Newspaper Page Text
Joeani . scut, xsirom i raoraik-voB.
M C02fWSL8VILLE, OHIO:
FRIDAY, . , . . Oct. 91, IMO.
Taut will not b any service in the
Presbyteries Church an next Sabbath.
Tbb List ef AwsrU crowds eat much !ro
pvriael matter thia wek.
, Tse Court of Common Flea will last
through next week. Seven indictment
were Wand by the Grand Jorv, three for
liquor eelling, one for dealing, one fr
Burglary, and tro for assault and balU.IT.
Taa election ns bow show that the
Iemcrale have carried Indiana and made
faint ef several tVngreesoieu ii renusyl
vakie. publish, fur the benefit of the ladies,
who arealways Interested in stich visiters,
n ecroiut cf the marriage f Mas Amu
iU Ot-oJlive, di:Ugblr of Jacob Cxtdlivo,
t a resident of this flare, in another
Taa Ohio Coolerenec, M. E. fkcn b, al
.ora, Ohio, held recently, assigned Rev.
T.G. 'Wakefield, of Vntcsm, to too charge
of the Malt M. E. Church.
liev. Perley B. Davie waa intrvdaced to
the Conference, admitted oa trial, and lo
cated at Frankfort, Ohio.
Ifew Eat Hotkx.. Near everybody, we
presume, will be glad to learn that the olJ
Teat Hoeee" ha got into fcew hands, and
promisee to take position again aa the first
kutelc-f the village.' At any rate, Jsuss
W. KibcaIb has become the proprietor of it ,
and, aa the above heading iu-'iceUe, haa
changed the name to that of the "Now
Ere." X meats la well qualified to fill the
oaiiiva he assumes creditably, and we
hope ahundant patronage will attest the
seecee of hia efforts.
Lsctubk. All who heard the Lecture
of Rev. C. A. Holme', D. P., on "The
Family and Home," will be pleased to
learn that he haa consented to deliver
a second lecture in the M. E. Church
on next Wednesday evenir-g, Oct. 26th,
subject, "Ourselves." Proceed in part
to ha need lor the benefit of the Sah
tali. School. TickeU, 2Z cents ; Chil
tliea, 15. Doors open at 7.
Irn or JtafE Eiucaib. Tbe telegraph,
a Thursday evening, 13U, brought the
aewe of the sudden death of Jxass Kiscaib,
ca old citiaen of thie town; but a resident
ef ZaaeaviUe tt the past six months.
The alleged- eanae of hie death waa spo-j-lexy,
which occasioned" bis fall down a
pair of stairs in Creen's'Snluon, in Zanee
llle, fracturing hia skull in several placee,
ad, after which, ho breached bat a few
minutes. Via. Ernesto waa born in New
Ostle county, lMswsre, on the STih of
April, 1514, nod, consequently, waa in the
irth year of hia age whec he died. lie
- came tothis village in the Spring of 1838,
and haa resided iu thia county ever since,
excepting the past few mouths he haa been
a resident of Zaneeville. Hs married kliaa
Euzasctb H a r area in April,lS40, and, by
her, haa raised a large family, the moat of
whom are now grown. Toe deceased waa
buried here on fuuday. Borne people
think that instead at" apoplexy ceasing hia
death, he waa m ordered by soma of the
"roughs" that abound in Zaaeaville.
' &r In there were grown in
Illinois, 5,416,364 acre cf I ad ian
corn, and if the estimate of the best
jadgea ta correct that the crop if
1S70 ie twenty five por cent, greater,
there have booc cultivated this sea
ton 6.3'J7.955 acres. At thtrtv-sev-rn
buthels to the acre, a low average
intimate, the agpiegatc torn prod,
vet of this one State this 3-ear wilt
lie the enormous amount o( 267,894,
335 bushels 1 corn, or cotton,
l&- It i boat slated that the Al
abama v-Uims question is actually
110 nearer settlement and in no bet
ter shape tor it. than when Revik
1T JoHiwcrs started lor Euroi:.
The trouble is claimed to be that
the President will accept no nego
tiations short of England's paying
the bill just as we presented it to
her. She refuses to do this, and pn
vale claimants for damages assert
that meanwhile tbey got nothing,
though with lapse of time their evi
dence becomes less perfect, tlr ugh
the death of witnesses, dec. They
assert that unless Congress sbal' ap
jioiut a commissioner or court to in
vestigate these claims and separate
the bogo from the gooi, the whole
batch of private claims will become
a mass of inextricable confusion
To prevent this tbey propose to
bring the subject before Congress at
iu next tension, and if need be crow d
it into polities, that such court
way be got into operation in order
the proper establish mem of all
Jairas of American citizens against
the British Government against the
time tbat payment ttpon them may
Tux census of 1860, says the Bos
ton Juurnol, shows the density of the
Imputation of the ocvcral 5ew Eng
land States to bo as follows:
tq m'lee. eavh sq. mile.
