Newspaper Page Text
08CrB A. KSLLT, EDITOR AND rrOPMVTO.
FRIDAY, . . . . Augoit St 3STO.
Democratic State Tlcltet.
RKCUKTAXT OT VTE,
L LI All HE IS LEY.
BICnAED A. HARRISON
roxTni.LKs or rnx treascrt-,
JOHN II. HE A TON.
VKVBXk BOAKDOF rCBI.TC WBK.
. MILIUM SPENCER.
TOE 15th district,
The Pemocratio -Conprcwional
Convention Tor this, the lfih Dis
trict, met yesterday at Marietta.
Just as we are going, to press, we
Jearu that John Cartvrright, a well
known lawyer of Fomeroy. was
nominated on tht third ballot. Mr.
Cartwright is a man whom the
Democracy of the District can
rally under with good assurances
THE INCOME TAX.
Taxation is a necessity on which
national existence is consequent,
and objections are tot bo much
agaiast a necessary increase thcro
cf, aa the mode . and ' manner in
which it is increased, and the " jus
tice with which its burdens r fall
upon the taxpayers. The history of
England and of Ibis country
demostrate that the most unfair and
unjust mde of taxation ever adopt
ed in eitUtir, was that of the income
tax. . , .-.
Th9 first income tax ever imposed
in Great Brltian was imposed only
as a temporary exigency, " and
against the judgment ofSirKoBEBT
I'ekIh who, with all the aid he couH
-a!l in to assist in adjusting and
equalizing, it, ibund that, it could
under no circumstances be thtrr
than an unjust, eppreaslve and ex
jeni ve m od e of raisi n g taxes, an d
resolved that only upon extraordin
ary occasions should it be resorted
to, and never relied upon es a per
manent source : of revenue. Not
only U it an expensive and genera
lly oppressive' mode-of taxation,
Itutone that carries with it "every
pecies of grievance, . trouble' and
Texation, and leads '.directly to
falsehood, evasion and perjury, and
the creation of a host of spies and
informers, whose creation in any
department of the government ser
vice, more especially the financial,
i inevitably followed by the tvorst
forms of corruption, putting vice ai
it dues at a premium, and virtue at
a discount. When the English in
come-tax bill was first debated in '
theUouse ct Commons otiJJioj
adoption of the firdi income tax,
Sir Robert. Peel - eaid: "Nothing
tint a political necessity of magni
tude and emerpeny would ' justify
its imposition." and that it fell with
peculiar severity on those who are
determined to act honestly, and
was in its very nature a bounty to
BchednleDj Of the English in
come tax, abandantly proves this.
1 Deluded within . ; this ; schedule
under the English law were all the
profits of manufactures, trac&a and
i rofessione. ret the fact is that not
ne-fourth ' of the number who
should pay, pay anything at all;
and, of those who do pay, not one
fourth of the amount to which they
fcretonestfy liable assessed or
collected. We-have before us a
return of the British assessment for
J856, which shows that the' whole
number assessed under this, sche
dale was 256,891 persons. No less
than 212.610 of these were charged
upon incomes less than Z0") a year.
Now according to this return
there were less than fifty thousand
persons in the ; 'United . Kingdom
who derived more than three bun
tired pounds per year from all the
trade, commerce and 'profceeional
prsct ice of ib e cou n try a n d on ly
three thousand and .nine hundred
and four, have more than two thou
sand pounds for an income.. Now
no one reaUy Relieves this state of
case, but ar compelled to acknowl
edge that Tieriury lies behind the
o - A . -
whole of it. "Louden alone" said
one of the meat dtstingaiehed mem
bers' of Parliameat, "ehoold and
would, if honestly assessed, furnish
that number with double that in
come." - - -'
But there as in America
available otmorlunHy . was.
upon, by those who felt dishonestly
inclined, to escape taxation, and no
rystem of taxation famishes more
avenues of evasion that this. To
KhA the value that British offi
cial eet upon strorn refunis, we will
Vir (5 ' Instances: One retain of
12,000 waa raised to 29,000, and
paid "Without appeal. One from
15,000 to 20,000, with like result.
O ne from 20,000 to 45,000, paid
without appeal. The following
jearthe aame person made no re
turn, and was assessed 60,000,
which, was paid without appeal.
Ona of 3,000 raised to 8,000, and
nnoCber of 3,00r raised to lfr,000,
n4 both paid without question
A tt ko st.aU of facts
through all the
'from 150 nj.
Bat there is another phase of the
case as relates to oar own country.
It m estimated that the satn to be
realised on this tax for the next
3 car will reach S10,000,OOCT. Now
ten millions of dollars, iaa hand-
some sum, and would go considera
bly in the direction of paying off
the interest on the public debt if it
shovld ever reach the Treasury, Mut
tl.id jt wilj ,Aet do. ;It ,will take
about' 5S,903,d0O to pay ttio' expen
se of collecting-it,-ieaving a 'net
amount of rome $700,000 tor the
This is another one of the beau
ties of the income tax law. Nearly
the whota'of the ten millions drawn
from them is absorbed by the host
of office holders who insult and
badger the people in its . "collect ion.
