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title: 'The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, January 13, 1871, Image 2',
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Jesara a. isiat. ioitok akd raoraiBToa.
H'COJf.NEL8YILLE, OHIO :
rRIPAY, . . .. . . Jan. 18, WL
THIS PAPER .
WB - TJAV BE3S -.INDUCED,
ikrengh conversation with many of our
Subscribers, to ebang the Una of tbe
CeiiiiriTiTi to the f jhowing :
Oae copy, one year, nhta
mot paid In advance,
ae cdt. eae rear, cast
In adtaace, $iJie
To a Cina of tea, oae dol
lar aad tnlrtr-uve cents
To a Clab of fifteen, eae
dollar aad fwenty-nve
ceata eai'ta, $13.75
AT.Tj DELINQUENTS will be
ebarf ed up, in ell mim, at the rate of
Two Dollar e yeer.
Fellow-citizens of the Genenl Assem
The official reports, wbich the law
requires to be annually made to tba
Governor, show that the affairs of
the various departments of the State
uovernmsnt and of the State Insti
tutions have been conducted daring
the past year in a satisfactory mau
tier. I shall not attempt to give a
synopsis of the facts aDd figures
-which the reports contain. The
most important parts ef them have
been spread before the people of
toe btate by the newspaper press,
and the details -which may be de
sired -with a view to legislation can
be best obtained from the reports
I also refrain from making many
recommendations. Believing that
too freqacct changes or the laws
and too much legislation are serions
evils, 1 respectfully suggest that up.
on many subject it may be well to
defer legislation until the people
have acted upon the qestion of call-
in a Constitutional Convention.
It unch a Convention sba'l be called
it is not improbable that the Gener
al Assembly will be clothed with
ewers essentially different from
those conferred by the present fun
damental law in respect to the Ju
d'ciary, .Railroads, Intemperance,
and many other important subjects,
and that the Legislature itself will
be no oonebtated as to secure to mi
norities a fairer representation than
they now enjoy. "
The balance in the Slate Treasu
ry on the 15th of November, 1869,
whs $438,060,24 ; the receipts dar
ing the year were $4.399,932.53 ;
making the total amount of availa
ble funds in the Treasury during
the year, 4,837,99t.67.
The disbursements - dnnn? the
year have been 14,071, 954.57;leav-
ing a balance in toe Treasury, .No
vember 15, 1870, of $766,038.10.
The estimates of the Auditor of
State for " the current year are as
Estimated receipts from all sour
ces, including balances, $5,637,205.
10 ; estimated disbursements for all
purpose, 4,163,976 01; leaving an
estimated balance in the Treasury,
November 15, 1871. of t205.229.09.
The Public Debt.
The public funded debt of the
State, on the 15th of November,
1869, after deducting the anion nt
invested in loans not yet doe, was
$.855,938.27. . , "
Daring lbs last year there has
been redeemed of the various loans,
snj invested in loaas not yet due,
the mm of $133,806.36, leaving the
total debt due November 15, 1870,
The Fund Coram lesion ers were
prepared to pay off a larger amount
f the debt than has been actually
discharged daring the year, but
none of the bonds of the State were
due, end some of the holders de
manded ten or twelve per cent, pre
mium, and othei-a refused to surren
der their bonds at any price. .
Increase of Taxation.
The constant and rapid increase
of taxation demands consideration.
The following table, .. showing the
taxation for different' purposes in
1860 and in 1870, and the increase
of taxation in ten years, sufficiently
exhibits the nature and extent of
the evil :
AMOUNT OF TAXES LEVIED.
mm 3 -
, Ft 9
a W -
-.:. ea ej b e
tn C itD WCXOU3
; Ok D -4 X3 QC XOHjO
mXUi t Oe O e3
b cs -4 oc mcb-
rf- O 3. C!3Ci'-J
mhmo e -y
-os 'if.'ix'ht s
CO C. - A 30
02 9) cr uXH S3 VOO
OD C QROC0OO
.- - Oc C C C W 31
tZ O" VOk
.-''Ci'o'cj. -3 "Vj" V1 Va
-TOT.O.C M .. A m S O Ui
o t-f -
O X O-
. This table shows that in ten ears
the Slate taxes have increased thirty-three
per cent, and that local
taxes have increased almost one
hundred and seventy per cent., in
other words, that less than one
tenth of the increase has been in
State taxes, an i more than nine,
tenths in local taxes.