Maine. M.oM I0.
Xew it.mnshlre, t.iHt 11
Vj.rn.ont, S.05S 34 !
Jsenett, 7 .WO U7.8
J:hode Island: I.04S !
t'vnneeticnt. 4.871 V8.4
No other Stale jn the Union tame
qnite up U Conneclicnt, Now York
howr 84 3 perfcona to the Mjuare
mile. .nd New Jersey 80 7. By the
j.reunt census the detieity of hj1u
lation will be shown to have lighkly
iiK-rcasrd in 31air.e and Vermont,
fitnl to have !ig?illy fallen off in
New Hnnisliiro. In il.issat liusctts
the figures arc 185.6, and :n liiiodo
Jslaitd exactly 206. Ihe latter w,
therefore, the most densely popula
ted of the Union. If the whole of
New Engluhd were as closely pofi
Jaled as M4!4uchuolts, wo should
hare over eteven and a halt million
of inhabitants. It the ratio iu Khode
I -.laud generally prevailed, the pop.
tlat'on of New Eng'and would leath
4,o ut He ficore on2,740,CC0.
. The defeat of Schenck, the
attorney of the New England and
Pennsylvania tariff monopolists, ap
pears to be a heavy blow to the
Radicals in thfs State. But they
meet the emergency with a prompt
ness worthy of the Radical politics
o Louisiana or South Carolina.
Campbell s f j to U entated.
The certainty of Scncxcn's defeat
wai hardly made public in Colum
bus, before it was declared in the
streets that be would contest. The
precedents of the present Congress
would justify Lucifer contesting the
prerogative of the angel Gabriel.
SchiscK is right ; he ought to con
test; a-id the cotton and iron lord6
wiit find the money as readily a
they did in the late canvaas. lie s
as good an investment as BxiSKHix
From St. Joseph. Mo. Gazette, 12th Inst.
A BRILLIANT WEDDING.
Marriage of Mr. Orson Brokaw
and Miss Amanda
Yesterdav'a bright sunshine, while
it broucht light and joy to the hearts
of hundreds, was alto the harbinger of
one of those happy events which only
occur at intervals to cast a ray of
gladness orer our social circles. We
allude, of course, to a wedding for
what moment brings more of real
happiness to ut all than- that in which
two young people whom we have hon
ored and esteemed stand before Ood't
altar and vow to love and cherish
each other until the darkness of "the
other shore" gathers around them.
Last evening witnessed an assem
blage of citizeut at the ixth Tishy
terian Church, that we have rarely
seen equalled. Old and young, mat
rons and maids had gathered there to
witness the nuptial ceremonies of one
of our most honorable and upright
young men, and the accomplished
daughter of one of our wealthy and
respected citizens. It was but natu
ral that everyone should be anxious
to witness an event of so much
interest, and long before the appoint
ed hour eveiy seat was filled, and
scores occupied the aisles, only to va
cate them as the bridal party entered.
The church, the haavdaomeat in our
city, was beautifully decorated. Ex
quisitely wrought wreaths and fes
toons of evergreens ornamented tne
altar, while handsome boquets of flow
ers added materially to the effect or
the scene. -
. As usual on such occasions, there
was half an hour of waiting. And why
uo t Who would hurry the bride at
this, the most interesting period of
her life? Or, what man so churlish
that he couldn't wa t without growl
ing for a few moments until the last
orange blossom is arranged in the
At half-past seven o'clock, the ex
cellent pastor of the church, Kev. W.
n. Gill, took bis place at the altar,
and the audience was in a boas of ex1-
pectation. Hundreds of eyes were
turned towards the doort, which,
somehow or other, still remained
closed, refusing to gratify the eager
curiosity of the spectators. A few
moments of expectation, and then
the wedding march, lealed forth by
the splendid organ, under the man
agement of Prof. fl. V. Beardsley, an
nounced that the long anticipated mo
ment had arrived. The doors of the
rhatch were thrown opeu, and the
bridal party entered and passed down
the right aisle. First came Sir J . C.
Whittemore and Mies Julia Bell, fal
lowed by Mr. Norton Brokaw and Miss
Lillie Curtis. Then came the bride
groom and bride expectant. Arrived
to the right front of the altar, the
gentlemen attendants passed to the
right, and the ladies to the left, the
object being for all to face the audi
ence as early as possible.
