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JOSEPH A. KSU.T, X9ITOB. A.XD PROPRIETOR.
- il'CONtf 2LSYILLE, OHIO :
FRIDAY, . , .. . Xot. 4, IS'tQ
We will send the Consekvativi for
one year, to CIubs,as follow :' '
AClab of five subscribers, one . -dulhir
uaJ fifty ceu'-sjeach, '57.60
Club of ten subscribers, one dol
lar and thirty-five cts. each, '23 50
Club of fifteen subscribers, one
dolour and tweiity-fiye cents
mcb, 18 75
Get up yoar Clubs for tho theap
eet county paper in Ohio ! The
money must always be paid m ad
vance. , ,
VOTERS AND SOLDIERS!!
FACTS BEARING ON THE
COMING ELECTION IN
NEW YORK! The Difference Between a Radical
Enrollment for Fighting
Purposes and a Radical
Census for Voting Purposes.
Ex-Governor Seymour, of New
YorK, delivered & very remarkable
ejieeeb in Oneida county, of that,
btate, last week, which is attracting
a great deal ot attention in the E6t
It. was in reference to the charge
mat tr.e voto in the city of .New
York is so fraudulent and xoeesive
that it bus wrongfully changed the
roeuii 01 elections, and placed po
litical power in the hands of the
Democratic party. -. In the first
place Governor Seymour showed.
that even by the recent Radical
census, which gives New York city
a population of little less than a
miilion of souls, the largest vote ev
er cast in the oity 15G.000 m 18G8
wrs not equal to the proportion
f voters to population in counties
where the Ik-publican parly is
largely in the ascendant. "If,", said
lfl.r. Sey..ionr, "the vote in tho city
of New York, in proportion to its
numbers, as shown by the censes,
shows fraud, then, unless the cenFua
will 6how that New York has more j
than five millions and a half of peo
ple, the Republican districts of this
State are steeped in fiaud to their
Referring to the recent census in
New York city, Mr. -Seymour poin
ted to the fact that the ccrsus tak
ers had not only a moneyed inter
est in doing their work carelessly.
out tney nad also a strong political
reason, which was the expediency
of (reducing the population of a
Democratic stronghold, and thus
depriving it of its rightfut repre
sentation in Congress.
But the crowning point of the ex
Governor's careful speech was bis
comparison of' the censns of New
York, in 1870, with the military en
rollment in 1864, both made by the
agents of the Federal Government.
In the one case the policy of the
Federalauthorities has been to re
duce the population so as to dimin
ish Democratic representation in
Congress. In the other, it was to
increase tbe pcpulation so as to call
an Junjust proportion of drafted
men from a Democratic city. That'6
the whole story. In point of delib
erate villainy it has never been ap
proached in the history of the
Union. It shows the Radical lead
ers engaged in it to be a gang of the
most unprincipled and reckless
scoundrels American politics has
ever vomited forth. And tbe-reader
must not forget that the Federal
Administration is now engaged in
aiding in the final consummation cf
this stupendous villainy, and to car
ry out their plans its officesholding
hirelings in tbe metropolis threaten
to carry bloodshed and devastation
kitr the streets of the city.-
We annex the portion of ex-Governor
Seymour's speech in which
he exposes the, 1 tallica I villainy that
New York has a large population
lor drafting purposes, but an unex
pected and unreasonably small pop
ulation for voting purposes.
Census of New York Compared with
the enrollment of 1864.
Those who have tried to fasten
the charge of frad upon the Dem
ocratio party 1 the State of New
York have not only failed in this,
l ut they have unwillingly unmask
ed a monstrous wrong of which
they themselves have been guilty.
This question about tbe popula
tion of tbe cities of New York and
Brooklyn and -of Democratic dis
tricts is not a new one. It agitated
this Stat o a few years since and
was the subject of a bitter contro
versy. In their haste to denounce
others ; in their zeal to draw false
conclusions from the census returns,
they forget that they are bringing
forth proofs that tney were guilty
of crimes of . ten-fold deeper dye
than these they untruly charge up
on others. Doling the war an en
rollment was : made of those who
were liable to do military duly.