The increaf a of local taxation has
been far greater than the growth of
the Stats in business, population, or
wealth. It U not to be doubled iiat
this bnrdsu has grown fxfimen-
sions which seriously threaten the
prosperity of the Stats.
No full and exact statement can
be made from the official reports as
to the amount annually collected
from the property holders of the
State in form of special assessments
tor what are termed local improve
icon t, but it is certain that this
bordtuis alsa great and rapidly
The Auditor of State reports cas
es in which such assessments have
been made, amounting to half of
the cash value of the property on
which they were levied, and, in one
case, which he refers to, the assess
ments was double tbe value of the
In respect to these evils it is un
doubtedly easier to Snd fault than
to provide a remedy. No single
measure will remove them, rrob
ably no system of measures which
the General Assembly csn adopt
will of thtimselves accomplish what
is desired. A complete reform is
impOBsiblo, unless the City, Coun
ty, and other officers are disposed
and thoroughly competent to do tbe
work of cntting off every unneces
Much, noVever, can be accomp
lished by wise legislation: Let the
General Assembly firmly adhere to
the policy of the Constitution, and
refuse to enact special laws grant
ing powers to tax or make assess
ments. Let such powers be exer
cised only in pursuance of general
laws. Local authorities should be
empowered to levy no higher rate
of taxation than is absolutely re
quired for practical efficiency under
ordinary circumstances. In extra
ordinary cases general laws should
provide for the submission or the
proposed tax or assessment to tbe
people lo bo effected by it, under
sjjch regulations that it can not be
levied unless at least two-thirds of
the tax-payers approve ths meat
are. - - "
One of the most valuable articles
of the present Slate Constitution is
that which prohibits-the Slate, sve .
la a lew exceptional vue, irviui
creating any debt, and which pro
vides for the payment at an early
day. ot the debt already contracted.
am convinced mat it wouia ne
wne to extend ths same policy to
the creation of public debts, by
county, city, and other local auth
orities. The rule, -pay as yea go
leads to economy in public as well
sb in private affairs, while the pow
er to contract aebta opens tne aoor
to wastefulness, extravagance and
In the early history ol ins ."State,
when capital was scarce and ex
pensive, public works were requir
ed for transporting the products of
the Slate to market, public debts
were probably unavoidable. But
tbe time, I behove, has come when
not only the State, but all of its su
bordinate divisions ought to be tor
bidden to incur debt. The same
rn'e on this subject ought to be ap
plied to local authorities which the
Constitution applies to the State
Legislature. Experience has prov
ed that tbe power to contract debt
is as liable to abuse by focal boards
as it is by the General Assembly:
If it is important to the people tnat
the State should be free from debt,
t is elso important that its munici
pal divisions should not have power
to oppress them with the burden of
local indebtedness.. " . .
Fixed Salaries for all Officials.
It would promote an economical
administration of the laws if all of
ficers, State, Couaty, and Munici
pal, including the' members of the
Legislature, were paid fixed salar
Under the existing laws, a part of
the public officers are paid by fees,
and a part by fixed annual salaries
er by a per diem allowance. The
result is great inequality and injus
tice. Many of those who are paid
by fcos receive a compensation out
of all proportion to the services ren
dered. Others are paid salaries
wholly inadequate. For example,
many County officers, and some Ci
ty officers, receive greater compen-
sation than the Judges of the Su
preme Court of the State. Tbe sal
aries paid to the Judges ought to
be increased ; the amount paid to
many other officers ought to be re
ducod. To do justice, system of
fixed salaries, without fees or per.
quisites, should be adopted. The
people of Ohio will without ques
tion, sustain an increase ol tbe sala
ries of Judges and of other officer
who are now inadequately paid
Bat it can probably best be done ss
a part of a system which would pre
vent tho payment to public officers
of enormous sums by means of fees
and perquisites. To remove all
ground of complaint, on account of
i!ijntico to presont incumbents, the
new system should apply only to
lhon elected alter ita adoption.
Revision of Sates of Taxation.