Who will pretend to ay that there
is not a better way of ratsing this
$700,000 'tax,', and one that mil
spare the people the ?9,903,000 to
be taken from them?
DESPATCHES OF SATURDAY, THE 30TH.
A Berlin dispatch states that
thrto companies of , French troops
and1 eighty horsemen attacked half
a Prussian regiment of Infantry T.t
Yockingen. The French were re
pulsed, with a loss of one officer and
eight men. " Oae' Prussian soldier
waa wounded. The success . of the
Prussians - is admitted by the
French, who retired after a few
firea of cannon and musketry. . The
Prussians arc massing a "consider -'
ablo force very close to the Belgian
frontier." The French .also have a
small foice contiguous to the boun
dary line of. .Belgiara. I A ; general
nibvoniciit o the Prussian forcea ic
front of the French line is reported
to hare commenced, . and decisive
operations are runr at hand. The
troops are pufchmg Otf to' Slayence
from all direciions. Late report
received in London from the front
report tbatskirnrshing is jroing on
between the out posts, but there is
not even a rumor of a ' battle.
Napoleon has issued an address to
the army on assuming command in
person. . A,. Paris dispatch ' etatos
that there is a rumor of Jthe - early
abdication of the King of " Prussia.
Several newspaper, correspondents-,
mostly American and English, were
yesterday arrested by the French
at Meta as spies. They were after
ward liberated, but warned to keep
awr.y. from the army in the future.
large body of French troops is
moving to the north-east from aletz.
The British Government is actively
preparing to meet any emergency.
All the dock-yards and arsenals are
kept running day aud night. Karl
Granville, in the Lords, last night
admitted that he received a dispatch
containing a copy 'of the ' secret;
treaty published in the Times, but
he was snred by the French
Embassador , that . the , proposals
originated in Berlin, and were do-
dined by France. The Prussian
Embassador to England yesterday
made public a . statement ; that
France, in" 1866, offered to- lend
Prussia 300,000 men to use against
Austria it Prussia would bnrrender
to France the : territory between
the lhine and iloselio. . The re
jection of this1 proposition caused
the Emperor's sympathy for Aus
tria. The Prussian Government
ha declined to allow foreign mili
tary officer at army head-quarters.
A Uadrid journal publishes a pro
clamation of neutrality issued by
the Spanish' Government.
Paris, July 31.
si&n and French forces had - torn
menced in Baden. .
At the Government arsenals in
France 30,000 ' Ubassepots were
turned oat each week during July,
and in August 47,0 j0, in Septem
ber 51,000, and in October 60,000
per week will be manufactured. '
Austria has given . her sanetion
to the taking of Borne by Italy.
It is reported that - the skirmish
of the 26th. cave some ida of the
comparative merits of the needle
gun and the ehassepot, though ow
ing to the shortness of the affair
the test waa not complete. The
Prussians commenced to fire at ibe
distance of eighs hundred moires,
and their shots full short one hun
dred metres. The French fired al
most simultaneously an J some of
the Prussians were killed
The French troops will not evac
uate the Koman territory till Sep
tember. The Convention between
Italy and France for the the pro
tection of the independence of the
Popo has been re-established.
The Patrie says tnat Austria is
making formidable Military prep
arations, as she fears an infringe
meat cf her neutrality by Bis
marck. The commaiid of the army
will be given to Arch Duke Ai
bretch, whose sympathy for France
is well knowp.
Paris, August 1.
The depatcbes o! Angust 1st,
contain, little news of importance
Taey say that the Prussian army
is to be increased to 1,250,000 men,
and that a advance Is to- be made
on France; Prussia being elated at
ber successful repulse of the French
troops near Saarb ruck. England
is increasing her army, and is- pre
paring to protect Belgium.
Paris, August 2.
An official dispatch from iletz
announces that to-day, at II o
clock in the morning, the French
had a iNenous engagement with the
Prussians. Our armr took the
offensive, crossed the frontier, and
tcvaded the territory of Pruasia in
epiUof the numoers and position
A fen- cf out batal
lions were sufficient to carry the
heights which overlook Saarbruik,
and our artillery "Tfrere not slomto
drjve the e'nemy from the town.
Our losses were slight. The env
ni ended at 1. The Emperor ad
sisted at the oiorations, and the
Prince Imperial, who accompanied
him everywhere, received, on the
first field of battle, his bapy'jof
fire. IIis presence of mind and
Mt frA in j.mrr rrxM ii'upiR
.,.v . ... , .. w .-J
uf the name be bears, llie Jbrapo
ror returcerf to Meta at 4, P. M.
General P. II. Shendan'a offer to
serve in the French army has met
with a refusal.
The Era po-
London, August 2.