Tbe government never did 2 ast
rrore grave, mere solemn, .or one
which called for more unquestiona
ble fairness than this. The sacred
neS of its purpose, the preservation
of our Union, should have invested
it with a species of sanctity. It
was a measure which touched the
lives of our people, the happiness of
tbeii boinep, and which was to car
ry death and mourning into so ma
ny family circles. It was ti be
A Great Lottery of Life
And the thought that there could
be fraud, falsehood and lDj'ustico in
its conduct shocks every mind that
is uot dead. to justice and mercy.
Bnl win n this enrollment was
made, it was found to be so unequal
and partisan that, -with others, I
deemed it a duty to look into it. I
will give you a few ai the results of
that scrutiny. I beg every man
within the saui.d of my voice to re
call to his mind tbe statements
which were made in the controver
sy which grew out of that subject.
1 ask 3 ou all, without regard to
your political views, to read again
what was said that time in political
speeches and in political journals.
It was found nnder this enrollment.
j when a call was mud for three hun
dred thousand men, that nine Vein
ocratic CongreAsional districts,
which, at that time, gave one hun
dred and cif hty-eix thousand votes,
were called upon to f am it ti more
iliflu fo-ty thousand men, while six
teen ' Republican districts, with a
vote ot more than three hundred
and fit'y-three thousand, were
charged with but thirty-three? thou
sand. - The districts fcroed to seud
this exseaeive amotiat were mostly
in the cities of New York and
Brooklyn. The fi rat tine Coiirca
Hiooskl districts; which comprise
these cities and adjacent counties,
wih a population at that tune ri
led at i.zi8,V49, were called upon
for 16,166 men, while ilel:
setia, with ten Coegreaaiooal di
iricts and a population then rated
at 1,231,006, had to furnish onlv 15,
126. At the same lime the quotas
ot ermont and Tew Hampshire,
with a population of 641,171, with
six Congressional districts, gave on
ly 7,099 men, while two districts in
the city ot New York, wila a popu
lation of 583,229, were called up
on for 7,t28 men.
I ask yon to notice some startling
facts about the Sixth Congressional
district ot New York.. Ton have, in
the New York Tribune aed in oth.
rr papers,, statements which show
that in many wards in tbis district
the vole is unduiy large in compar
ison with ceiisus returns. Ihese
statements are put forth a clear
proofs of election frauds. Now, if
the census rotuins of then ward
are not false, the Republican party
and its leaders havs been guilty of
the foulest fraud ever practiced on
a people. Uy the census returns.
there are only 118.200 people in tbe
tOngre?sionaI district, snowinc a
falling off of mere than 16,000 sinc e
ISoO the onlv district in tbe city
in which it is claimed there is a loss
of population. Thm is a Democrat
ic district. Now. in ths enrollment
of 1864, there was charged against
this district more than 30,000 men,
as liable to military duty, when in
tbe county of Oneida, which is said
to have about the same population.
only 9,190 were enrolled, ilore
men .were enrolled in the Sixth
Congressional district as liable to
military duty than in any other
district in this state or nation, near
ly three times as many as wore
ckimed of any Republican district
of this State, although many of
them exceeded it in numbers bv
the census returns. Thero could
uot have been 30,000 men liable to
enrollment in this district nn'e it
had a population of about 300,000.
Vhen this was pointed out by me,
it was said in answer, not only that
the district had a large population,
but that it was rapidly increasing
in numbers. Those who are parad
ing the census returns to 6 how how
small the population ot this district
is, then demanded that this enroll
ment should be enforced at the point
They called us traitors merely be
cause we asked a scrutiny into the
action of the officials. At length the
case was so gross that an adjust
ment was forced and the enrollment
cut down tc. about 20.000 men.
Now this implied a population of
nearly 200,000 in the district. I
ask you to look at the enrollment
and the census retnrns as they con
front each other. Both were defen
ded as right ; one implied a popula
tion of nearly 300,000, and the eth
er of a little moro than 100,000. I
ask you to look into the columns of
journals whi:h defend an enrollment
which if the census be honest called
for moro men than are living in the
district, including aliens, the aged,
infirm and others not liable to du
ty. Then look at these men again
who come before yon and declare
that there are not ns manv voters in
the district as before they said there
were men liable to do military duty
who now say that there were not
one-tnird as many men to be en
rolled as thev insisted upon a fen
years Since. They claim to stand
before you as men fighting fraud,
and they convict themselves of be
ing guilty, either in cpholding tho
enrollment or defending tho census
retnrns, of the foulest frauds recor
ded in the history of our country.