The bride was dressed in a lavender
colored, heavy molfc antiqne, cut cn
train, sud richly trimmed with ywmf
aplique lace. The ornamentation of
the coiffure consisted of simple orange
blossoms, while a beautiful white lace
veil, whose drooping folds half ahioud
ed the form, gave additional tfFect to
the costume. The other ornaments
eensittcd of a rich, pearl set. Miss
Bell wore a beautiful white tsrletan,
with heavy train, and trimmed with
pot" apHjue lace, a most elegant and
befitting costume. Miss Curtis was
dressed id a handsome white organdie
with rose colored trimmings. Fitting
to per fection, il presented her to the
very bett advantage. The gentlemen,
including the groom, were dressed in
seat Cuing plain black, with the con
ventional white kids.
The ceremony of the Presbyterian
Church differs somewhat from thatol
other denominations. While more
simple than some, it is fully as im
pressive as any. The preliminary re
marks of the clergyman, beautifully
worded, were most earnest, and calcu
lated to instill in the minds of the
young couple the solemn reeponsibiii
ties they were Svss-umiug. After the
usual questions and reeponses, the
bridegroom and bride, kneeling, re-
eeived the blessing, and were solemn
ly pronounced husband and wile.
The cortege then moved out of the
church, passing down the left aisle,
and taking their places in carriages
were conveved to the hospitable man
f'on of the bride's father, on the north
west corner of Ninth and Faraon
street, where the reception took place.
The building was in a short time com
pletely filled with friends, anxious to
extend their congratulations, and they
were most cordially received by the
worthy host and hi estimable lady.
Old acquaintances formed long years
ago or. the banRs of the Muskingum,
mingled with new ones made on the
Missouri, and the same kindly recep
tion was extended to each and all.
Among those present we noticed the
fo lowing: Mr. Mrs F. B. Kcrcheval,
and Miss Fannie Kercheval; Col. Jas.
ill. Tsytcu sad lady; Ge?rSe B. llilde
V and I and lad ; JufljeJohn R. Bell
and lady; Mrs. Margaret Brokaw; Mrs.
C. B Notson; John t'olhoun and lady;
John Angel and lady; J. W. Hosea
and lady; George Goodlive and lady;
J. C. Baldwin; Fin. R. Hanna, and
The supper was elegant, the tables
being laden with, every conceivable
The bridal presents were rich and
numerous: A large and elegant Bible
from a brotner and sister of the groom;
a houao and lot, a set of oak furniture,
a set of silver spoona, and a pair of
gold bracelets from the father and
mother of the bride; a silver set from
George R. Ilildebrandt and lady; a
silver cake basket from Dr. Heddens
and lady; and many other articles of
value from various parties.
The bridal conple left on the 10:20
train for a tour among the Eastern
From the Christian Advocate.
Temperance and Politics.
Temperance is the coming ques
tion. Its intrusion into the arena
of politics is already acting as a dis-
tsrbmg cause upon the political
parties of the conntry and demand
ing now adjustment of the whole
political machinery. It is bat little
belter than a year since the initial
step in this new moral warfare was
taken. It waa on September 2d,
1869, tnat a National Convention of
Temperance men assembled in Chi
cago, and organized ft Temperance
Tarty in politics, according to the
following resolutions, which were
adopted among others :
"That the traffic in intoxicating bevera
ge is a dishonor lo Curst ian citilizuion.
mimics! to the best iatetei's of society, a
political wrong f an qtisled enormity,
sabvcTtive of the ord nary objects of gov
ercmcut, not capable ul brittf resa'a'ed or
rcstiained by any system of licerse what
ever; bat imperat'vt-ly demanding for its
upprtsion, t&r.tiv, legal prohibition,
both by Stale and National SegiaUtioc.
M'hst is view of thi, and i iasmuch as
the existing pol.t:caI parties either opp as
or ignore this greet and paramount ques
tion, and a euiutely lefuse to do anything
toward the seppreasiou of the ram Irsffic,
sbieh s robbing the cation of its bright
est intellects, destroying internal prosperi
ty, sod rapidly anderminii g its very foun
dation, we are driven by an imperative
tense ol duty to stvsr our connection with
these political parties, and organise oar
selves into a National Prohibition I'aity,
having for its primary obj et theestire
. I . em . ; - .
the IrnSe iu intoxicating
Since this announcement much
has been done. Temperance Polit
ical Parties have here and there
crrstaltsed into regular forms.
Such a party exists and it actively
at work in New York. lis State
ticket names Mrron II Clark for
Governor, Charles S. Leigh , for
Licutenat-t Governor, James II.
Bronsan for Comptroller, John B
Edwards and William W.Doud for
Canal Commissioner, and liana
ntah Wilcox for State Prison In
spector. We commend it to Advocate
readers in New York Slate. . Nei
ther of the two great KIitical par
ties cn be depended upon to oppose
and extirpate the great evil of in
temperance. Tbey therefore coin
pel tbe friends of temperance to run
a temperance ticuet. Let New York-
era do it with activity and vigor.
Tbe Tempcraaee men ot Massa
cbusetts, aa the reader has hereto
fore been advised, have also organ
ited a Temperance Party ic tbat
State, and nominalod Wendell Phil
Hps as its candidate for Governor.