Relative to England's -position,
the Daily News says: "On the
whole, we have every reason : to be
contented with the condition of our
national defense, wuich, with ; the
augmentations already ' proposed,
will be quite adequate to support
the best secured neutrality, and
might, if calamity should fall on us,
quiculy expand into a force ' quite
adequate to sustain us in the Strug"
gle. Our appeal to the arbitra
ment of rms is the very last . to
which we should willingly ; resort,
but we may rest assured that it is
neither so distant from the thoughts
of thd Ministers as to bo deemed
impossible, nor so alien from their
counsels ai to find them ..onprepar-
Washington, August 1, 1870.
General Hunt has been ordered
to take command of all , the troops
in North Carolina, " and left" for
RaJeigh last evening His instruc
lions are general to aid the tivil
authorities in preserving the peace,
and as he looks to Governor Holdcii
for directiona, be is virtually undeu
his command.-' It does'.'not appoair
that any request in official form-lias
been made to the President .or
these troops, which - comes, within
the purview of the Constitiitioh1 of
a domestic insurrection or invasion.
The election cornea off on TUusd y,
when Eeren members -of- th'Forty
first CongreES aro to.be chosen!"""
The Raleigh Standard,' Treceired
here to-hight, advises iU friends to
arm themselves, and; be on i their
guard on the eve of , rlectiotf. .; . '-
A Kabical paper eays the Pres
ident has decided not to cull W ex
tra 6e6sion of Congress, ''unlets
some extraordinary;., occasioc. .for
one should arise oat of the Eqrope-
an complications." This is not the
contingency which Mr. Grar.tj tcjld
a committee of Radical Congress
man the'calhng of an extra session
would depend on. His laoeuage to
that committee . waa. TIl aoe , yoa
d d first." The obvioua meaning
of this is that the President: will
not call an exra session until after
the contingency montioned . shall
have actually occurred. It is not
seen how that contingency can be
affected by European com plications.
Methodist State Convention.
The Methodist State Convention
assembled in Delaware, on the 2u4-i
During the Evening Session, Judge
G. W. Geddos, of Mansfield,' pro
ceeded to deliver an address i bit
temperance, taking the grouo&
that although legal means and the
agency of independent . sociirlie
may well be reported to for aid in
suppressing tho great evilst of in
temperance, yet the principal work
must be done in and by the church.
The address was listened to with
much interest, and the subject was
then discussed by several genfJe-
men :n brief .speeches. t Some , of
the speeches were' forcible .and
strong, and, as a result of the dis
cussion, the convention adopted
resolutions denouncing trafSo in
and use of intoxicating liquors as
crime, and pledging the mombers
of the convention to use all llie5 To-'
gitimato means, moral, tocial,: and
political, for . its. suppression.. So
saya a telegram to the;' Cincinnati
Gazette, of the 3rd iustaut. i
The Success of Prohibitory
As the opposers of Prohibitory
laws, are constantly railing out
about the inability of them . to ftc
complisb the desired object, we
cite the iollowmg article from the
Lewistown (Me.) Journal, for their
consideration : . ....
We give our Chicago correspond
ent the facts in this city and conn
try, in a very brief compass. We
have no knowledge of the existence
in this city of 12,000 inhabitants,
of an open, undisguised liquor
saloon, selling whisky, gin, brandy,
&c., from day to day, with the
knowledge of community, for the
past twelve years, or since Prohibi
tion became the settled policy of
the state. These liauors have, of
com so, been sold to a greater or less
extent just as other crimes have
been committed during this time,
but rarely in any other than a se
cret manner. To-day, even the se
cret sale is confined mainly to the
drez of population, in dark holes,
in horels, where the stock ia trade
consists of nry a few gallons,
surreptitiously smuggled into the
city, and concealed in some secret
place. Even this kennel safe is so
restricted that it is very difficult
for any outsiders to purchase a glass
of liquor. In the adjacent city , of,
Auburn a citv of 12,000 mhabi-
tants the same state uf facts exists.
Wt nave an exleDeire a:iUainUtiCC I
in Androscoggin County, of 35,000
inhabitants and so far as we can
learn lienor is aeW openlyin -no
rt tf the cotfhty, and, f f soid se-
retly, jVisouly Jrt a fej-piaces,
nd these known; only to the ini.1-
atedArrb-feofcnfcn Aoy Oppo
nent of Prohibition in Illinois tells
you that liquor-saloons are as plen
ty, and liquor sold as freely, as you
say it is in your state, you can
saely .cliaraeteritQ the person who
makes1tlilestkXema't4i8 either Igno-
rant of the subject of which he
njuuku. or a wuuui perverier OI
. . . -
WlSBELL PHttLIPS O.V ' TlilPER-
A5CE. Wendell Phillips made a
speech on temporance, lately, which
is reported by the Boston Daily
Adrertiscr, as follows:
. '"There is one singularity about
the temperance movement, and it
19 this: .AH that class which arro
gates "to itself the name distinctly
of the educated clasn the rich, or
upper ,n4 influential class looks
down on the temperance movement
as something not only vulgar and
narrow, as confined to tho very
warm zeal of a f w unthinking men
and women rather ignorant than
otherwise of the limits of legislation,
presuming that law can do a great
deal more than it ever did or can ef
fect men and women that never
studied sfrience; have no' acouain-
laiice with tho human body, its
weakness or its needs; and alto
gether the children of their own
excited imagination, . who exag
gerate a superficial etil into a great
bocin! disoase; alarming themselves
with an overdrawn picture of its
strength ' and of . its . evil : results.