This statement must show that it
was my duty, as the Governor of
this State, to ask that these outrag
es should be rectified. If there ev
was a time when it was the duty
men to step forward and protest
against cruelty and wrong, it was
ttthat time. How were these de
mands for justice met by those who
now charging fraud upon oth
ers? They declared thai these ine
qualities were apparent, not real.
They argued that
The growth of the City had been so
Thut this quota called for no more
than its fair share of men. They
also insisted that the character of
the population of the city of New
York was such that there was a lar
ger proportion there than else
whero liable to do military daty.
Now, I atk you to bear in mind that
no one could bo enrolled unless he
was a citi-.cn. Aliens were not in
cluded. He must also be a voter
there, if he was of the right age.
The enrollment of this class was
of those between 20 and 35 years of
age. together with those between 35
and 45, who were not married. You
see, then, that all of those enrolled
were voters, except tbe small class
who were between tbe ages of 20
and 21. But this enrollment aid
not include all who were voters.
Thosowhowere exempt fiom duty
lor physical or other reasons, or
those above the age of 35, who wore
married, wera not in the enrolU
Proportion of Enrolled Men and Voters.
The numter of voters in New
York enrolled should be lass than
one-half of the number of those who
had a right lo vote at our elections.
We are not left to speculation upon
this point. I find that the number
enrolled in the couuty of Oneida is
Ices than one-half of the voters here,
and. so fur as I have been able to
examine tiro statistics, tho same ruie
holds cood elsewhere. The number
of voters enrolled in tho city of New
York lacked only six of 123,000. II
we add the voters not enrolled, we
will find that this enrollment shows
that six years ago there were 25(5,
000 within the limits of that city.
This was the showing of the Re
publican authorities. They protes
ted it had been fairly anil carefully
made. Tbe Republican speakers
and journals uphold them in this.
They iucieted that (he great growth
of tbalcity and the character of iIh
population fuliy accounted for the
apparent injustice. Now, as nil those
enrolled were voters,, excepting
those between the ago of 20 and 21,
and as there was an equal Dumber
of voters not enrolled, the Republs
cats, in fact, i Daisied that thev Lad
provod that there were 256,000 vo
ter in that city.
But the largest voto ever given
there was 156,000 which these men
cow say was excessive, foigetting
there owe violent assertions that six
yeois ago the voters outnumbered
this by a Luudred thousand !
The Destroying Angels of the Radical
Will not these desiroj'mg angels
stay their hands awhile when they
and that by sweeping out the pop
ulation of New Yor, they are con
victing themselves of gross and
cruel frauds in the pa.l? Will not
that leprous journal which by its
statistics is depopulating M-holo
districts in the cit' more swiftly
than pestilence and fa mi no have
ever done, pause a moment in its
unhealthy course and tell ns how it
could find so many men fit for mili
tary duty, whore there are so few
voters and i-itizens?
After undergoing the foulest re
proaches, we succeeded during the
war in getting an adjustment of the
quotas. Tbcy were put upon the
basis of a population of less num
bers than tho Republicans claimed
then, and more than they admit
now. - All - admit that New York
has increased since 1864. How
docs it happen, . then, that at that
lime it was so crowded with .voters
who were .liable to do- military du
y, while now there aro so few who
have a riirht to the elective frau
chise? I have always supposed that
the man who was fit to filit the
the battle of his country, was fit to
take part in its elections. e are
now told that the city is verv pop
ulous for the purpose of 'fighting
but very thinly settled for the pur
pose oi voting.
The Temper of Representative Radicals.
I said at the outset that we
6hould know the temper of men
who nk ns to make Ihem onr rep
resentatives in the councils of the
State or Nation. We have seen
how tbe official statement and pub
lie speeches put forth by the Re
publicans in 1864 and in 1870 over
throw and destroy each other.
Let me now call your attention to
the spirit' and tone with which
thesj statements were made.
We -have been denounced trai
tors from 1864 down to this time
because we then objected to their
official ccuroeralion as unjust and
excessive. Good men weie tanght
to look upon us with distrust and
hatred. Ministers of tho Gospel
were persuaded to put forth false
statements, mingled in with the
sacred truth of religion, and to up
braid us because we sought to
shield a portion of our people
from cruelty and wrong. I do not
complain of things said '6r done in
the excitement ' and bitterness
growing out of a condition of civil
war. But I invoke fair-minded
Republicans, whether clergymen .or
lavmon, to tbmk well before they
suffer those who have misled them
in tho past to mislead them again. J
They come before you, in effect,
saying all that we told you about
tho quotas of the city of New
York was unfruoj- nevertheless,
these, statements 6crvod ns a good
turti. "V"o then asked you," say
the Radicals, "to denounce every
man as a traitor who did not h.jld
six years 'ago that the population
of New York was much moro than
The Movement for Liquor Prohibition.
