nysr 02 eltl cld azz nz: ncsr j
" AMOS BIRADY,
North side of Center St., between East and Penn Sts., McConnelsville, Ohio,
Has Always to Offer to Ills t unlomeri f lie Best Qualities or
Jcq$, Coffees, Sqs, Tijolses, JbeHjilitycj
usually found in a first-class Family Grocery.
If. B. Flour by the sack, and all kinds of provisions, in the market, always
on hand. Prices to suit the times. ' April 21, 1871 ly.
JfarStoqre, IjfMre, globes, fobe Irltyhiiijgs, &c.
South side of Center St., three doors East of Public Square, JcConnelsvllle, O.,
JJAHDWAEE, TINWARE. STOVES. STOVE TRIMMINGS, CUTLE
RY, NAILS, GLASS, PLOWS, &c, &c.
X. B. Agent for the sale of the "Acme 3ower & Reaper," an improvement
on the ''Climax," which gave universal satisfaction last season. JAp. 21'71-ly.
T. D. CHEADLE,
efofijfyq,' 6ei)f's Fijrfisltyq dooh, &c, &c.
Aug. 4, 1871-if. "
Dry Goods ! Dry Croods !
W.U. k C. McCAUTY, Dealers in Dry Goods,
Xelios ladies' Dress CooJs. ladies' Shoes Etc-
On the North side of Center Street, two doors East of Public Square, JcCon-
N. B. None hut the very best quality of goods of any kind ever kept and
always sold at the lowest of cash prices. Ladies' Dress Goods made a SPECI
ALTY. ' April21, 1871-ly.
Grocery and 5ro vision Store !
I). & U. W. xMUxMMEYlmvc on hand, at all times,
the best of
TEAS, COFFEE?, SUGARS. AfOLASSKS, AND GR0CERIE3 GENERALLY,
Keep a Full Stipply of All Kinds of Provlsl ons In tltts market.
N. B. Thrir Meat Market is open at all hours of the day. None but the
best of Cattle killed, and consequently their beef is always of the best quality.
Flour suKl by the saek ut "the lowest rates. ' April 21. 1871 ly.
R.D. JOHNSON & CO.,
North-East corner or Centre and Ienn Streets.
Keep constantly on hand a complete assortment of Coffins, Buiial Case?, Ac., and have
in thiir employ II bert A. Piukerton, who will make i Sis department ol busiuese a tpe
ciuliy. In conariin witli their hoinfs, tliey have fined op a first -c-iasi
A n.l urc'prppnrtd to lurnibh all patrons wi'h whatever they may w:.ut io tbeir LINE.
May 12, 1871 ly.
Hoots and Iiocs!
t. c: Oat on,
MANDFAC1TEEU OF BOOTS AND SIIOE3, Odd Fbllov Bcildino,
On Rust Street, McConnelsvdle, Ohio.
B iot and Shoes, for Lvliee, Gvtitu, and Children, minut.iciarrd to order on the short-e-l
io-iiible notice. None but f lie net ofSioek worked, and a fit alwuyj irnaraniied.
A GOOD ASSOUI'VENTof B Mils and S'loes alv.ayn on hnml tor those wl.o want in
buv rt-aily-niade woik. 1 3 COBBLING duue neatly and wr.-an;e l to eive ?erfeci
si'itificiion. Give um a call T. U. VKATCII.
June 30i', 1871.
hill DCNsnnua. A. M. CcKsaooa.
0.-DUNIOOE & .SOH,
Keep on hand a very large Stock of
FUEXITURK, to-w!t: CHAlIttf, TA BLES. BUREAS, BEDSTEADS, 4e.,
At their SALE P.OOJS in
IcCONrEHSVIIlH AND MALTA.
K. B. They employ rone but firsl-clnjs mechanic, and warrant all Iheir work. Tftcir
Platforui is : "Coot! work, good 1 T aud low
Cor. of Iub. Squ., HSXcCoanelsville, O.,
EECCS, SEMCEES, PURE LEADS, P1I5TS, OILS. DIES k BYE STUFFS, PEEFUIER1,
f&r Phrsicinns' Prescriptions carefully
April 21, 1871 ly.-
The Sash & Door Factory,
FornisLrg to order FLOORING, WRATH KU BOARDING, S'DING, CEILING
ISAtiH. SUUTTKR3, BLIND? & DOORS. l!OX 4 COM. VON WIN
LOW FRAMES. BLACKEIS, BUTTONS AND
rialiilngr &3XatcIi!Bg, Scroll Sawing & Ripping Done to Order.
ir 0k, Poplar and Pine Lumber LcueM
April 21. 1K7I-ly I
Dry Goods, Gioceries, Boots and Shoes,
(X. W. Corner East
S!u NEW GOODS received rega'arly.