In addition toP considerations a!
ready presented in favor of a revis
ion of the rates ot taxation, which
local officers and boards are auth
orised to levy, another controlling
reason is not to be omitted. By the
recent revaluations of real estate,
the total basis of taxation for the
State at large will probabiy bo in
creased almost forty per cent., and
in many of tbe cities the increase
will Le nearly' 100 per cent. This
renders it imperatively necessary
to revise the present rates, so as to
prevent tbe collection and expendi
turo f sums so much grottier than J
the publio good demands..
The Penitentiary Prison Reform
Under prudent nd efficient ma
nagement ths earn.ngs of the i eni-
tenliary continue to exceed its ex
pensea, and at the same time, grati
fyibg progress has been mad iu im
proving the condition and treat
mem of the prisoners. The hate
ful and degrading uniform of the
number of years is disappearing ,
increased means of education, secu
lar and religious, are afforded, and
Ue officers of tbe institution ex
hibit an earnest desire to employ
every inslrnmeutality authorised
by existing laws to restore its in
mates to society, improved in bsb
its, capacity and character.
While much has been done in
our Slate durin the last twenty-
five years for. tbe improrcmsnt of
prison discipline, it is not to be de
nied that much more yet rema:us
to be accomplished.
Assuming tbat the time as not
arrived to attempt a radical change
Of our prison discipline, the follow
ing' practical suggestions, consist
ent with tbe present system, are
onerea lor your consideration : A
convict is now allowed a deduction
from the period of his sentence as a
reward for good behavior; the pow
er to extend the perioJ of the sent
enco as a punishment for bad con
duct would also, under proper regu
lations. exercise a wholesome influ
ence in the discipline ot the pris
The importance of classification
among convicts is now aoiTersally
admitted. For economical or otb
er reasons the establishment of an
intermediate prison will perhaps be
inexpedient at this time, li is re
lieved, however, that by employing
convict labor the additional build
ings and improvements required for
a satisfactory ctassincation, can be
erected on the ground adjoining the
old prison, recently purchased and
now enclosed, at a small expense
compared with the cost of a w
prison. This plan, it is hoped, will
receive your most careful consider
It is also recommended that the
Board of Stale Charities be empow
ered to aid discharged convicts to
obtain bocest ernploymoul. Ao an
nual appropriation of a small sum
for this purpose, snd in the course
of a few years, would probably save
a large number, 'who, without such
help, woulu again return to a crim
inal course of life. .
The most defective part of our
present pnsoa system is probably
our County Jails. It is. supposed
about 8,009 persons pass through
our County Jails each year. Tbey
are generally persons charged with
crimes and awaiting trial. But lu
natics and petty offenders, in cons
siderable numbers are also confined
in these places. The young and the
old, the innocent and the guilty,
hardened offenders and beginners in
crime, are commonly mingled toge
ther in tbe jails under few res
traints, without useful occupation,
and with abundant ' leisure, and
temptation, to learn wickedness.
jails have been fitly termed nurse
ries of crime. Plans of jails, not
too expensive, Lave been furnished
by the Board of State Charities
which provide lor tbe absolute sep
aration of the prisoners. It is re
commended that the law shall re
quiro all jails to be bo constructed
as to entirely prevent this promis
cuous and dangerous intercourse.
Statistics of Vice and Crime.
Yoor attention is particularly
called to the recommendation of the
Board of State Charities, that the
propor authorities of all oflheci
ties of the State should be rcqmrcd
to make, full reports annually, to
tbe Legislature, through the Gov
ernor, of tbe statistics of vice and
crime, and of the work of tbe police
department in such cities. And al
so to the suggestion that prosecut
ing attorneys should not be allowed
ta enter a nolle prasajuLin any easel
Ul bu luuu'kuieub iui a vruuu jpuu-
ishable by imprisonment iu the Pe
nitentiary, or by death, without the
written approval ot tbe Attorney
General first, given upon the writ
ten report to bim of the facts.
' The importance of this is suffici
ently shown by the fact that in '69
tbe namber of cases in which a
nolle prosequi was entered exceed
Reform School for Girls.
Tbe Girl's Reformatory, at White
Sulphur Springs, contains forly-
nine inmates, and it rs bow demon
strated that the number is likely to
mcreaso as rapidly as the welfare of
the institution will allow. What
ever doubts may have been reason
ably entertained as the necessity
for such an institution, prior to its
establishment. 1ho report of the Di
rectors and Superintendent, and a
thorough investigation ot the facts,
will, it is believed, satisfy you that
the institution is a very important
one, andougbt to be liberally supported.
Soldiers' Orphans' Home.
The report of tho Supemntendent
and Trustees ol the Soldiers' Orph
ans' Home will engage your earneBt i
attention. Tbe duty of pioviding
for the educai'oa and support of tbe
children of the soldiers of Ohio who
fell in the war lor the Union, was
fully recognised by the resolutions
and acts of your last session. It is
not doubted that your action was in
accordance with tbe will of the peo
ple of the State, and they earnest
ly desire tbat the duty of caring for
tho soldiers orphans, shall be per
formed in a manner that will wor
thily expro-s the affection and gra-
tituao with which these wards of
the 5Ut6 Til "BnTTever tie Tttftrdei by
a just and patriotic community. I,
therefore, respectfully recommend
that tbe legislation deemed necess-1
nry by the Board and Officers in
charge of the institution be enacted
as prumpiiy as practicable.
Tho report ot the Geologies! Sur
vey, to bo laid before you, exhibits
tho encouraging progress of that
work. Tho future growth of Ohio,
in wealth and population, will de
pend largely upon tbe development
of the mining and manufacturing
resources of the St a to. Heretofore,
our increaso in capital and numb
err has been chiefly due to agricul
ture. Important as tbat great int
erest will always be in Ohio, the
rocent census shows tbat-we may
not reasonably anticipate, in fu
ture, rapid growth in population or
wealth, from -agriculture alone.
Without calling in question the
great and immediate benefit to ac
crue to agriculture from the geolog
ical survey, it is yet true that the
tendency of its exhibition of our
vast mineral wealth, is to encour
age tbe employment of labor and
capital in mining and manufactur
ing enterprises. Let tbe work bo
continued and sustained by ample
It is necessary that the General
Assembly, at Us present session,
jst nld adpt the requisite igral!.
DELINQUENT TAX SALE!
The Lands, Lots and parts of Lots returned Delinquent by tho Treasurer of Morgan Co.
Ohio, together with tbe Taxes and Penalty charged thereon agreeably to Law. are con
tained and described in the following List, to-wit: - --
TAXED IN NAME OF R. T. S. NO. S. DI V. Acres TalTota! lax
Sturgeon, Wm A 12 11 6 4"i . 36 60 1888 61 81 31
Bristol Township, -
Camp, Jmes 11 11 7 4 23 428 11 29 06
Garrett, Ed. k. C. Hose 11 11 '2 7&8 84 1070 22 74 44
.McGregor, Hotty 11 11 11 24 43 32 9 54 94
same .11 11 4 10 4 23 2 58 52
Pbillis, Iieary 10 6 3 7 111 35 1234 26 66 67
esme 10 6 4 11 80 832 17 97 95
same 10 6 15 7 20 226 4 88 33
ame 10 6 23 11 pari. 60 624 13 48 46
same 10 6 23 617 3 75 76 1 64 23
Berry, James 13 9 20 12 I9 60 231 7 34 99
Clifton, Sarah etal 13 9 1 617 38 70 272 6 04 65
Patterson, Itoeee -13 9 21 14 10 100 3 14 10
Sherman Oil Co., 13 9 32 9410 Er. 2 acres N. W. part. 9 75 78 2 44 99
Steel, Geo W 13 9 1 8 Ex. N. W. part. 21 75 154 4 83 71
same 13 9 4 8 c'o do 61 462 14 51 13
samo 13 9 3 4 do 'do 68 75 404 15 5165
Cachran & Russell, 13 7 8 2 44 526 12 22 42
Moody, EliW 13 7 11 3 66 1936 46 15 4d
same 13 7 11 4 86 1394 32 39 65
Owens, Nolon B 13 7 8 14 40 436 14 03 04
esme 13.7 8 5412 31 25 932 29 90 16
Wood, F W 13 7 3 5 . 62 56 1 30 U
Crow, Thomas 12 8 16 11112 25 35 280 4 04 32
II iatt. Elijah 12 8 6 41 25 12 12 44
Williams, C A 12 8 17 2113 107.50 1740 30 24 00
Adsir, James A 10 7 19 ft 1 12 38 12
Hopkins, Matilda 10 7 7 7 42 524 11 74 28
Benjamin, II L .12 10 11 F Part in School District. 1 25 100 3 06 80
Hess, llathias , 12 10 9 5 56 1120 23 90 03
Jeffrey, Frank 12 10 22 8 Ex. 1 acre N. W. part. 4 64 1 99 54
Simeral, Thomson 12 10 23 849 15 200 6 23 60
Hammond, John 11 10 15 3 50 12 32 83
Lindermoro k Gordon, 11 10 11 15 7 410 7 96 63
Wood, F W 12 10 2 9 16 12 350 16 28 90
lioore, Walter 12 9 2 27 3 546 12 49 24
Belch, Margaret 11 9 1056 3 Iu School District. 44 24 24 1102
same 11 9 1057 3 do do 11 114 5 24 55
Glenn, Smile v 119 9 1 U. S., 40 203 6 97 42
same u 9 10 1 U. S., 50 312 10 46 13
William, K C 11 9 55 2 70 234 5 40 3(1
fame 11 9 56 2 53 C0C 13 99 25
samo li 9 54 2 50 -512 7 20 40
Simpson, Alex J 13 10 23 1 . 40 22 284 5 60 61
Taxed in name 0Fin0ut town.
Sturgeon, Y m A
Tallcy, John F
Adair, James A
Mercer, Frederick L
Morgan, J J
Noyes, Hiram. J
Bairi, John heirs
Cochran, II M
Powell, Jerome B
Ptanbery, E M
Jones, Beesa '
Stewart, Sarah E
fa ion Tp.
Sturgeon, tVm A
Stewart, John U
Abbott k U'Mabans' hrs.
Abbott & Faruham,
Scott, Thon.as C
Notice'is borebyjgiven that'the whole ot said several ireie, to is," or parts of tot.
so much thereof f.s will bo necessary to pay the taxes and penalty charged thereon, will
be sold by tbe County Treasurer at the Court House in said County, on the
TUIRDJTI'ESUAY OF JAM'iBT, A.D., I ST I,
nnlrsi said taxes and penalty be paidjbefore that time, and that the sale will be continued
from dav to day until the Baid sevoral tracts, or lots, or parts of lots shall have been
sold or offered for sale. JAMES B. McG RE W, A uditor 21. C, O.
January 6th, 1871 2w. - ; ' -
. Old Part,
- OU Part
9. 10, .1 4 12
53 Malta, .
ltiver bk. ft. Luts,
1 do N.S. Sti
NcNslb's Out Lots,
Ringgold, . .
- 1st Add.
Old Part, ,
What pai '.jrVal.Total tax
J Part, 39
12 99 58
9S 40 22
98 04 32
15 94 94
16 86 08
13 95 57
N. harf. 378
2 6 t
lion to carry into effect the follow
ing requirement of tho Constitu
tion : So. 3. Article 10, of tbe
Constitution provides that 4'at the
general election lo be held in the
year one tbousund eight hundred
and seventy-one, and in eacb twen
tieth ear thereafter, tbe question,!
'Shall there be a Convention to re
vise, alter, or amend the Constitu
tion 7" shall bo submitted to tho
electors of the State, and iu case a
majority of all the electors voting
ut such election shall decide in fav
or of such a Convention, tbe Gen
eral Assembly, at its next session,
hall provide by law for the elec
tion of delegates and assembling oi
such Convention." -
In conclusion, I feel warranted in
congratulating you on tbe favora
ble judgment ol your constituents
upon your action on tbo important
subjects which were considered at
yoor last session, and in expressing
a confident hope that what remains
Ube done will, under Providence,
be so wisely ordered that the true
interests of all the people of the
State will be greatly and perma
R, B. Hatis.
January 3, 1871.
A lull line of Elgin V ath bow in
eteck. v. H. B. VIXCENT 4 BfiO.
S&.SUJ.'S for Dry Goods sad Groce
ries. Thej keep a nice stock.
' teiv PicturM Frame aad to ordtr on
abort aotiee at Vincent's.
OA, Tbe best stoek ot paper roods io
town it at SILL'S. Take a look Ibroogh
their sleek. The best of machine thread
CacoL Wiitid, We wilt pay tba
htgheit market price ia Cash for a few
bushels of goed ehr.rcoal, in large compact
lumpi, made of salt wood.
H. B. VlSCT.UCi k BRO.
t Qjceiuware aud liiwsra iu bua
daai.-e at a ILL'S.
DR. JNO. ALEXANDER.
all artielea pertaining to tbe
V He has ea hand constantly a large and
estenaiYe atoek of all article pertaining te
the buiineee, at the LOWEST market pri
ce, a Lao
BEiTTT at PEACOCK'S
Patent Lamp Shades
for 1 only ky
Jnhn Alexander, ia
2 ' W
. m. cocaaaiy. . . bozm.iv.
. r. senussTiifs.
SOUTn-TTEST 8IDB OF TUB
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, &C.&.C
SOLE AGEXTS ; jj
ia ihi locality for the sal ef Ute
Mowers & Reapers,
Mower & Reaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook & Heating Stoves,
e J odd piece of all the varieties ef Cook
Stows is (he conn try ; oil kiad of Thrh
ing Machine Casting ; also Bait Kettlee,
and Salt Flange, Sugar Kettle. Pets, Grid
dU, Skillets, atont twenty di(Trnt pet
em of Plow Pom', Machine Casting for
Steamboats, Saw Mill, BAH Works, Mow
er and Rper ; alio Cast Iron fhieaeee
Top, WindowCp. Cellar Window Orat
ing, and alo Caa Iron Lag, for Bekoo)
house Desk and Seat.
liar eoaitantly en hand, manDfaetared
their order, all manuerof Tin-ware, Iter
Manufacturer of Water Tweer. Mandrill
4wdgea, te., for Blacksmith.
Kemember the Place :
Soth-wet Side of the Public Square
M CU.N'NELSVILLE, .
M0.1ET M.1.10T BUT IT !
For Sight is Priceless.
THE DIAMOND GLASSES ! !
r - - -
J. E. SPENCER &CO.
O! N. Y., which are now Tared to the
pnblio. are pronounced by all the celebra.
ted Opticians of the World to be the
Natural, Artificial heip lo the human ej
ever knows. Tbe are groond under tbeir
own tapervition, from mieale Crystal
Pebble, melted together, and derive their
name, -Diamoo3," on account el their
bardneaa and brilliancy.
The Scientific Principle
On wbirb they are cjnatrneted brings ths
core or eenter ol tbe lens direct! in fmnt
of the eye, prodaciog- a clear and distinct
vision, as in the natural, healthy sight, aad
prerrntiog an unpleasant sensations, sues
s alimrneno? aad wavering of sight, dis-
sioeu, c, peculiar te ail ethers ia use.
Tbey are mono ted io ths Finest Mao-
Ber, la frames of tbe best quality of all ma
terial used for that purpose. Their fie'rh
and durability cannot be sxirpaserd.
niiiTinM nr. ...! i
bearing tbeir trade snaik stamped 00 every
II. O. YISCE.VT Jt BRO : '
Jewelers and Opticians, are sole agents
for McConnelsville, Ohio, from whom ther
can only be obtained. Thee roods sre
not (applied to Pedlert at any price.
June 3. 1870-ly.
Habvev Dabuxsto, Captain,
Will make regular weekly tripe be
tween Zanesville and Pittsburg, as
follows: Leave Zanesville at 8 o'clock,
on Tueeday mornings; and, returning,
leayes Pittsburg on Saturday evenings,
at 6 o'clock.
Artist l?ih, 1S73-.W : ,
C'ERMAX WITTERS, etc.
UTS aaASD e
Hoofland's German Bitten,
HOOFUHO'S GERMAN TOSIC
Frvperad by Dr. C. JT. Jackaoo, Phlld!pkta,
Tfaair iHtmtlacUoa into thtaeoonay ftoal Uenaaaf
Tk Cured Your Fathers and Uatbsrs
knt wD! enr yrm and yonr chndrra. Tliy r -tirlySIIraat
from Um duuit prlraila new le.
the caastry fall llitiaw or Tmc. Thy ae aot
Kttra r.IJTltitm. or njlliln lik theai ; ot goo
aoul, raliaW BMekiuea. TUer aro
Ti gnaUtt bum nuiXMfr
LUtt Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Nervous Debility, Jaundice,
IlicA9:?e nf ihfl Ridnevs.
ERDPT10SS OF THE SKIN.
ao4 all DlMase stlalo; from a SUordared Urer,
IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD.
Ounsl'patlon, Halnlcnc, Toward Tlio, TulnM ol
BlotKi lo Hie Ueail, Acidity of tlM StiHiiach. Mae
soa, litirl bro. biifit far Food, Fuluen at
. Weight In tli utomvh, 8oar Bract
Itoim. SlnktncnrFlutieriiifr at the Si
Fit ol iha Htonueh. Hwlmmiiij of the
Vm4. UarrM or Dirtlcoli BroallilnK. Flattor- .
baa; at the Heart, Clauklug or bauucaUsg tMosa
taw wkee ! l.yle tWnre. TlianM of Virion,
- Dot, r Web Imbx th Sirdt. lnll Pain la tbe
Bom'. IMIclenry of rorspiraltnn, Talloweeaa
M IU, Skla and Bjre. Fain ta th Hid. . .
Ifarck, lbal, Li ail), etc., 9uMe
F'u.l. mt licet. Buralnjt tn th F'b.
Ooexaut lmalnlnm ef Kill sad Ureal Dere
ekitt ef Spirit.
Jll Mjm lnHcat$ THkom of U Uw r DiftMt
itiguiu. oamoiiwl tnt bnpm Biuod.
Hoofland's German Bitters
I lMrar ttHm. end eonUln liqur. ft le
J VI11M Rilmct. Tba km Herb.
lid Fluid Bllmct. The ", Hsrb.
ark from wbkh UiuM Extract are ml,ar
iiImM fnim (raiaiir. All th Modinu nrtnc ar
xtrsaed Iran llrara b a M-iantine hemb-L TUm
xtrcwr Ami forwanlwt to Uii coonlry too m4
iLircMlr ftirtkewannlbctiireof Uir Bilter. 1-bw
b M atcobnlt palauaiic ot any kilul md la -Maiullna
tb Htttar bnc it U Ura uelr Hlttr that
caa he iwl in cam wltar akoboiie aiaiaitt are
Hoofland's German Tonlo -
w emeklnMlne of all th lTl!U of tbe Wttore.
with roaa Sma t.-ra Ruia, Onuir. etc tt t am
tor tho ilc the Bltir. In caae "r
mim mirkomllri1miill twjutied. Toe w IU
(war ta mind that In rwdie r iHlrslY d.ffrr
al fnm ih'mt .l-ertil tor l n cure of th U-n-
nel. them Win dentic trorOOB of
4iral tracl.. rhi!e ti whr. r mere dcr
Hoa of rain lo oo ('" Tb TOMO i fleeidadle
rmm nf tb mat loant Mn4 :rel.! rmiedie er
Tored to lb ib'te. Jl tt I "xqaiwl. It I a
alMt-ur to tmaa it. while H ltfe-g1vii.it. bi!rail,
and medicinal q'itle. bar cauiwl It u b knowa
tb (raalart td all Male.
TtTii "io mtlijM . ! tr TT-mSaBoT 0rm
Sitter ar Toale la wee ( p,ill,i,. Tbey Imeert
m ad Tlir 10 lb wfeot erxea. trtilm lb
lipele. eaue B aJ--jrBient of tbe AxmL oabl tbe
4oraaea te dlgM It parity tb blood, fi foo
Mtm beetlbr om(.leiiMi. erlrt th Tel!nw Uf
M I he .j. Ui;.rt bloom to Ihe clieeee.
4ir lb neUol from bort-Sreaiheil. raaclat,
..- ..1 luve' a. ta a tail-tie!, etoal, mm
Wed and Isl!cats CLIirea. are UsAt Strctf
by ulrg tns Eliiers JT Tali.
raaaa Bajtaraaaan t 9 -
rer kmc, and wIL' car ill dteaes rwuit u So
ood. Keey vonr liUod pore: keep yoi, llrer l
: ka eoaraiKeeiiT oriiana la a oaad, baaitby
ion. by lao use mt tbee remedies, and duv
will vc aall roo. Tb beet men Iu th I
try ntma tbeak If year of hnt reuaiateaw
S tat eaytaiaff yoe BMMt try tbe praparateaa.
Ufco felt AjHowtaj;' wee nerer before offered ta behalf
af any aidlelaj irMMatIoB : t
'- 'no.f. okoijge vr. woodwatid.
CtiUf JoeUc of th Surem Court ef Fcnairlraala,
wr pee ;
Phhjii rwi. Karcb 1. 1T.
I Bud ' Mnofeud'e fienran UHlcie" ie fad lunle,
f:l la all. of Uie difsellre orient, and of gromt
beneit lanuee of de illlte aud waulof Mrrotuactl)
la Die ytwa. lee.'t Itulr.
Hon. james TnoirsoK';
J m. tire ef tlx Siiprem Court of Faiineylvaala.
I rnwISar floodaail- kcrmu Uiltere" a ralnable
BMdletneta caeoenf uckof liielireeiio vr lya
. I con rerllly ihi from my exuerirnre of It.
loan, wltb wect, JAMbe TUOiU-SOS. 1
HON. GEORGE BUAnSWOOT)
JiuUe of tb Sapcem Coart of Peiiuejlviala.
rmuriaiTnii. Juno 1, l1.
I bTlbnn4 by xpcrlenc thafllocSard's r
aiaa BlUere" I a'venr Rood toaie, relleru.f dreeeylle-
" HON. "W3L F. KOGERS,
Mayor of tb city of Bnflhlo, N. T.
Mto' Omra, Bcftai o. Jan tX 19SS.
T here wed - UmitUad tieraii Hitter. d Toate"
1 my ftunlly duriuc Uie pe year, and caa recom
mend tliem a au xcHi'i toofc. imprtlr loo and
Tlffor lo tb ev.tetu. Their B a been prrelurtlr
efoecidediy beaedcial effect. . YM. F. lilXiSM.
. HON. JAMK3 M. "WOOI
wx yyorof Tf IlIleTnrport, retiMjriranla.
I tak ft eel nleoeara la rcoorenln g Tloollaad'
Senna Toctc lo say a who amy be am 1c ted wltb
rpla. t bd th Dpiel 0 badTy W we Ira
poMlll to keep an fnul ou my lwiacb, aad I be
came ea weak aa ao to be able lo woia. bait a mil.
Two bou,- ol louie rftl m Vo()p
' a '
Tlenflead'a Oermaa I(emrtbe ere eonirtrfettd.
Tb gennle bare lb eliisiurc of '. 71. Jarkaon
oe the front of th orwi.le wrefiper of rli HUe,
tr.4 lb name n( Uie anicie Inuwa is eacb botUe. All
Ur r cosDlerfeiL.
rrtteof tbenittere, 1.00 per kettle
Or, a half doaen far St.OO.
rrlce r tbe Tonlr, l.5e por ettl,
Or, kairdoawa for (7. SO.
Th Tewee U p-t up im Qmmrt KmHUm.
- Jlconet that It I Dr IlooOejid' Grwrra Kemo
di haiaro uBinrealiy nd d o biili.T racaea
ejnad : aaddoautallow Uwdrucsbtt te iiMlaceyoa
0 take eeytblrif el Omt be m y la )r-e fnod.
brauH be roakee a lender pnall on It. Tkee rnoo
41 will be not by uprlrateauy locality upon ae
plicaUu to tb
AT THE GERMAN MEDICINE STOUS,
Xm. 63 1 ARCH MTKLfT, mtmdmtpkim,
CHAS. M. EVANS, - Proprietor;
(Torm-rl, C. X. JACKSOU A Co.)
Tbee remeAiee ,r ft.mb by !ract;tt, Sirek
CT H Meit.ie !H-br eeerywher.
trnan f' wniniH well euearl cte ye
tn. in nnier t r-'. :uc ttuaia.