A State ticket, favorable to the
absoluto suppression of the liquor
traffic in Ohio, was run at the late
election, and received somewhere in
tbe neighborhood cf 3,000 votes.
Last year the organization polled
but 763 votes for Governor. Tbe
friends of the movement, consider-,
ing that in a 6ing!o year they havo
quadrupled their vote, r.re encoura
ged to persevere, and have high
hopes of winning in the end, after
the fashion of the old third party
Abolitionists, who commenced in
the same way, polling at first but
five votes, but gaming at each elec
tion until they were triumphant
The ticket in Belmont connty ro
cciveij 100 vote", which, under the
circumstances, is encouraging to the
friend1 of the movcmei-t. Next
year ihey will do better. Barnes
Is 1860 the city of Zauesville had
a population of about between
9,000 and 10,000. Within the same
limits the population is now 10,
579. This would indicate that, in
spite of appearances. Zanesville has
not made much headway in popula
tion. By the addition of West
Zanefville tbe number of inhabi
tants is increased to 12,379. TuU
nam, which might also bo annexed,
has a population of about 2,700.
Abstract of the Valuation of the Keal Estate of
MORG-AJST COUNTY, OHIO,
In tlie Tear IS',0, as Fixed by
: n '
C '15 lO
O I V C5 O
- V CO io
Ci ; oo o li Oi
Or: 1 CO o V 5
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13 i- . IO
C3 IO l-S OCT
to c-i ca
cj o co cj
I C". I Iv M
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e ba m cc -
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a i-a !- is a-
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CO CO CO
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to to l-
tO r CO
CO - -J
CO 4- O
eo e- -to
ti o to Ot
certify tbe abovo to bo a correct Ke'.urn,
October -201U, 1S70.
the Dixlrict Appraisers thereof,
louniy iiuaru oi tquiiiuuu.
w . o -w . 9 g
2 g o 2 g g
3 h " z s
H ""3 H Keg
ess. oi i E 5T . . sr - 2 s?
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4- CO .
4 OS tO
eo to oo
to ta to
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and Subsequently Equalized by
3 5 2 -5 2
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3 -i 2.
41. 4- to
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JAMES B. II'GKEW; Aud. M. C. O.
Headquarters - for
?g- H. Call and see the Sew Style of LADIES' GOLD OPERA Clluxg
"W - A.HiTiIA.X and
V. H. COOL
- Bristol Oh.io,
. SIALSB III
r y G o ads .
OF ALL KINCS,
BOOTS AXD SHOES,
Beit In mind the followiLg : ,
COOL pays cash for Batter and Eggs,
UDUL pays casti lor Hides.
COOL sella lha celebrated Boots aod
Shoes of BnQuIo Work,, tod warraoia !bem
not In rip I .
COOL has a large Stork of S'eobetmlle
h laonels ind Jeans oo htsd. aud Las com
plete control of what be has I
CUULi will tell you whatever you want
tt as low rales as you caa get correspond
iog articles io town 1
BS- CALL ON COOL! -
Oct. 28, 1870.
KOJEI QSSOT BCI IT !
For Sight is Priceless.
THE DIAMOND GLASSES I !
MA MUr ACTU RED BT
J. E. SPENCER & CO.
O! N. Y.. which are now iflered to the
public, ore prononncfd by all the celebra
ted upitcisns oi 109 worm io De me
Natural, Artificial help to be human ej
erer known. They are gronnd tinder their
own supervision, irom minnie uiy-nai
Pebhl:-s. melted together, and derive their
name, ' Diamond, on account ol Ifteir
hardnesa nui brd'ianry.
Tbe Scientific Principle
On whirb they arb e.netructed brings the
core or center of the lens directly in front
of the eye, producing a clear and di-itiuct
vUion, as io the natural, healtby eight, and
preventing all unpleasant sensations, such
as glimmering and wavering of surht, diz
ziness, See., peculiar to ail oinerg in ne.