In accepting the nomination Mr
Phillips clt-arly shows why we ap
peal to law as well as reason in oar
efforts to suppress the traffic in ar
dent spirits. We excerpt from Ins
letter the following extract :
MI have no wish t be Civeraor ef Mar
sechnsetu, but lo rnl'y a political party of
ditintere'ted men, we must give feara t-
the work of eulightttrnjr the public mind
and orgmniaiag their ranks. In that work
I am willing to be used. My inclinaiions
would ifsJace me to decline tbe lomiee-
tiun. sat 2 dare not de so in view of the
vast iotensu involved in yoer movempc'.
hicb call oa each of as to ttabe every
sacrifice lo insure its success. No one
(apposes tbat law can make men temper-
a la : occasionally some Sol o trays tbe a
crags level of liquor ihtelligence by falsely
tiling that to te oar belief and plan.
Temperance ii.cn, on the contrary, have al
ways koown and argued that ws must trust
ie argument, example, toeml inlaence sal
religious principles lo male men temper-
te : but liw caa that to those ba-w and
diam slops which leed intemperance, and
shich doable oar tr.x's, mske out streets
uosale lor men of feeble resolution, treble
the peril ol property sa l l,fe, and make the
messes Cools in Ibe bands of desigaiog men
to oud rmiae sod cripple tbe law. 1 ac
oae ol intoxicating liquors rests with each
man's discretion, bat the trade in them
comes clear! v i h'n the emtrol ol law.
Many consider' ious, and among them tbe
mi. ly ami success ol ltepaihca mints
teas, bid in put firth tbe fall power of Ihe
ltw to shut ap dram shops."
Amen. Tempersnce will bring
iialioual safely i intemperance, na
uonal rein. The wbtde country
has therefore caste of rejoicing in
the organixation of temperance men
into a political parly. Influential
men are doing this in Missouri.
They have issued a call for a Con
veLtion to be held in St. JLouis, on
Wednesday, October 6th, tbe day
on w hich we so to press with this
issue of our paper.
Tbo objects of the Convention are
to consider the condition of the tern'
perance cause in AIissouri,the prac
ticability of a more thorough or
4ttiuzatioef the relation of inlomp-
crane, o all forms of rice, the obli
gativn of the pulpit, the press, and
tbe platform lo lire temperance re
form, tbo interest whieb society.
education, Christianity have in its
success, and especially tbe propria
ly of organiziag a Prohibition Par
ty in the Staic. The movement will
infuse a new morality into tbe pol
Lvlit go lortrsrd
in other States. It will win ;not
immediately ; nor per'japs for ma
ny years ; but in tbe long run, and
by patient, earnest, self-sacrificing
work, it will win.
Methodism will be true to this
iitorement. Some here and there
may doubt tho expediency of form
ing a Temperanco Party, like Dr.
Curry of the New York Advocate ;
but the body of our people will be
true to the movement. Our past
declares Ibis ; and Our action in the
living present repeats it. Resolu
tion tho most radical upon the ques
tion are among the things usually
adopted with unanimity in oar An
nual Conferences, as witness the
ful'owiug adopted in the recent ses
sion of the Southern Illinois Con.
'Want, Intemperance is an evil ef
fearful magnitude, endangering civil and
rtlitious - liberty ; and whereas, notwith
standing all that hat been done by good
men ID the caute of temperance, the horri
ble plain is unstayed ; tberelore.
Jtctolvtd, Tbat la mora, laatioq
should be added prohibition.
. Tost the license system is a "eorees
ant with death and a league with ItelL"
3. Tbat as Christ n men and citix-ns
el this Republic, we will support none but
trmpersnoe men fur asj cfSce of honor,
pn-fi', or trust.
4. I net since iBonsenrs or ear fellow-
citix-ns tall a nnaally victims of intemper
ance, fi I n? the lend with poverty, wretch
edness an ! woe, thai we hetrby declare tar
eternal abhorrence ol tbe liqrnr traffic, end
p'edff oarrelvei in the name efundand
nnmanity, that we will Vthlully wara ibe
people eeainat tbe fearful evil.
a. 1 hal we will preach against Intem
perance, prey against it. vote a-B'.ntt it,
and never cease ear efforts while a single
grer shop remains to pollute aod di-seerale
This action has the ring of the
true metal. It shows Methodist
ministers ready to move lo the
fronton the .temperance question.
No other social question haa to-day
an equal value. Itia ap in politics
now ; and no Banqao'a ghost can
scare it down. Its success is alrea
dy insured, if its friends are willing
and ready to labor, sacrifice, suffer
n its interest. . Let as go to the
battle with heart and hope. Our
cause is good. Tbe liquor trafSo is
the giant evil. It embintos, panp
eriaes, murders its victim ; and it
is terrible to think tbat tt docs its
villainous work ander- tbe license
of law. The law that now licensee
shall be made to prohibit. This is
tbe work of temperance men. Let
them gird themselves fortheUaty
ot tbe boor.