You can iaxdlv probo what we call
iiQtn Jboktdcsxtcd men
without detecting this flavor of
cohtemptu'ous indifference. On the
'Oliver 7 hand : there ; never waa a
cause, probably certainly, I know
none in the last fifty years, foU as
they have bccii of nil sorts of agi
ialiot'wl'i'ich hasgathered behind
jt thon-iiwlorseraent of so many
differrrrf types of pnblic ; authority,
so full ;inq perfot-t testimony to its
lur rcacain,- imponance, us mia
same, , temperance, raovemont.
From .'aU'sides,' in one unbroken
channel from the scholar - In- his
atuiiy, thesjadge on the beneh. the
philosopher 1 in ' his : speculation
tl'iere.'comcs the samp unvarying
testimony, that the grave social evil
which threatcl;s tho civilixalion of
grentrtio. t when, ,ynu 'reduce it
down '16' its' ultimate analysis, is
more i nearly -intemperance than
anything else. : . , '
. Pbatiko Axb VonxG.'If under
the sun" one thing marc than an
other is coolly hypocritical or.crim-
loally , stupid it 6 that of a man
who'nmvn ' against ' intern oerartce
ddotes' fbr- it::;: 'itK 1 the ballot
in hishaiid, and knowing that ,the
liquor-trafiio lives or dies jat ac
cording to the manner in which .he
casts his vote, how iVit possible for
an' honest man to pray one way
and vote another?. Wo know of no
such possibility' except upen the
suptydsitlon of a stppidity quite as
irimmal as hypocrisy itself. . And I
yeiTTaearcy oirrfn ten of the . vo
ters ay, tfte praj- ing voters, too,
of this stale, appear to have uny
clear, defini te sense of -the impera
tive.-' obligation winch rests upon
tnem to vote precisely and only as
thev ';pray. ' With our ballots wo
make drunkards; with our prayers
we ; beseech God to' make Bober
roen- The farce is too awful for
contemplation1, and almost too aw
fulfbr belief r-but who can doubt?
Who that- koow how utterly we
ignore the temperance issue at the
Iolldf'Mid how we fear to bring the
que iipftii iftrtjO , politics? Verily
tbeie is guilt utter, shameless
wrckedness atnbng even" praying
menj in; this hiatter of voting.. If
God ehvuld ask of the church as he
did of Cain, I "Where ia thy bro
ther?' thousands, would have to re
Kpond as did the first of murderers,
VI . know not. Am I my brother's
KeopcrZViBut in God's book all
these innumerable rum-murders
are tvrittei; and tho blood of these
Blain cries to him from tho ground.
Let him wl.o dare cast a rum Vote
or "what is the pame thing, let his
parly relations hold him back from
tho best, possible use of the ballot
remember that on his skirts ' the
blood of those victims of the traffic
is seen by an all;searching Eye.
Men may not ';ull huch to account,
but God will. Trifling must end.
.We can not'play at temperance any
longer.. : Nor can we make anybody
respeet our i movements in aid of
thi.ly cause hile we contemn
it by our reckless use of the ballot.
Prayers ure-pro fan ivy unless ballots
are' right Prayers are indispensa
ble, and so ia voting. There has
been, and is, a great disproportion
between the two. We have asked
much and done little nay,' - far
worse, : because, for most party, we
have done nothing but hinder the
accomplishment of the very thing
for . wnicn we prayed, ine man
who goes into bis field with team,
and plow, and seed, and prays all
the time, yet neither plows nor
plants, not only prays in vain bat
insults his Maker. It is even so
with multitudes who vote one way
and. pray another. Praying can
never be mado a substitute for vo
ting, nor can a merely careless
partisan use of the ballot answer
the purpose. . Most definite, most
direct should be the use of the bal
lot if we mean to clear our skirts of
the blood of the myriad murders
which. are caused by this accursed
business of druukard-making.
Eegral Ifoilce Divorce.
David TV. rewerrs. Martha A. Power.
The said Martha A. Tower, of the evifity
of Washington, aud State of Ohio, h hereby
Botified that the Mid David W. Power filed
bis petittoa in the t'ourt of Common Pleae,
of Motgttt;ontr Ohfo, on the llth rtay of
Julv, A. D.. 1870, tntaiubt tho si'a IT-nrtBa
A, Power, charging her with willfof ab
sence from him lor the- porio oi tbre
year last past, without any just came or
provocation on his part, and asking that
ha. ha divorced from. atr. the said Martha A.