Tbcy are mouoted in the Finest Man
ner, la frames ol the bert qaality ol all ma
terials oed for that purpose. Tbeir finish
and durability cannot be surpassed.
CAbTION. None genuine unless
hearing their trade maik stamped on every
II. B. TI5CEXT BRO ,
Jewe'ers and Opiicians, are mle a?nts
or llcConnelsviilti, Ohio, from wnom loey
can onlv he obtained. These goods are
not supplied to Pedlers at any price.
Jane 3. 1870-ly.
TBE SPLE5DI3 STEA2ER
a nnvri tti v- r r"?TTsv
FT arvet Darlisctox, Captain,
Will make regular weekly trips be
ween Zanesville and fittsburg,
follows: Leaves Zanesville at 8 o'clock,
on Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leaves Pittsburg on Saturday evenings
6 o clock.
August 19th, 1870 3m.
That JOIIS RTAJf is the BEST
COBBLER ever in McCOS.IELS
He has constantly on hand a eood assort'
ment of Fine and Stofie Boots, of his own
mnnnfnrtnre. which ha ia offering at the
lowest CASH rates. Give him a call at hi
establishment on North-west corner of Pub
square, ftiruonncisriue, umo.
oepi. io, ionr-17.
Durinz tho school year beeinninit
September 1st, 1370, examinations for
certincatea will be conducted in wri
ting. There will be only one exami
nation in each month. The exaroina'
tion will be held on the second Satur
day of the month, beginning at 10 o
lock, A. JM. in the school building at
Malta. Certificates, or notices
failure, will be sent to applicants,
during the week following tbe ex
N. M. McLATJG ITUN,
JAS. II. RUSK,
Board of Examiners.
Septemner 2, 1870 2m.
Notice is herebv eiven that the nn
dersigniHi has been duly appointed and
qualified as Kxecutor of the last will
and testament of Jacob Fouts, deceas
late of Morgan County, Ohio.
Oct. 22-3 w.
92.00 TtlE Sl.00
warmly welcomed by all cla?scs as
monthly periodical, enlarged its sphere of
usefulness and cuaDcwJ to a weeKiy on tne
16:h of July last. This journal, untram
melled by any localizing influences, is s
National Educator in its broadest sense.
is Droeressive. instructive, and enter
taining, aod cannot (ail to please all who
an interest in roientiCa research, in
beat literature, or in educational im
proveraents. As a journal for the family
circle it has do superior. For only TWO
DOLLARS a year its pabliehers'C. (I.
TrBNER Jc Co., 415 Locust St..Pliiladel-
pbia, furnish over 2300 book pages of
excellent reading, which, il bound
duodecimo lorm, . would make a volooie
seven inches in thicknesp, making it not
the BEST bat the CHEAPEST
poper ol its class in the world.
la order to ravor onr readers, and
increase the circulation oi the Consei vative,
have nde arrangements wita tbe
Publishers of the Educational Gazkttk to
that excellent family paper and The
Conservative, bom lor one year, tor t J lo.
each subscriber. We hope onr Iriends
show this liberal offer to their friends
neighbors, aod send to C. H. Turner &
4lo Locmt S'reet, Philadelphia, for a
sample copy; but to avail yourselves of this
the money and names mnst be sent to
Addi ess Conservative, McConnebville,
September 2. 1870 6m.
M EDICI NE Si
DR. 3XO. ALEXANDER.
PATENT MEDICNES, " :
, PAINTS, '
. .. ' PAPER, AND
all articles pertaining to tho
4t" Ea hat on hamteonstsnt'v alarea and
xtoDsive stock of all articles pertaining to
tbe business, at the LOWEST market pri
ce. ALOU .
BEATTT & PEACOCK'S
Patent Lamp Shades
For sale only by Dr. John Alexander, ia
wurjiio cosnij. Diarll,lh79-lT.
QUEENSWA 11 E !
CIIIZA, GLASS, ASD
The subscriber linn aiiaiimI - i..
Hambleton Building. North .iW. r
Street, above the Bink, "cConneltvi le, O.
and has opened out a large stock of (Jcitxa-
ui in, unet quai ty, to wbich he in
vites the attention of the citiftena of War .
gan County, and aoliciU their patronage.
Intenilin to makethe business a apecialtv,
be will aell hi good at a low rate a they
can be possibly be procured for- elsewhere.