The Moon a Dead Star.
The Maine Journal of Education
has translated an article from the
Cowtnoa, in which Stanislaus Mean-
icr gives some curious speculations
with regard to tbe present physical
coed t ion of the moon.
II is theory ia, and bas the support
of eminent astronomers like Beer,
Moodier, and Arago, tbat the Moon
is a dead star. He draws this in
ference from a singular appearance
upon the surface, which ia called
"irrnnrea" br tho nhraipiat Theae
J - j
grooves have parallel sides nearly a
mile in width, and from ten to one
hundred and twenty-five miles in
length.; There are already ninety
of them, - and it is supposed that
more are in process of formation.
Reasoning from analogy, we must
believe that at some period in tbe
past . the moon had an atmosphere
ana water, and also tbat on account
ot her inferior rise, she cooled much
moreqaickly than the earth. The
water ponetrating the crust had
been absorbed as the decrease of the
Internal heat increased the thick
nesa of the crust, until loug before
tbe cooling process had reached tbe
center, the water bad disappeared
The rock then solidifyini;, as the
heat supply- diminished, contracted
in a manner resembling the appear
a nee or basalt and produced tbe
irrovea Into which tbe atmosphere
settled. Uence comos the chaotic
appearance of the mom, with its
immense asoantaitrf, volcanoes, and
craters. - some astronomers have
detected an appearance ot action in
some of tbe volcanoes; bat tbe gen
era! opinion is, that every vestige
of physical life bas long since de
parted from tbe surlaco of oar satel
lite. These theories are all Terr well
when applied to our distant neigh
bor, the moon ; bat we can not shot
our cyei to tbe startling fact that
tbe earth is undergoing a similar
process of transformation.' Geolo
gists trace a clone resomblance be
tween the circles ia the moon and
the circles of granite and porphyry
upon tbe earth, lbey nave also
discovered evidence of a fine strati
fication among the lunar mountains,
while the volcanic formations bear
a discernabie analogy to
Tenertffe and Palma.
According to tbe new theory, tbe
followttg is tbe process slowly
taking place on tbe earth's surface;
forsho. like bcr subordinate, is grad
ually cooling. It is estimated tbat.
one-fiftieth of ibe original ocean has
been already oosorbed, and that
wben tbe :rusl of the earth has be
come one hundred miles in thick
ness every drop of water will disap
pear, it is also estimated that the
earth conld easily absorb fifty
oceans like those which now cover
a lurge portion of the surface.
Alt the water at preent on the
earth constitutes one twenty-four
thousandth part of its weight, and
once absorbed would become insens
ible to chemical analysis. Tbe wa
ter being absorbed, tho earth will
crack open lice tho moon and form
similar grooves into which tho at
mosphero will settle. Long before
Ibis era all Hte will have ceased.
Whether there is any truMi id the
new theory or not, we bare no im
mediate cause of afarraj for the pre
cess will not advance enough
give the slightest record in the short
span ol a single life time. Accord
ing to the experiments of Bischot,
it will take nine millions of years
for tbo earth to cool down fifteen
degrees. This loss is almost imper-
I cepttble, ci tie mineral beat tdds
only a thirtieth ot a degreo to the
temperament of tbe surface.
If this process is true of the esrlh
and Ibe moon, the same cause must
produce the same effects in the oth
er planets and satellites of the sys
tem. Even the great son himself
must be (objected to the laws which
rule his subordinates. Therefore,
the time mast come in the distant
ages oi the hereafter, when the sun,
planets and moon, losing every ves
tige ot heat, will have absorbed
every drop of water in their thick
ened crust, and will have imprison
ed every particle of atmosphero in
their huge fissures.
The solar system, now so grandly
beautiful, will then be but an as
semblage of dead worlds, without a
ray of light, without a wave of heat,
without a drop of water, without a
breath of air, floating round in the
immensity of space, bound together
by the law of gravitation in the em
brace ot death.
It is not a pleasing speculation, il
it ia a philosophical one.
Tux shocking casualties among
prominent commanders in the pres
ent war, followed by sadden and
amaxing recovery, will be cited here
after as the greatest curiosities of
Tbe Emperor Napoleon died at
Chalons at an early period of the
straggle. lie diod again between
Chalons and; licxiers. He tried to
die a third time at the head of his
army, but could not. At present
he is iu better health than be has
been for rears.
Marshal McMahon after being tn
stanlancojsly killed at Sedan, re
covered in time to be morlallr
wounded and die in Belgium, lie
is now convalescent.
General Failly waa shot by his
own troops, lie was afterward kill
ed in battle by the Prussians. Fi
nally hs was executed f r cowardice,
lie is now alive and wetl.