Said etition will be for bearing at
tk next term of Id court.
iBvW V V m m H .
; Anrua isrc fw.
Prescribing States cf Fees or
' mayor and, Slarshaj In Pros
ecutions for Violation offlie
JJrdlnautf s'n iW Incorpo
r a t e dTi 1 1 a sreOT 31 c C o n u e 1 s
vllie. Section 1st Be it ordained by the
Council of the Incorporated Village of
McConnelsville, Ohio, that ibe Mayor,
analMarMta.! jjaiirlMnti tqdr't re
ceive the same fees in prosecutions for
violations pfflip OrrlinQn t.M
Village, as are allowed to Justices
and Constables for like Services. That
witnesses shall be allowed fifty cents
for each days attendance, and five
cents per mile for all over three "miles
Section 2nd. This Ordinance shall
be in force and effect from and after
its passage and publication.
Passed in Council Julv 29, 1870.
W. W. McCAUTY, Mayor.
JXO. H. M U B R 't CYct.
M'CONNELSVILLE MARKET. McCONNELSVILLE, Aug 4, 1870.
FLOUR Best family $7.00;
WHKAT 31,23 per bo-hel.
CORN MKAL per bushel.
'CORN 65'per bushel, wholesale. i
BARLKY. Spriog, 0.90. Fall. $1,05.;
'OATS 35 leotantr buabel, wholesale;
HAY S3 00 per ton. .
TIMOTHY SKED--33,00 wholesale.
FLAX SEKD--SL 75 to 2 00.
BKANd SI 50 per bsshei.
DRIED APPLKS- 5c. per pound.
DRIKD rEACHKS52 Mi per bosh.
POTATOES fa 80' per wash., at
BUTTER--- 18 bts. perpounJ, .
, EGGS 12 t8. per 3oz, ' -FEATHERS
75 cts. per lb.
KUGAR--il2to la ct. per Ib. .
WHITE SUGAR 14 to 17 eta.. Jb.
COFFEE 20 'a 30 ds. per lb.
TKA- 1 CO to 1 60 per lb.
MOLASSESSorrhom ' 60 ccn's
per pallon. ;' ' .'" "
SrKUP 51 00 per palion.
LARD 15 ti ISctkper poanJ, whole
sale. - i -
CANDLES 20cU per lb,. ... .
SOAP by har; 6 to 8c : ... ,
SALT S2.00 per boL .
WOOL 40 to 42cm per lb.
SIDES FicfceW, 15 eta per lb.
CARBON OIL.35cw. per gillop.
NEW YORK, Aug. 1st.
Goid closKl at 121f.
Baltimore Live Stock Market.
BALTIMORE July 28, 1870.
RECEIPTS FOR THE WEEK.
Beeves . .: -.., 1.207
Sheep and Lambs, 5.773
r ' 7 7 .' ..' z.
Total '- 9,974
PRICES OE BEEF CATTLE AT THE MARKET
Very best on sale to-day, 7a8J
cents. That generally rated first
quality, 5ii7 . cents. , UeJiuiu or
good lair quality, 6a5f cents. Or
di nary thin 'steers, oxen and cows,
4a5J cents. ' Ii.ferior and ; lowt
grade of cattle, 4Ja4 cents. Gene
ral average of .the market to-day,
cents. Extreme rango of nricen,
4in8l ceDl?'i. tPPt of lUfc ba'es are
from 5a7 cents. .- . ':n: o.n
WHERE THE CATTLE ARE FORM.
AYest Yirgiuia ' 1 -
Ohio; ;. 7" . ' . '
Maryland -i .
THE ROUTES BY WHICH THEY CAME.
Baltimore and Ohio Hailroad, 942
Foot . ' 127
Boat " v. i i 84
Northern Central Railroad ' 54
REMARKS ON BEEF CATTLE.
, The arrivals of Cattle during th
week amount to 1,207 head, against
1,478 last week, and 1,C73 the cor
responding week of last .year, and
the sales during the week amount
to 1,170 head, against; 1,273 laht
week, and 1,51 the ; corresponding
week of last year, and were aa fol
lows: ; .
To Baltfm'e & county butchers, 695
To Philadelphia speculators, . 300
To Pennsylvania dealers, 175
Total sales,: . ,l,170
' There is' no material change in
the supply and demand lor veala,
and we quote them at 6a7 cents, an
to quality. Sales of rough calves
have been made at 4a5 cents.
THE SWINE MARKET.
Receipts this week .. 2,994
Receipts Ia6t week 5,078
Receipts one year ngo 5,174
shw a marked decreaso ' as com
pared with last week's receipts, and
prices bave in consequence advanc
ed J cent? per pound over last' quo
tations. e quote tat hogs at Joa
13J cents, as to quality, with agood
demand; stillers, lZalZi cents.