PKODJCE in exthauge lor Goods.
If. S PENCE,
Dealer in flats and Caps, on Center St., eastof Pub Square, McConnehville.O.,
has on hands, at all times, the most complete assortment of the
Very Latest Styles of HATS and CAPS !
NEW GOODS Received ITItb Every Change In tbe Seasons !
T EVEEYTIllA'C SOLD LOW FOR CAMP.-
19 The Highest Quh Price paid for Mink.'Skunk, and Coon Skins 1
April 21, lS71-1y.
U I SIS ESS CARDS.
- ffS -
prices 1" April 21, 1871 fim.
compounded, and Paints mixed to order.
U. M. WELLS, Superintendent.
t. M. KAULiSK.
acd Centre Streets)
The highest prue paid for COUNTRY
May 471. ly.
WI. LAXBEBT k CO.
THE BIG GUN!
HI WHIT RV IIII NUB!
WM. LAMBERT & GO'S
NEW YORK CITY STORE.
One year bai rolled around sinco we established the New York II irket for Diy
Goodi in Zinef ille. Our noccess has never been equaled in tho bisiury of tbe trade.
All opposition bas vanished like dew be lore the son.
50,000 lards of btst Bark Prints
5.000 Tard Of Prints lo tie Sold at
Merchants say we cannot afford to sell rood? so cheap; that wr mot fart. We re
pea'; have no anxiety lor n. Having been established FORI Y jears in New York,
and with a vide experience in tli market, we koow we can sell cheaper, aud still make
IUVUCJ, 1MB muJ VIUCI 1IUU3C 111 4 IUCS V II II.
Attention lo OUR DRESS GOODS STOCK !
Frow Frcir Pojilins.
TytJuu Rejigs, Plaids, It.
Our niack S11U and Alpaca Stock Is Complete.
Heary Gros Grain Eilks at
Double-fold Black Alpaca at
CASSLME1.ES, jeans, flannels and BLANKETS !
20.000 yards of Flanne'a from 20 cents per yard np.
tG.Oi.O arJ of Iraun Irom 20. 25, 30, 40 and 50 cenlt per yd a?.
Ccssiuicrcs ia every rarieiy lo suit the purchaser.
Carpets. Oil Cloths and Xattins.
Until farther rot ice, we will continne to sell onr Cirpets at OLD PHICE3, . tot
wilhsiaudiug the beafy adfauceol 20 per ccul iu wool.
ALWAYS ON HAND
A fullline of Table Damnsks, Linens,
Handkerchiets, Ho iery, Itibbons, Irimmings, and Motions in general.
Khavrls, Loth Single find Double iu variety,
a! ushus retailed at Manufacturers prices.
WM. LAMBERT A CO..
New York City Store, Corner of Main 4
Greenwich St., X. Y.
N. B. Our trade is confined to Retailing
Hutlcdgc & Dailcy,
Altera' Clock, Ko. 56 Slain Street, Zaneaville, Oblo,
Hare opmd a complete Stock of Velvet, Budy and Tapeslry Brusstlf, Extra So
pers .'iperfioM, Mcdinm Suinr-", Ingrain, Venetians, Djtcb Wool, Collate, Hemp,
and Kig Carpet. ALSO Wall Furors. Window ahadt, Malt, Kuijs. Oilcloths &c.
Aleuts lor Murbleiaed Miinllea. We iiivite the I'ublic to call and examine our
MALTA ItlSI.-VCSS CARlTS.
J. 11. liOGElJS. Ji. LU TTON.
J. M ROGERS & CO.,
Front St., near the Bridge, Malta,
r All Orders Promptly Attended To I Sa
April 21, 1871 ly.
JfSbre ! gfob.3-2 lib). fg Hi3i.5 I
West side of Bell Street, Malta, Ohio,
MD1Y1BE, TiSWlEE, STOltStiid STfclE TBIIXHCS. FJE3II5C T3S1LS,
AD INVITES ALJi TO CAliL ON lllil.
8$? Special attention given to the
gent for the sale ol the celebrated '
sold low for cash
Dry Good Merchant, Southeast corner
always on hand a
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS. GROCERIES, QUEENS
WAIIE, BOOTS A.U SUOES, A.C., ic.
JS New Good received regularly,
thine sold at the lowest cash figure.
lo be Sold at only Ten Cents per Tard !
Fire, Six and light lenU per Yard !
Japanese Silks, in all rolon.
Kcriuos, Empress llolns.
Terambo Potilitis iu colors
20.25, 30,40 aa4S0 ceata.
Canton Flannels. Checks, Bci..,
Third Sts., Zanesville, ihio, or 523,
alone, and "we do not aolirit 'Wholesale
ISept. 11, 1871 3n.
" F. G. liulLE't.
June 3. 1871.