Kit-g William went raving mad
ana was conveved to Berlin in a
stiaight-jacket, ever since which
time ha has been in command at the
Bismartk bas been shot. The
Crown Prince was killed in action
three weeks ago. Subsequently the
former arentleman held several in
teresting conversations with M. 7a
vre and the Tribune correspondent,
and the Prince, notwithstandinz bis
untimely demise, has continued to
mske pretty lively times in the
neighborhood of Paris.
Tbe latest victim is General Yon
Moitxe, wuo has been borne to b!s
grave in three lead coffins, at three
different times, and with three splcn
did funeral processions. Ue has not
reappeared yet, bat he has been so
effectually burned that tbe rtsur
rection will take longer in hia case
than it did in tbe others.
The Politics of Prussia and
la all places, at all times, and
among all men, Prussia has consis
tently, industriously, ard persist
entTy Germanised, but Austria ha
always lusted afler the flesh-pots of
Slavoma. Above alt things else,
and all other considerations what
ever, Prussia baa sought to add lo
herself German territory, but Aus
tria has married, and conquered.
aud allied, and inherited to herself
fourteen languages, and always any
thing rather tbau German. In tbi
mixed provinces of lhaf empire it
has come to be regarded axiomatic
that to belong to the government
party is to be Slavonic to the op
position, German. It :s a well es
tablished fact that the single Sla
ronic nroviuce of Bohemia haa,
from first to last, furnished three
fourths of the officers for fhe em
pire. There are hundreds and hue
dreds of little towns iu the mixed
provinces ot Austria which, with
IttUe aststance: from tbe go vern
ment, such as Prussia gladly gives
in her Polish provinces, would ena
ble the Germans to maintain
German school, and save their cbtl
dren from becoming denationalised;
but Austria never helps them. In
stead of Germanising, the govern
ment of that empire has garrsoned
Hunzarr with German troops, and
German provinces with Hungarian
while tbe Venetians bummed their
Garibaldi bvmn around their little
frocen camp Sree in far Galieia
and the Poles their national songs
in tbe uaaurilalerai.
Amid all thia chaos and this li
Qoescetrcr, the one rising star of
hope, the flory of all Germany'
best and wisest friends, and the on
ly nucleus of future anion, bss
been Frassi. In all this sad and
miserable history of unhappy Ger
many, running through dreary een
turiee and fends, and jangling, and
the wretched bickerings of prince
lings, there has corao up no other
name by. which she might bo re
deemed. Lippincott't Magazine.
At the residence of the bride's nsrents
i October 13th, by Rev. B. E. Sdeell. Tiichab
j Ksin, ef Muskingum county
roe lb, i nis euuniy.
That JOIIX RYAY U the BEST
COBBLER ever in McCOXftELS-
He has constantly oa hand a good assort
ment of Fine and Stogie foots, ef hia ewa
manufacture, which he ia offering at the
lowest CASH rates. Give him a call at hit
establishment a Korth-west corner of ran
lie iiun, MeCffnnelsville, Ohio.
Wm. T. Kennard,;plft., ) Before Wat
against son itsrrson,
Nelson B. Owens, deft. S J. P. Marion,
Township, Morgan Co., O.
On the 23d dav of September, A. D.,
1370. sa;d Justice issued an order
Attachment in the above action, for the
niHof ofte hundred and eiehtv dollars.
Trial set for hearing on tbe 12th day
November, A. D. 1870, at one o clock,
A. M. WATSON UARK1S, J. P.
Mergaa Co.. Sferflcal Se1ely
The Semi Annual Meeting of the
Morgan County Medical Society will
be held in the room adjoining Robert
son's Drug Store, in McConnelsviUe, on
Tuesday, tbe 1st day of November. A
punctual attendance is desired.
fcr,r. 1S tf.
TTeadnnarters for WALTHAM
If. B.-Call sussl Ibe Xevf
Style of LADIES COLD OPERt
and ELGIN" WATCHES
Bl Slit ESS KOTICES.
Pocket Cutlery t .
An excellent assortment of Focxsv
Karris, for ladies and centlemen, just
received at Adaib's Book More.
1A. The largeat and best selected
Stock of r'urs in the market, compris
ing the following varieties: Mink. Her
man Fitch, Aatracan, Alaska, Le Uant,
Krown Uoney, Kiver Jlink and t;
II , atG. . llalliday A .'o's.
su IUzoss, Kjzob Sraors, and Sba-
vise Boxes just received at ADAIR'S
Book More. 1 heir stock is unexcelled
in quality and prices, and they can give
vou a nice outfit in thia line.
I'yle, Livery Stable
men, use Uhio
U! Ink It Iakltt
An immenre stock of the best Ikk made
just leceived at Adaib's Book Store, acd
tor sale id job lots and al retail.