THE SHEEP MARKET.
Receipts this, week ' 5,773
Receipts last week. . 5.335
Receipts one year ago .. . 3,781
Sheep bave been coming. along
freely this week, . and undet the
full receipts sales are duU ' and pri
ces lytvo a downward tendency.
We qurfte fair , tc good Sheep at
4a5 cents; good . to extra, 5aM
cents, there being a good demand
for good fat sheep, as also open
wooled sheep. Lambs, $2&4, and
stoek sheep, $1.50a2.50 per bead.
LEGAL IN OTIC ES
SberlflPs Sale on aiorlgaaje.
Epbraim Roberta, Admr. of E. Roberta, va
1 Joseph W. Eoberta, et, L
By virlue of an order to tell aod to km
directed from the Court ol Commoa Pleas
of Morgan county, Ohio, is tbe above ettk
tied actios, I will, tfier for sale at pwbtic
anction at the dor cf ibe Coort House, in
McCooDelaviHe, in ssia'cooDiy. oc
Iflondar. fbe 15tla Day of Au
tlf, A. D., IStO,
at one o'clock, P. M., of paii day, th foK
toffiog described real estate I'rtaateia Uor.
gac envnty,' Ohio, ' to-wit : Lot bawber
two; 2; for Barker'a AdTJKion to toe towa
o( MtCooDfcUvil'e, together with the priv
ilege! and appurteaaocea thereaote btloegN
lag. Appraiaed at 9 i Terma cash.
; A. 1. HAVKNKBrShffM. C. O. j
. J, T. tTrew. Attorney.,.. . . .
Thomas C. 8eotf whoso- place of residence
is un Known vm tan notice inat juevi
Rouse of the County .of Washiartoa 0 tho
Sute of Ohi, didaaJlJtliftiy jAlUy,
A. D. 1870, file hi petition in tho Court of
Common Pleas within and for the County of
Morgnn in said Bute of Ohio, against the
said Thoiraa C. Scott, setting forth that
said plHntiff, on the 1st day of September,
A. D. S7, advanced for the said defemlent,
and at his special instance and request, to
f'clvin Brt, the sum of Nine Hundred dol
Sr, ($900,) which said sum said defendant
greea to py iuiwo years ironi gate with
rnwriest. I hi. me Stffflg flBH113 Jne an'J
Pa, hii1i ..til Tlnnttfr . c 1.
jQUjjmcui; ia aeienueni oruu, wiii turuier
take notice that there was on the same' dav
an order of attachment duly ' tssudd out of
said Court ri said case; and duty levied up
on the following premises - towit.; Lots
No. Porty-five, (44,) Forty-six, (4.) Fifty,
two, (52,) and Fitiy-sven, (7,) and the
undivided half of F-ftr-one, (51,) andFif-tv-eieht,
(581- All in Sanborn's addition t
the Towu -of ; Stockport, ia said County of
Morgan an4 BUieori Uhio. i Aad VQal saM
plant iff", will at the October Term, next of
saia court, sex or aaoruer to sail aaKi prep,
erty to satisfy the (judgment so as s for said
asked to be rendered ; aud the said, Thomas
C- Scot is notified that he' is required U
appear and answer said, petition on or be
fore the third Saturday avAer the 5th-day
of August, next, to-wit Ao?nst 20th 18?0. .
, LEVI BOCSJS.
By J. TI Crew, his Atlfornev. "
Dated this 1st day of July, A. D. 1870.
SherlflTs Sale on Mortgage.
Amo Gaidoer vi. Marcelloa 0. Hart.
By rirtapofan order fo'sell aad o me
directed yrom the Conrt pi Umniiin-PIea-'
of Morgan coun'y. Ohio, in ihe above n
; it led aciion, I miU.c&tr fr ale at public
ancticn at the door of Ibe Contt House ia
UcConmUville, in eaid conoty, on 1 ' "
, I v
Tuesday (he 16th day, of Au
gust, A. O., l$tOr '
:!) ' ;
at 12 o 'clock, M., of said dayr.tbt fchlow
ing dascrired real estale situate in fttrp n
county, Ohio, towH ? 1 living a LeanhnM
interest and t file in a part r( Ihe weft half
otItNJ. fbaV.A, in cioo So. iwenfy
nine.29 ,'oi Hcmer' lawnsliip.drccribed as
follows, to-vitr Commeticing at tle ooitli.
wet'cornr of said Lot, lhenceronth i the
line 16 th (ence at the foot a! the hill, Oi$k
northeast, runuing with, the toot of tie hill
to the second line of fence ranaing op the
hill to the road, t thenee ' ranBinir with the
road to the Mm of Marcaret and KPz Po
sey's land, ihenrt aorfb to the lection H ne,
thence west Q 'he place of bpginriinircon
taioirg B.'een, 15, acret'more Vx Jess. ; y
ALSO, a parcel of land ia the northwest
corner of the east half pf Lot No. four, 4,
id 8'clion.Iwentj-aine. 29iOf Houier town
ship, ccd lain ing ooe, l,are.iore ar lew.