The Queenaware he offers took'tha
At the Paris exposition, ever all competi
tor., a the very beet Enjlih Ware. Also
wil! keei. a full etoelt eff;i. V-ll.,
Stone Ware; Freach Chwia, Lata Ware.
Vases, Mantel Omements, and China
Toys; and. front time In time, will h mAA.A
other article ffenerally coanected with tbe
uueiucs. i-anie purcbaaiug can always
be certain ot reul&cinr mi rti-U tk.i
may tm broken, a one cop, eaucer, or any
other piece beloneine to a eet will k nM
xon i iaii io examine our good and price
before purchasing elsewhere. Goods sold
tor casn or cvuuiry
produce, at market
MI LL I N ER Y
C. L. II ALL.
IvboIcSale and Retail
urju BUSINESS PONE ON
STRIC UjT CASH SYSTEM U
Jfaj 7 lS69-tf.
N IMMENSE STOCK ! I
SFLESOID TARIETTOF PAT
GO0D6COCS AMD LOW PRICES ! !
We have now in stock the largest and
most excellent assortment of Wall Paper
and Window f badee ever brought to He
Cosnelaville, and are determined to sell the
same at such low figures as that it will be an
inducement for everybody to purchase their
supplies from ns. Onr stock i especially
attractive this season, comprising all kinds
Paper for Dwellings, Pubiio Halls, Chur
ches, OiCces, Stores, Shops, io in the very
greatest variety of patterns, and of such de
sirable styles, thai all cannot fall to be sui
ted. We have
n creater variety and larger stock than
heretofore elegant patterns, choice Good?
and fair prices. Our Cloth Shxdks are very
handsome, in Green. Buff, Pearl. Brown and
other desirable colors, and elegantly figur
ed. We have a splendid article of Oil
cloth. Grtcn and Buff America and Enj
lisk Hollands, and larger slock' of V.'induv
aper, plain and ngured, than ever before.
AIso,TTI.DOTf FIXTrilES, j
the moat improved kind, and so simple in
construction and working, that everybody
that have nsed them will have no other.
Our Stock of
" Transom Paper, kc,
complete, and weinviteeverybodV want
Goods in our line to give us a call, as we
confident cf pleasing tbem ir G.wds and
Boots asd Shots.
C0CHBS15. ft. . 10ZMAS
t. r. sexsAxrmg.
SOUTn-WEST SIDE CF THE
- - - 1
. Sealers ia
6iva t the
im thit locality for t al of th
.Mowers & Reapers,
Mower & Reaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook &. Heating Stoves,
and odd pieces of all tho varieties of Cook
Stove in the eonatry ; 11 kinds of Threeh
ia Machine Castings ; also Salt Mettles,
and Salt Flange, 8ugarKttttee, Pots, Grid
dles, Skillets, about twenty different pat
era of Plow Points. Machine Castings fur
Steamboats, Saw Mills, Salt Works, Mow
er and Reapers ; also Cast Iron t hiinney
Top, Window Capa, Cellar Window G rat
ings, and also Cast lion Legs for School
bouse iesks anc Seat.
Have constantly on hand, manufactured
tbeir order, all manner of Tin-ware, Stuv
Mannfacturers of Water Tweers, Mandrill
Swedges, te., for Blacksmiths.
Remember the I'lacf
Soth-west Side of the Vublie Square
oar.l3,lS70-ly. . :.. - .
ULLIVAN & BKOWN.
STEAM POWER PRINTERS !
BOOK BIN I) E RS!
- And ,
Blank Book. Manufactory,
FISE JOB PnnTIIQ
Oar specialty, llusic, irarazinos. ie..
bound in any style and at thechesnest
rates. Blank Books for Counties,
Banks, Merchants, ire, best ps-erataa
Zanesville, Oct. 15, 1889. -
W. R. SELLT, Iff. P.
Mar be found at his office on
THE SOUTU-tTEST COStXCR
all time, when not absent on frofesi-
Sepl 21. 1869-tJ
asks the public to call and examino his
specimen Photagrapb, Ferret v pes, Ani
brotypes. Gems, Ac, ie.. which cannot ba
surpassed anywhere. He hss perfected ar
rangements whereby sny one can be ac
comodated with the finest o!'Oi Paintinjr
pictures of India Ink Work. Room
over Boone's Saddler Shop, m J. C. St aim's
Building, Center 6treat, iI'CcaoUv:i:,