How tbe Ohio Farmer'a Condi
tion Powders take away from home
Bead thia: 7
CixctmrATt. Oct. 8th. 1870.
S. SrBACis .Dear Sir Your favor
s received. Yon mav send us Jktgrot
of Cattle Powders, Hno Farmer s.)
11. B. iltKKIAM A CO.
A fine stock of Wbktkb 't Dictiosabib,
all siset end prices, at ADAIKd Book
Store. New supplr just received. No la in
ly or ttuaVnt ran afford te be without one,
A Wedding Kings made to order,
and warranted as tine at represented.
II. B. t INCEST BKO.
t&' Arnold's Fluid, Moore t Excel
sior Ink, and Commercial Violet II n
ting fluid, in large lots, just received
At ADAIB 8 15001 fctOre.
m. Geld Watches Ladies' Gold
Lady Elgin, Ladies' i Gold Lady Mart
let t, Ladies Gold Opera Chains, at
11. U. l.tti.M tmu.
Ladles t'ompanleni t
A nice stock of Ladies CoMrssioss
fust received at Adaib's Book 9tore.
101-IT ai a Brcsiies. Tooth Barmcs,
Combs, Toilet Mibbabs, Pckt Mibbkb,
Habmo.hicas, Kazobs, Kszob arson, f-BA
viae Boica. MiCBoacorea, and many oth
er Goods, just received at ADA IBS
Stationery ! Stationery! I
An excellent stock f Warn e Fa rums
and EavKLnrsa mat received at ADAIB'S
B'lok Store, irry keep a ap lead id assort
ment, and tbe brresl and fiorst slock in
this locality, and sell at very low prices.
Constantly arrivisa at ADA'hS Book
Store, aid rrtndHal dai'y receives!.
New stock ot DoaiBoat just received
Abaib s ai 8 (w.
A nee an I cheap article, jost i revived
A dais s Bvs store.
BOJEI UMOT BIT 1
For Sight is Priceless
THE DIAMOND BUSSES!!
O N. Y.. which are lis offered to
public, are prnooaserd hv all the celebra
led Opticians of tbe World te be Ibe
Natural. Artificial help to the haraaa ei
ever known. 1 bey ate ground under their
own supervision, from minute C'ytel
Pebbles, melted together, and derive their
name. ' Diamond." ee account el their
hardness and hi il ilaacy.
On ebirh '.her are e.rastracttd brinca
core 6r eeoter of tbe lent directly in front
of the ere. producinr e clear and distinct
vision, as ie the naiaral, healthy sight, asd
Dren mine all unpleasant seesalinna, tack
as glimmerinc and Waverinft of sight, dis
fine's. Ae- peculiar lo all others in n-e.
Thev ire mounted in Ihe Finest Man
ner In frames ol tbe bet quality of all ma-
I crisis Bteu tor inai porpwe. i neir no
.nd dorabilitv cannot be surpassed.
CAllTION. None resoine onlest
bear, i, I their trade aiaik stamped oa every
I. B. YIXCEXT si BRO.,
Jewelers and Op'icians, are sole areola
lor McConneUviile, Ohio, from whom iney
on onlr ha obtained. These roods
not sunled le Pedlert at any price.
Jane 3. 1870-ly.
TBS SPLE.1D1D tTHIEX
IIarvit DabUSOTOX, Captain,
Will make reeular weekly tripa be
tween Zanetville and fitteburg,
follows: Leaves Zanesville at 8 o clock,
on Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leaves rituburg on baturaay evenings,
at 6 o'clock.
August 19th, 1873 3m.
Ttnrino tha school Tear beginning
September 1st, 1870, examinationa
certificates will be conducted in wri
ting. There will be only one exami
nation in each month. Tbe eJtaminao
tion will be held on the second satar
day ef the month, beginning at 10
clock, A. M. in the school building
Malta. Certificates, or notices
f.ilnro will be sent to aDDlicattts,
durittg the vteek following the
N. M. McLAUGnU
JAS. M. RUSK,
Board of Examiners.
Septemner 2, lSla 2m.
Notice ia hereby given that the
dersigned bas been duly appointed
Qualified as Kx ecu tor of the last
and testament of Jacob Foots, deceas
ed, late of Morgan County, Ohio.
RICHARD McELUAy Y.
Oct. 2?-3w- -
B IS I ESS CARDS.