Appraised ai Termfa-. '.
ji .; A. 1). ItAVKN KB. BhfT. U. C O,
.T T. fVi.ii Atrr'A'Ptt,friU b -.-J t
July 15, lS70:5w.;V "-:
Sheriff; Sale on 3Iortgage.
Admiuibtrator of Arthur Tagg.iit TiK
James Carter et aL .-Alri :.a
By virtue of an order t Bell.: and to
me directed from the t'mirt of Common
Pleas of Morrtn i'onnty Ohioi in the
above entitled action,, 1 will ofler . for.
sale, at publij'auction, at tha'dooj'of
.t 4 It V.'. 'i.. If jV. 1....-.T1.
On the Sth Day of August, A. D.,
.. - i i 1 1 '.
at one o'clock . P.f M., of said day. the
fallowing deferibed real estate situate
in Windsor Township in the-wunty
of Morgan and State efOhio to-wiu
1. One Hundred and-Sevehty acre
Iol number 1K& in section number
Thirty (30j in Township Eight (8.) of
Kange eleven (II) excepting Jwenty
acres .conveyed to Alexander Wallace,
by James Carter and d'scribed aa fol
lows .to rrit. .TBecining at the North
wo!j corpev of tk'i lt, thence. Eas io
the aeeor.d tallv stake on the UmcUor
road, thenca ranning South to the'
soutb line, or saw icH. laeno running
to the South Went Ccner of said lot.
thence running 1 Norta ,to the Xorth
West 6drner of said lot to the place of
of b cinninz. Appra'sed at ?4,3.
'2.' Also Lot No. .05 in , mile Lot
No, 24, in Towiup Eight '8,1 of Kange
Eleven conutinmg iwv.. arj.es.
AppraUed at f 2.930 JD1.' : -
'&. Also 21. and fortvfive Inundredths
acrea,. laeinz a-part of' Lot No. 1 110
Township Eight and Kitnge Lleven
11. f- Appraised at f5O0,00.T v
4. : Also 75 aci'es , rriore or1 less in
Lot No. in TbwTf Bght' and
Range Eleven lLj all. .'I which land
b in thet Phio 'Companj'a,. purchase.
Arpraised.aX AV9pttHX' ii. vnn-... j
Ternis Cash.' " oiV
I-.-,, .'-AsD- HAVENER;
;j -Sheriff 31.. C, O. ;
J. E. Uannsi Attorney.' '
fnlv fith. 170 v.- - " -;
DE. JNO. ALEXANDER,
PAINTS, - ,
' all articles pertaiaing to tho
9T Ho bason hand constantly a large and"
extensive stock of all articles pertaining to
tho business, at the LOWEST wat ket pri
ces. also - . ; , ;
BEATTY PEACOCK'S -
Patent ' Xamij' , Shades
1 , T .i I I- ' ' !
For sale onTy by Dr-John Alexanliria
O. H. WOODWOKTH.
WO OD WOHTH
1 - GE5rBAL
No, ,2QX liberty .Qt:,
. . . . i. 'tt
''' TORTHB IXLS CT ' ' 7
- -iivriV J 1
II WVJ Li,
. 1 ..1 c 1
.LARD, .7. .7.7
" 7- 7 V . .TRDITR
igyAnd aJl kiads of Country Produce, -to;
Consignmmts Solicited. Retoraamada
A L.bsxal Adrtnca inaaa oa Cla'oma. I
1., .lit a.lt 44 .lliaai,l ,.UiU Hwky..l
1). H. M0KTLEY & CO.,!
. j if i '
-VHtoleaate andIt ctalT
i- . ; - i
. i a
in I ;m.l 1' '
: . .. i Keeps the
, (wil l ici "
I.. of ; :
71 . V ',- I i t .
7 t '. :
7. I- .-.
lit iii.ft i'i'tX a.U ii .t-i '
, , t ' i. . i -i-il. - : '
. .Vst'GAKS, ;
r , . ; A I I
". .. . , - , ... .. 1.: '
.. : :.: 'I. i )...; '. ' '
' ... ,l i ; -.:... ;
. . . . . . - -r , . i
; , COFFJEE'S,
( ,., I :. . . . .-
. .T , , :.") .: ' O ' . ' ' -y
kilfli'.'i--rt : . -
" I.-. . ' if l-L
... li I"
... i r . . ..- .
. .V" - y
;iji.v ,ii i .v and - '
. .. -T ... 1- . !' 1 7 ' ' "'' ' ' .