Ohio, keep constantly on hand
keeps a well selected assortment of
trade in Stores and Store Trimmings,
Clipper Mower A Keaper." Everythinj
(April zi, ly.
of Front andBellSts., Malta, Obio. has
complete stock of
as a flouri."hing trade demands. Every
Country Produce taken in exchange for
April 21,187. -ly.
Ladies' and Gents' Kid Gloves in
colors, White 1 ies for parties, and fine
Notions generally at bills.
A la rob and comp'ete stock of the
latest stvles of Fall and Winter
goods is being offered at Clarke, C or
ner Jt Walter's.
Th place to buy your clothine
is one door enst of Slitt's Shoe
A LAKGE STOCK of Shell Jew
elry just received at C. Jj. II ALL'S.
EvKRrman, young or old, can be
supplied with anything he wants, at
Sill s. The "Mar" Shirt, the nicest
thing out, is for sale there.
FOR a benutifuf pair of Bracelets,
go to C. I. HALL'S.
.Look out for the larzest stock of
Mi.nk Fuks ever biought to this
market, during the coming week
at Ualliday & Co a.
2?ew and beautiful styles of Op
era Chains at V INCUS'T.S.
A kkw and fresh supply of Dry
Goods just received and opened for
the Fall trade, at Sill's.
6 cents will buy one pound of
good Navy tob icco at P. Sweeney s.
Go aud see the tobacco. It is good aud
sound and very cheap.
THE ELGIN" WATCH m fine
GOLD and SILVER cubes, at the
lowest cash prices, at H. B. Yin
cent & Bro'n.
MUSIC FORTIUS BUYS. An
other laajre lot of Harps, all styles
and sizes" Irom 25 cts. to 82 50, at
H. B. V1jN CJS;NT4 BKO B.
A small lot of Chewing Shorts to
bacco on hand at P. Sweeney's. 40
cents per pound.
The linymond (Elgin) Watch is
used exclusively on the l'etinylv
nia Central 11. R. It is consider
ed, for hard service, the best watch
made in America In Gold or Sil
ver cases. H. B. VLXCENT & BKO.
THE best brands of Natural Leaf
tobacco always on hand at P. Swee
ney's, next door to Post-office. 2w.
Lukeng and Strong;.
Tlii" nira has made large addi
tions to their work-shops, and are
now well prepared to manufacture
all kinds of work to order. They
have on hand a rood assortment of
Farm ard .Express Wagons, two
"P1"'"?. fr "prinj, and platform
spring. Call and bare your old jobs
repainted and trimmed. AH work
warranted and charges reasonable.
Repairing in wood work and black
smithing respectfully solicited.
Shops above the Bridge, McConnels
Sept. 22, 18714 w.
. Linen and Laco Collars at Halli
DAT & Co's.
GROVEK &. BAKER.
S E WING
Were awarded the hirfcast Premiajne at
the State Fairs of
. New Jersey,
First Prize s
llavia'si been awarded these MacLiura
al the exhibitions of
? ? ? M ? ? ? ?
Theverv Metes priW.THE CROSS
Ob' the"lk;ion of honor, was
conferred on tbe rep:teniiive ol l!i
(JioTer & Baker Sewji.fr Much me?, at llie
Kxpfiiioa Universale, Pari., ISC, lima
atiei-lin their treat oenotity overall
other Sjwiug Uachioe.
&&&& & i k i
FOINT8 OF EXCELLENCE:
Beauty and Elasticity cf Stick.
Perfection and Simplicity ef Machinery.
JVV fattening ef team ly hand and no
watte of tliread.
Wide range application without chag
The seam retain Its beauty and firmLess
after wasting aod irooins.
Beside doing all kinds of work dene by
other Srwirg aiacliioes tbe Flattie Stiicb
machine exrcnln the most b autilnland
perniatMnt Eiobrtidvry and ornament
ALEX FIXLET ia the Genial
Agent lor tbe sale ol tbe Tlrover & Bi
ter Shuttle or Lockstitch .Vachior, oi
tbe Elattie Stitch, or Two Sjxk1 Ma
chine, in tbe Counties of If rrn, Atb
ecJ, Ilockiog. Washington, Jia-t'Dguni
aod Yintoo, aLd bas bis Traveling Ag
ents all tbroogh these Counties. lVr
sonsibinza first-cla fcewirjr Mt
chine, just what ia needed for Nmily use,
should call oo Mr. Fioley or one of bis
aceoia. B. B. VINCENT & BliO.
an aia arents in McCoooelbville.
. May 12th, 1871-lf.
Second arrival of SHAWLS at
R ai.t.ttia v & Co's. which wern
bought for CASH; and will be sold
at the very lowest cash prices, in
cluding Gray, Plaid, and Striped
Shawls; also Gray and Flaid Break-,
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