, & . -
DR. JIS'O. ALEXANDER.
all articles pertaining le the
ear He has en band const sn tlr a larra and
extensive stock of all articles pertaining to
tae business, at the AO W3. snsrkel pri
BEATTT II PEACOCK'S
Patent Limp Shades
For ssle only by Dr
John Alexander, in
CIITXA, GLASS, AyD
The tahseriber has opened a store a the
llamkletoa Buildme. Xnrth fide of Chter
Sirset, above the Bank. "cCoanelsvi'lo, O.
and haa opened out a largs stock of Qasjuta-
vsrs oi ine aness qusrtv, to wniefc bo la-
viies ue atWBltoa or tbe eitiseue of Slor
fan Csnnty, and saliclu their patronage,
tending In makethe business a specially,
be will sell his goods at as Urw rates as they
eaa be pesstblv be procured tnr elsewhere.
The Queeasware he offers took the
At the Fan's exposition, over afl lomneti-
lore, as the very best English Ware. Also
willkee a full stock of ti lass. Yellow and
Stone Vara; French China, Java Ware,
Vaase, Mantel Ornaments, a-nd China
Toys; and, from time to time, will be added
other articles generally connected with Ihe
easiness rarliea purrhastag eaa always
be certain ol replacing any artie'.e that
may be broken, ss one cup. saneor. or -env
other piece belonging to a tet will be sold.
is i ian to examine oar goude and pncee
befuro parebasing olaeakere. Goods sold
for cash or cvualry bredaee. at market
rates. B. L. JZSXlHi.
MILL I.N BR Y
C. Ii. II ALL,
TTheleSale and Retail
BE IX STREET,
a. BUSINESS DONK 05
iTKlO'J.Y CASH SYSTEM Lit
Mar T 1869-tf.
Z 5 5
Mi tion cry.
ggjindo w hades
AN IMMENSE STOCK
SPLEXAID TABIETTOF FAT
GOOD GOODS AND LOW PRICES
Ws have aow in stock the largest
most excellent assortment or wan i-sjr
and rf inflow soson c,o
Oonelsville, and are determined to sell
ssmestsuch low figures sathst it will be
inducement for everybody to purchase
upplies from as Our stock is especially
attractive this sesson, comprising all kinda
of Paper for Dwellings, Public Halls, Chur
ches, 0 dices. Stores, Shi.ps, Ac ia the
greatest variety of patterns, and ef such
styles, that all cannot fail to be
Is greater variety and larger stock
heretofore elegant patterns, choice Goods,
aad fair prices. 0r Clara Bntnrs are
haa.laome. ia Green. Buff, Pearl, Brown
ether desirable colors, snd elegantly figur
ed. We have a splendid srticlo of
Green and Bug Astsricaa sf Enf
link Holland, and a larger stock of Wnadear
rjtr, plats sad egured, thsa ever beore.
Of the most Improved kind, aadS9 simple
construction and working, that everybody
that have used theia will have ae ether.
Oar Stock of
is complete, and we fevite everybody wsnt
inr Goods ia cur l.'ne to givs us a call, ss
are eenfideat of f leasing then, in Goods
I prices.. -AAI-v
BoeU tai Shoci.
SL COCBBBAB. e.
s. r. seisassnxs.
SOUTU-vTEST SIDE OF TBE
Oivea to the
la thia locality for the sale of the
Mowers & l.eapers,
W O R L D
Mower & Keaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook & Heating Stoves,
and odd pieces ef sfl tne varieties of Cook
Stoves in the country ; Jl kinds of Thresh
ing Machine Castings ; also Salt KetUca,
and Salt Flaagea, Sugar Kettles. Pots, Grid
dies, SkiUets, alut twenty d.sVrent pat
erae of Plow Points. Machine Castings lor
BteamboaU. Saw Mills, Salt Vurks, Mow
er sad Beepers also Cast Iran himney
Tape, Window Cape. Cellar Window Gras
iaga, and also Clsst Iroa Legt for School
heaae Desks aa! Feats.
Have eonatoatly oa hand, manufactured
their order, all maaoirof Tin-ware, 8tvi
Manufacturers of Water Tweers, Mandrill
I wedges. As., for Blacksmiths.
Krfoemher the r lac '
Soth-west Side of the 1'ublic Square
M COSNELSV1LLE, o.
STEAM POWER PRINTERS I
Blank Bosk Manufactory,
FIXE JOB PRISTIXO
Our speeisltr. Music, Majasines, c,
bound iasny style and al the cheapest
rates. ft Blank Booka for Counties,
Banksy Merchants, Ac, bst paper at Ua
ZaaasvUle, Oct. IS, ISf U.
May be found at his office on
TUE sOlTII WEST CORX ER
At all times, when net absent oa Profess
TT. C. TRESIZE
ssks the piblie to call and examine his
specimea Fhotagraphs, Ferretypea, An
amtypes, Gems, kc, kc, which esnnot be
surpsased anywhere. He has perfected ai-
rsagemeats whereby sny one can be ac
comodated with the finest of Oil Paintings
sad pictures of India Ink Work. Rooms
over Hoone's Saddler Shop, in J. C. Stone's
Ceitding, Ceutcr tvot, 21'CoaacUviUe,