.i . . . . -1 - i " - r
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... h ; ' j .t - - : -' "
: ... J . "j j
; i ; - ' .'
i iv. i 1 . in ehort, ' , "
' ' . :( -.1.1 . 1 -.i'.-.J ' '
, .;' - ' , -
. ... .... , . . . ! - 7' -
. t!l i.K-.. - '.- - ' " '
is one of the "
'.-i.l- ! . . III. 4.. . Hi
. i i. . i i
" soit'Tii-'EASTEiris OHIO.
i c. ..t;.aiA .itl i-X i i
.. it : l. ... i.
...... !: I '
EYERY THINS 'SElilfifi LOW I ! !
,.-.?m :- it-" ' '
,.v:wta6 Til wcirn ma m
. . : . i -. 4. . ' '
i . u.... j j" ' ;
.1 .. .1 ...I .i'. ... ... ; i
, ..... -.'.I.'- - - 4 . .
(Jo nntry Produce
4 . j- -.
...i.i . t-i.i-. i v.'t lu-' i
ut3. fiivF. rs a call r-ca.
" jul l$70-tf.
i.tfi 41.I Ji.iiiiii.'
aaa . . . ..
AX IMMENSE STOCK ! !
SriXXDID TAniETYOr PAT
TERNS. GQL1Q SOQDS -ANDLQWPBlCf S ! !
. . ' r ..t .-,
"Wahave now in stock tho'Iarroet and
most excellent assortment of Wall Paper
and Window. Shadas yef brought tn 51c
Coanelsville, and are determined to sell the
sameatsnch low figures as that it will bean
inducement for everybody to purchase tlnir
supplies from ns. Our stock is enpecia Hy
att rac live this sesson, rntiinjij sll kinds
of Paper fur BweJliass, Pwbiie-iialls, Chur
ches, Offices, Stores, Shops, Jkc in tho very
greatest variety of psttorna.aod of such
sirablo styles, thai all cauaol fail to b sui
ted. We have .: . ., :. . t . -.
In greater variety and larger' stock than
heretofore elegsnt patterns, choice Goods,
and fair prices. Our Ctof a Ssj0ks are wry
handsome, ia Green, BnfiT, Peart, Brown and
other desirable colors, and elegant! t figur
ed.' Wo have a apleudid articla of Oil-tlotk-
Grtcx mni Buf A mrr;?m Eng
lik HoUaadt, sad a largeratoek; C XJimto
Tmper, plain aad figared, than ever hfro.
Also, IT IN DOW FIXTXIXES,
Of the most improved kind, and s siitpl in
construction and working, that everybody
that have used theiu wiU havs no sther.
Oar Stock of
rictureCord, ' -' 7" ' '
Curtain Cord,' ' ' '
'' ' Tassels.- ' ; 1
TrsuMis 'Pspee. Ac,
is complete, aad we Invite everybody want
ing Goods ia our line to gWs nsa rail, aa we
areeeafideal of f leasiag them taomla and
prices. . . .AtAlIiBiiOS.
, niarl8,lS7f. --. i- i ,d
.TUT, I M .
Vw,-tl I it&s-': Jiliii-ytii ...i .-7..C
- -v: .'c-tfZO'-o-r
B. X. tocnaajka. - a &xpx
, ' . 4. J", 60SASTtSli.; , " " j
(tochraii, ; ; "
;.:'7 v.-. SQITRE,
" .' 1 '..4f -1 .. -
, .( ....i. . Paaiara in . ;-". . -
:i Lt bun
Given to tha .-- I '
.. ..... .- 1 .J'
; Machinery Trade.
. ; .: . t: ' r- T 'r:f.-il . .'. '
.c-r . -. 1. 1 ! 'it I'-i'l t
11 0WE11S &ilEAPEli P 1
in this loctlit j for lie Ml f th
; '. Celebrated :
-Mowers & lkaperst
Mower & Reaper 4
r'" ' l . a&J tha 7 """
' Mower. &! .Reaper,,
ASt?jcrrBKBe-r 1 '
Cook &' Seating Stoves,
and odd pieces of all the varieties-of Cook
&tves in thoemintrv; .11 kinds f Threh
inrMackiao Castings ? also- 6att KotUes,
and Salt riaaga,Sagar EetUsyJ',tirid
dies. Skillets, about twenty dircreatpmt
araa of Plow Points Machine Castlmrs for
Steamboots. Saw Mills, Ssh .Works. Viaw
rs and Reapers j also Cast lroj t hiiuaoy
Tops, Windsw Caps, Callar Window Grat
ings, sad also Cast Ira . Igs for School
house Desk aatf Saats. , , . t . .
. Tin-ware. :;
Ilsve constantly so hand, raaonfaeiard ts
their order, all jann".r of Tin-ware, 6tove
Trioimiflgs, Ac. . 'i
. .! . ....... r . . S3
MaaafactareraoC Water TweersjJIandrills,
Swadgtsa, Ae.,br Blacksmiths. , . ...
4.v :Kniembr th Fiac : : , i
SothweslSidt of tha TuMir Spftre
L4, t. iuiil a lu 1a.-.iu l.-Hi f.i riL.,7
' tub ;i:p."b: