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(OEVI A KEU.T, EDITOR 1KD POPRItTC.
H'CONffSLSVIIiLE, OHIO :
FRIDAY, Feb. 34, 18T1.
GIDEoX T. STEWART, of Huron.
TOR MK.rT. OOVKRKO,
T. II. WEDDELL, of Montgomery.
r08 BOARD OK Pmi.IC WORKS,
L. B. SILVER, of Columbian.
FOR 8CPBEVK JL'DT.K,
SAMUEL E. ADAMS, of Cuyahoga.
THOMAS EVANS, Jr., of Delaware,
FOR ATTORSKY CEtttIL,
J. W. STINC1IC0ME, of Hocking.
FORBTATB COMMISSIONER OF COM. SCHOOLS,
DR. SOLOMON HOWARD, of Atheni.
FOR I'LRRK OF BTPRRMB COURT,
ARZA ALDERMAN, of Morgan.
FOR AUIUTOR OF STATU,
W. B. CHADWICK, of Franklin.
We raise at the head of oar col
umns this week, the Prohibition
State Ticket, nominated at Dela
ware, on Wednesday of this tveok.
II ad we time and space at ibis late
hoar (Thursday at 3 o'clock, P. M.,)
to lay b'ore our readers a report of
the Convention, wo wo jld gladly
do so. Suffice it to say at present,
that the Convention was not only a
larje one and full of enthusiasm,
bat it was also remarkable for its
harmony. Upwards of one hundred
and sixty ' delegates were prerent,
vrxr rVinrrrpnoinnal District in the
Stato being represented, and be
tween four and five hundred look,
ers-on were also in attendance.
lr. Solomon Howard, of Athens,
President of the Ohio University,
wa chosen President, and Messrs.
O. Frambis, of Delaware, S. Scott,
of Montgomery, and W. C. Hol'iday,
of Hack in ir. were elected Secretar
ies. - The Ticket nsminated is a
good one, ard cannot bat commend
itself to a!l right-minded mon.
V l II 1 T -1
.niv wee a. w a . win my uejurv vur
readers a complete report cf the
Why Don't They Do It?
The Morgan conuty (O.) Conser
vative hHB the following in its last
Wa cricri nnr TrnnTnli'ln frierwia
... .. r
who are contending that ar pres
ent liquor lnT' are all-snfficient,
would po to wtrk and attempt to
prove it by the enforcement of the
laws. Gontleinen, you have the !
whole governmental machinery of
the conrty in your hands, and have
had it for years, and we ask you
why you d m't . banish the traffic
from the county if thw present laws
aire all-saffieiont ? If you are tem
perance men, as you pretend, and if
you have ail the law needal, and
having the power as yu have bad
for years and years, why is it that
we of Morgan county have so many
whisky murders, bo much poverty,
wretchednwis and taxation caused
by the traffic T'
That's right let them all tell us
why. The secret, we opine, is that
with your county, as in Cnyahoga,
it would never do. The whisky and
Japer beer vote would be offondod.
Prohibition Era, lth ir,st.
We called upon oar neighbor, the
Herald, to answer the questions put
in. the paragraph quoted above
from our issue of the 10th inst., but,
strange to say, that pretended tem
perance sheet has not attempted to
do so. Is it true that the Jlcrgan
County Republicans are afraid to
execute the Liquor Laws for fear
of offending the whisky and lager
beer vote, as the Era intimates, and
ivs we have asserted time and again?
Does the Herald admit this to be
true ? Don't be bashful in your old
age, Mr. Herald, but come out fair
ly and squarely on the question.
Bbtajct on Ckant. The Now
York Evening Post, William CUlen
Bryant, the Poet, editor, says :
"1.- By what authority has the
President of the United States es
tablished a protectorate over one
party in a civir war in a neighbor
ing iiepubtic f
2. By what authority has he us
ed the naval power of the U cited
States to force a ruler upon an un
willing people ? And that after be
was officially informed that this ru
ler was unacceptable to the na
tion: 3. By what authority has the
President declared war against
Hayti, and, for many months, car
ried on naval operations actually
menacing that ropablic, and likely
at any moment to provoke actual
The Constitution of the United
States gives to Congress exclusive
power "to declare war" and "to reg
ulate commerce with foreign na
tions." It gives the President pow
er, "to make treaties," but only
"with the advice and consent of the
Senate," and "provided twothirda
of the Senators present concur." It
authorizes him to nominate ambas
sadors, but only . to ar point them
"with the advice and cot. sent of tho
Senate," and when the office is "es
tablished by law."
auue Tory otep in Oan UomingO
business, the appointment of Gen
eral Babcock with, as it now proves,
the powers of an ambassador, but
without the approval ef the 3enato ;
the making of a protectorate treaty
without the Senate's consent ; the
enlorcement of the protectorate, ev
en after the Senate rejected the
treaty ; the declaration ot war a
gaixst Cabral and against Hayti.
and the various acts of war against
the insurgents, nave been unconsti
tational acts of the Executive. Bach
of Utb is a distinct usurpation of
For the Conservative.
Ed. Coxskrvatits :
As there has been an article or two
in your paper from "Spiritualism,; I
hope it will be acceptable to hear from
the other side of the question, for it is
cot necessary for the Christian's Reli
gion to be aspersed by the foul mouth
of b'piritualism and Infidelity, and her
tongue and pen !e silent in her own
defense. Indeed it looks like coward
ice for it to be so ; for it is now, as it
was iu the days of Paul, there are cer
tain "vain talkers, whose mouths must
be stopped, who subvert Whole house
holds teaching things they ought not
for filthy lucre's saki," and tho "wit.
ness" that was ' true" in that case as in
this -see Tit. 1st, 12. In the first arti
cle that fell under my eye, the princi-!
pal thing r.as an objection to a Frovi
dential train of events, closing with
the idea that man was the author of his
own providence and blessing, hence we
woald not have to thank God as tho'
he "fed us as we feed oxen."
I wonder if Mr. Hamilton ever
thought of where he got the power to
thank ; or does he think he created
all the thankful power he possesses,
and does he thank himself that he is
not as big a fool as the coun'y has
charge of, or is not hero a power he
should thank some one for beside his
all-important self ? And in his posi
tion he takes on the reviving of the
"Free American Soil," he knocks
down a cob house of his own building,
for there is no-man who is silly en
ough to think that a providence is go
ing te be exercised in his favor who
will not make use of the means that
Providence has placed in his hands,
but, as the old fable runs, "Jupiter
helps them that help themselves." -But
now if God has placed the.recup"
erative powers in the soil, guana, and
bonedust, and gave man the powers to
combine them and bring forth their
utility for his use and comfort, is it
not as much nraise to the author of
our blessings as though He fed us as
we feed oxen ?
The next thing Mr. H. does h to tear
down the Christian Religion and offer
us another. But he seems to have the
graciousness to want to retain a part of
it fop his religion ; but the query is,
what part will he accept 7 If he re
jects ore part has not some other Doc
tar as good arigh to reject the part he
accepts T and the third to rise and re
ject both, and so on till we have as ma
ny gods as they had in Athens ? But
does he not know that man must have
an infallibility somewhere T and at
this rate where will we find it T or will
Mr. H. set himself up as that point?
But, stop sir ; the Pop has got a larger
Tote than you can get, and with an ol
der claim to infallibility, and you are
not willing to receive him, and thus
cut loose here, we ar out on the sea
of speculation without any point at
which to sail, and It will be surely
And point leck-in,
Point no-point, ;
And point-again I
But here, I think, the Doctor cries
Reason t Where ! who has it? How
much moTe has the Doctor than our fa
thers had T How much more has he
than philosophers of yore ? and it has
never taught our race anything but
i lolatry, the history of which is foul
I forbear to dwell longer here, bnt
present some revelations to show that,
let Spiritualists have what they may
reason they have not, I have in my
possession revelations of every grade,
from curing sickcows, baking buck
wheat cakes to the lofty visionsof hea
ven. In Judge Edmons' and Mr. Dex-
ter's book, called Spiritualism, we have
a description of heaven from page 98 to
143. I was going to make some quota
tions, but will just state what the Spi-'
rits have revealed, and it was from the
third and fourth heavens. They have
a cavalcade of men and women (de
scribing their dresses and color of
their horses,) followed by dogs, from a
shaggy poodle to a sleek gray hound.
It ako reveals gardens, with vegeta
bles of every description : four saw
mills in operation ; ducks, chickens,
turkeys, and geese, tramping round ;
women in their kitchen and household
operations all going on pretty much
as they do here.
And, as to the being and attributes
of God, they are varied and contradic
tory. Mr. Davis, of high repute and
pretentions in his Harmonia, vol. 2, p.
278, says : "Mind, matter, God, and
his body, are universal and eternal."
Judge Edmons says, Spiritualism, vol.
page 238 : "God himself is the product
of developed intelligence." (i believe
they deny Him in toto now.) No re
liance here, nor anywhere else in Spi
ritualism. Mr. Ballon sayB in his work
oa "Spirit Manifestations," page 8 & 9,
''that implicit rtliance cannot be placed on
these reflations as absolutely verita
ble." From Mr. Gridlev's "Astounding
Facte" we have a case where "the spir
its by deliberate and persistent effort
killed a woman that her husband
might marry ancther, previously im
pressed on his mind."
No! no! Mr..H., if you tear down
the Bible you must give us something
more reliable than the foregoing. A
book that has done as much for ns as
the Bible we cannot give up thus.
You may draw a line, by the Bible, and
for it I will place all the good and
pure our earth ev er bad. The philan
thropist, whose deeds of noble toil and
daring self-sacrifice have ever-shrined
their memory in the hearts- of humani
ty, too deeply to be rooted out by "Spi
ritualism." And against it, I will
class, the Misanthrope, the debauchee,
the liar, the disobedient, the truce
breakers, the false haters of the a that
are good, and whatever else is destruct
ive to our happiness. This you may ob
serve cot only in individuals, but na
tionally, and as the Bible light is
felt, the nations are elevated, and ae
,it diminishes, they are sunk in the
scale of moral and intellectual im
provernent, and all difference there is
between the deniiens of McConnels
ville, and the most degraded of the
Sea-Islanders, the Bible has made ; and
France, to-day, is expiating the crimes
in blood for doing the very things you.
are ; and all this in the name of hum
an liberty and reason I Human liber
ty I a virago with her cap dyed red in
the purest blood of France, instead of
a white robed angel, on the walls of
Zion. Human reason I a drunken des
pot, enthroned upon a guillitine, in.
stead of a Paul on Mars' Hill.'
I shall now notice what he calls 'the
dogma of the Vicarious Atonement.'
And certain it is, that Christ died a
singular death. It was an offering a
voluntary offering for the benefit of
others. He snys of himself, I lay.
down my life ; I have power to lay it
down, and 1 have power to take it a
gain." He says, "His body was brok
en for you." And, again, "He bare our
sins in bis own body on the tree ;" and
this is- in pel feet keeping with every
principal of our better nature. The
man who lives and dies simply for him
self, lives and dies to be forgotten ; but
he who lives and dies for the good of
others, will never die. although his
body may go to the grave. What en
deared the sanies' of Wesley, Luther,
Howard, Hups, Tindal, and a host of
such moral reformers to the heart of
mankind? Is it not the though r Ilia t
they labored for the good of others ?
and was it not for what Mr. Pane has
done for others his name would have
been forgotten long ajc ; and I would
that it all have been for good. And
you cannot" think of a name that has
been remembered beyond the genera
tion in which he lived, unless it is on
account cf what' he has done for oth
ers. And, it is unanswerable that the
Christian's heart shall. linger around
the cross, where the greatest boon that
was evei won was gained by Him who
done more for humanity than all the
men that ever lived.
JOUN F. MOODY.
From the New York Observer, 16th inst.
EARLY SETTLEMENTS IN
Marietta and Cincinnati.
BY REV. R. H. GILLETT, D.
On the 13th of July, 1787, the
memorable ordu.ance for the gov
ernment of tho Northwestern Ter
ritory was paised by Congress. It
was f lawn up by Jsathifn Dano, to
whom Webster, in his celebrated
reply to Hayno in the Senate of the
United States, in 1830, referred iu
the most complimentary terms.
That ordinance oponed to intlle
ment and to freedom a magnificent
region, out of which State after
State has been carved.
Mr. Webster serins to have con
coded the merit of the ordinni.ee
almost without qualification, to Mr.
Dane. - But there is another claim
ant to at least & share in the honor
of shaping it. Bight days bofore
i s passago by Congress, then in
session in New York, a New Eng
land clergyman reached the city
"by the rood which enters through
the Bowery." He tamo as the ag-
ent of the Ohio Company, formod
in Boston more than a year prev
ious, at the inst area oftwo Revolu
tionary officers, Eufus Putnam
and lienjamin f uppor, to. nefrotLJ
ale with Congress for tho purchase
of lands on the - northern bank of
the Ohio. On tho 9lh of July, he
attended the committee at Congress
chamber, and subsequently a copy
of the bill was sent him, with leave
to make remarks and propose am
endments. This he did, and on high
authority it is asserted thctthe pro.
visions for iree schools and the ex
clusion of slavery, were introduced
at his suggestion. It in but justice
to Jefferson to say that three years
previously he had urged ihe policy
ot slavery exclusion, and it is very
doubtful whether Mr. Dabe needed
the con m el of the clergyman,
Kev. Manasseh Cutler, to direct
his thoughts to a matter that must
have been already familiar, as it
uen. Kalus i'ulnara, one of tin
leading men of the . Company, bad
been an areistant to Hutchins, ap
pointed by Congress in 1785, to
survey the Territory. The loca
tion selected by tlie Company for
purposes of settlement, was, as
might be expected, carefully and in
telligently chosen. Dr Cutler con
sulted Hutchins himself, and it was
determined to secure a territory
extensive enough to embrace tho
eastern valley cf the Scioto. The
region was possessed of peculiar at
tractions. The exhaustless feit li
ly of tho soil, the mi o eral wealth
which it was ascertaiised lay hid
beneath its surface, the attractive
scenery that charmed the eye of
the traveler as he ascend od or float
ted down tbe winding rivers, all
combined to ensure its claims to be
truly accounted the Paradise of the
Dr. Cutler secured for the Comp.
any what were regarded ns favora
ble terms of purchase. By a vote
of the Company, one hundred set
tlers were at once to set forth for
tho land of Promiee. They wero to
be furnished with provisions for
their journey, and from the time of
arrival at Pittsburgh till the ensu
ing May, they wcro to be paid at
the rate of 84 per month. Each
was to have his musket, bayonet,
and cartridge box, for the region
was not altogether safe from the In
dian foo ; and abundant game
might, it was hoped, be gathered
from the forests. The eettler that
came provided with ax and hoe, or
if a mechanic, with tho needful
tools, was to bo transported free of
cost. In December, within lest than
eix months after tbe passage of the
ordinance, the first company had
gathered at Danvers, New York.
In lees than a month, another was
aifeemblod at Hartford, and it start
ed on its journey on New Year's
As far as Philadelphia they bad a
familiar and traveled route. Bat
westward they took tbe oldr&ad by
which firadd&ck'a array marched to
"Port Pitt." Their progress, how
ever, was 6low, and it was April
before the united parties left the
j Yougbiogbett', and began to drift
wrtn the river s current toward the
spot selected for their future bom.
It was on April 3d, that tbe May
flower, a nam so significant in the
annals of pioneer life m New Eng
land, bearing the small party pf
the descendants of the Pilgrims,
reached Pittsburgh. They had em
barked at Simrall's Ferry, at llobbs
town, where ; WcbI Newton now
stands. Having laid in their sloes
of provisions, they cheerily puslted
out into the- stream, -and floated a
way with thoj current ; sometimes,
however, grazing the shullows or
grounding upon tho sand bars On
they pressed, however, by the help
of polos and oars, till they Rtruck
the stronger current of tho Motion
gahela. Lingering but a short
iinio at Pitisburgh, they resumed
their voyage, and four days later,
on April 7th, tbey reached tlie
moutn uf tho Muskingum, irove
their nncouth and unwicldly water
craft upon tlie shore, nd landed
and encamped on the spot where
fo arietta uow stands. This was
their destination. On the canvas
coverings of th? settlers' wagons, as
they Ml their Kastern ho:nes, might
be road in targe loiters : "To Ma
rioita, on tho Ohio." This story,
however, is probably more applica
ble to those who followed them than
to the p:oieer company themselves.
Till tho latter had taken possession,
the lorcst region had no local
But the roports which went back
to the eastward were of tho most
favorablo kind, nnd stirred up the
entfrprisrt of old neighbors and
friends. Tie wjndcrs of -the new
land of Promise, excited the curio
sity and trroed cf those "who had
been lett behind. The rich rivor
bottonis wore in strange contrast
with the rocky ard eterilo soil of
many a Now England farm. The
soil nt inexhaustible in fertility,
and fabmou-dy productive. Tho
grandeur an) beauty of the forests,
tho verdure that roadbed to tho ve
ry river's banks and set tho silver
of tho strdain in a frame ot grass
and flowers, the rich harvests that
responded so teadily to tho hand of
culture all soemod to iiitiiunte
that here nature had made full pro
vision to introduce- the Golden
Immigration poured in rapidly
from the East. In the first roon'hs
of 17S8, several thousand ' persons
wore reported as having passed
Fort Uarinar. At Marietta new
dwellings woro rapidly erected and
promptly occupied, while there was
a consiaut demand for more. The
hottleiucnt, for tho first yerr or two,
seemed to tulll the fondest hopes
of its projectors. Washington aug
ured favorably cf its prospects
"No colony in America," he said,
"was ever settled under 6uch fav.
ornblo tiupitO' as that whiih has
just commenced at tho Muskingum.
InrormtKn, property aud strength
will be its characteristics. I know
many of the settlers personally, and
there never were men belter calcu
lated to promote tho welfare of such
But the period from 1790 to 1794,
was ono of Indian wars and depre
dations. Immigration wan he.-k
od. Property and ' lifo wcro inse
cure, and the population, nl best,
was utationary. But after the vic
tory of General Wayne, in 1794,
Marietta began to -again prosper.
At is wharves, vessels were built
fir - The Now Orleans trdou No
church w: s built for many years.
but a congregation wb gathered,
to which, in connection with the
settlements at Helpro end Water-
town, Daniel atory, a craduato of
Dartsiouth Co'.Iego, (17S0) minist
ered for some time.
In tho lack ol a Lonse of worship
the riorfh west block house of the
CampvS liartius (for the loundcrsof
Marietta seemed to have indulged
a classic taste in the nomenclature
they adopted) was occupied lor the
purpose. It was by no means an
unprecedented experience. Many
an assembly of pioneers in Western
Pennsylvania, had galheied for
worship in forts or block houses ;
and many more, still further on
ward in tho forest, were to be in
like manner protoctod.
Other settlements on the line of
the Ohio rapidly followed that of
Marietta. In July, 1738, Cloves
SjmmM, a Representative in Con
gress, from Now Jcrsv, succeeded
in starting an emigrant company of
thirty, with their eight four-horse
wagons, fur the banks of tho Ohio.
Settlements were effected at Colum
bia and Cincinnati. The latter
place was laid out in 1789, and iu
1730. "Father" Jtiee, from Ken
tucky, organized its first Presbyte
rian church, "in advance of all oth
ers." The first place of worship
was a mill on Vine street. Ia 1796,
Cincinnati was still "a small village
of log cabins, including, perhaps, a
dozen coarse frame houses, with
slo&o chimneys, most of them un
finished," but a church edifice had
meanwhile (1792) boon erected, the
timber for the building being cut
from the site On which it was then
Such wero the feeble beginnings
ofthoso settlements whl-JU have
grown to the dimensions of cities,
or laid the foundations of a power
ful State. The passage of the ordi
nance for the government of the
Northwest Territory, was the sig
nal for emigration from the East
ern States. At different pcints in
the territory, settlements were
speedily effected. Some of these
have been noted, but others remain,
the early history ot which is inves
ted with the air of romance At
Granvilie, and on the Western .Re
serve, New England was at first al
most exclusively represented, al
though in the progress of events
the influx cf population becamo
quite heterogeneous. Separated
from the southern and southeast
ern portions of Ohio, th early
growth of tho Western Reserve has
a history peculiar to itself, which
will be given in another article.
' Tax Kansas Senate has passed a
bill giving any person tbe right to
sue for damages any one who sold
him liquor, and also to sue the ow
ner of the building in wbkrh the li
quor is sold.
A large number of Odd Fellows,
from this plaee and vicinity, were
in attendance at Zanesville, oa the
22d inst., on' the occasion of the
commemoration of Washington's
18 .7 1 !
OF THE WEST.
The advocate of a tariff for revenue
alone, with no bounties and privileges
to manufacturing monopolists of any
description ; the champion of the tax
ation of all sperios of property alike,
bonds as well as farms ; the friend of
the substitution of legal tenJer green
backs for National Bank notes; the
champion of retrenchment and reform
ic all branches of the public seivice
of an economical government and low
taxation; of the payment of the bonds
according to contract, and the firm
and unflinching opponent of military
interference with the elections, and
the sostainer of the reserved rights of
the States against the encroachments
of the Federal Government.
While devoted to the advocacy of the
above political principles, and yielding
to the Democratic party its sopport,
gives a largo portion of its space to
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FAR AN & McLEAN, Publishers,
Legral Notice. . ,
On the 8(h day ef February, in the year
1871, tbe Probate Court bl Morgan county
declared the estate of Samuel BMWick, de
ceased, to be' probably insolvent. Cred
itors are therefore required to present their
claims aeainst tbeeelate to the nndenign-
d for allowance within six () months
from the time above mentioned, or they
win trot be entitled to payment.
JOHN .S. ABBOTT.
Administrator of Samuel Bcewick, deo'd.
yebrunry 10, 1BT1 w.
Notice is hereby given that a petition
will be presented to the Comminsioners of
Morgan ecrrctr, at their next session in
March, A. D.. lbTl, pryin for the vaca
t-.nu of a art of county road oa the follow
ing line to-wit tegiuuing in the center of
the said old county road at a big gate on
land ot Jeruee Ewing in Union township ;
thenre to the month of Eli Kenard's lane in
Penn township, with the exception Ol that
j rt of said road lying between the south,
i-ast corntr of the land owned by Joseph
I'arsons and tbe northwrst corner of the
land owned by Joseph Uonnes in Marion
township. Miti Pmnoxsas.
Feb. 9, isn-Aw.
Notice is hereby given that a petition
will be presented to the Commissioners f
Morgan county, m their next session in
March. A. D., 1871, praying for the location
and etablibuient of a county road on the
following line, to-wit: Beginning at the
foot of the bill on land of Joseph Iloopee in
Mari m towuship, in the renter of the road
leading from Pen&v:lle to Elliott's Cross
Koad, at or near a big gate on said Hoopee'
farm : thence running up Hoopee' run (so
called) to the forks of said ran j thenee run
ning a nortnweateny coarse up the west
branch of said ru'i t- the west line of said
Hoopee' lan d ; thonce northerly on the line
"wecn lond .fid UoapeV and William
Elliott to tho old county road ; thence run
ning tbronh laud of William 8trole to a
lanu a little till of said Slrodu'e barn ;
thence running with said lane a piece and
then bearing a northwesterly course until
it intersects the Athens Grade Road near
the line between Tenn and Union town
ship, on land cf the heirs of .lames Hum
mel. -Mast 1'ititioriis.
Feb. 3, ISri Iw.
Harry vs: Harry el al.
Thoro F. Harry and the nnknown heirs
of John Harry deceased whose place of res
idence is nnxntrwnrand Benjamin F. Harry
who resides in the county of Vernon in
Slate of Wisconsin, wilt take notice that
William T. Harry of the county of Morgan
in the eHato cf Ohio, did on the ZStb day ol
December, A. D. 1870, file his petition in
the Court of Common Pleas witzin and for
the Ctrnnty of Morgan in said State of Ohio,
against the said Thomas F. Harry and Ben
jamin V. Harry and many others, setting
lortn tnat said piaintin in tenant is com
mon with the said Thomas F. Harry and
Benjaniiu F. Harry and ethers? and that he
is seised ic foe simple of the undivided one
tenth 1-10 psrt of the following described
premiaee to-wit : Situate in said county of
Morgan and State of Ohio, and being twenty-four
H acres icclmiisg the School
House Lot off the North end of the following
premises: the North West part of tho North
West Quarter of Section thirty-four 34
Township eight 8, Range thirteen 11,
confining forty-live ii acres more or
less, and praying that partition msy be
niade of said premises, and the said Thom
as F. Harry and Benjamin F. Harry and
said unknown heirsof John Harry deceased,
are hereby notified that they are required
to appear and answer said petition on or
before tbe third Saturday after the 10th
day of March, A 1)., 1S7I.
Feb. 3, '71 Sw.J i. T. CREW, Att'y.
WR"rnef l'lle Iteinedv has nev
er failed (not even in one case) to core the
very wuratcuwe of Blind lichinr or Bleed
ing Pile. Those who are ef& cled -liould
immediately eali on their druggist and get
it, lor it will, with the fiist applies -ion, in
stnD'ly ffrd complete relief, and a few fol
lowing applications are otly required to
eQVat a permanent care without any trouble
or inconvenience fo its nse.
Warner's Plie Remedy is expressly for
the Piles, and is not recommended to care
any other disease. It has cored macy eas
es of over ihirty years standing. Price One
Dollar. For sals by draggists everywhere
r v e r
Warner's .Wlspepsla Tonic is
prepared expressly lor Dispepttesand those
luff-riug from weak nerves with habitual
constipation. There are very few wbo have
not employed physicians for yean to reme
dy what this preparation will do in a lew
weeks, by strengthening the nerve, enricb-
mg the circulation, restoring difresil . gi
ving strength mentally and physically, ens.
bling those who may have beeacocfined for
yars to their rooms as invalids to again re
sume their occupations and all the duties ot
I lie. One trial 19 all we. auk to enable this
remedy to recommend, itself to the most
skeptical. It is a slightly stimulating too
ie and a splendid appetizer, it strengthens
the stomach and restores the generative or
gans and digestion to amoral healthy state.
Weak, nervous and dispeptic persons sho'd
eteWarnei's Dispepsia Tonic. For sale
by druggists, frtee One IK!Iar.
Coti?li IS" o More.
Warner's Couth Balsam tt
beating, soltening, and expectorating. The
extraordinary power it possesses in imme
diately relieving, and eventually curing tbe
most obstinate cases of Coughs, colas ana
Bore Throat. Bronchitis, lnnaenav Cat
arrh, Uoarsentes, Asthma, and Consump
tion, is almost incredible. 60 prompt it the
relief and certain its effects, in all tbe fore
going eases, or in any affection of tbe lungs,
that tboasands of nbysieiani arc daily pre
scribing it, and one an all say that it is the
most Dealing aca expectorating meuiuiue
knon. One dose always affords relief, and
in most cases out bottle eUedi a cure.
Bold bv all draegiets, in large bottles.
Price One Dollar. It ia your own fault if
yoa still cough and saner. 1 ae Balsam wiu
eW ineof Li fe-t
Tenlum f'ltae or Wine ot Life,
tbe most delicious beverage and tonic stim
ulant cow before the world. It is a "plea
ded appetiser, (ree frost all peisoaoos drugs
or imparities, and is prepared for tbose re-
cfniriog a pleasant stimulant that will brace
np tbe cervesy give tone to me waoie sys
tem, asd,- consequently, renew life. It it far
suserior to Brandy, Whisky, Wine, Bitt
ers, or any other article ever offered to the
public, for both mala and female, yoong or
old, may take tbe Wise ef Life. It is, is
fact, a life preserver. Those wbo wish to
eniov good health and a free flow of lively
spirits will do well to take the Wins of
I jfe. It is different iron anything ever be
fore to ne, and is told by druggists every-
wbeie. Price Oae Dollar, in quart bot
Emme n a gogue.
Warner' Entmenagorae is
the only article known to core tee wanes,
(it will cure in every casr). Where Is the
family in wbieh this important medicine is
not wanted f Mothers, this is the greatest
blesairg ever oflered to you, aad yousbo'd
immediately procure i. It is also a sore
m for Vpni-tn Irmralarties. and mav be
depended npen in every case where the
monthly now nas oceu riwiruciea turougu
cold or disease. Sold by druggists. Price
Feb. 3J, 1871 -Jy.
a- m. tocaaaa. . a. soxuai.
j. t. loarAxiTisa.
SOrTII WEST 8IDB OF TUB
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, &C.&C
Given te the
H OWERS & REAPER fl I
j SOLE AGEXTS JjJ
ia this leeellty for the sale ef the
CHA M I I02ST
Mowers & Reapers,
Mower k Reaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook & Healing Stoves,
sad odd pieees ef all the varieties ef Cook
Stoves in the eonntry ; all kinds of Thresh
ing Machine Castings ; also 8alt Kettle,
and Salt Flanges, Bagar Kettlee. Pota, Grid
alee, Skillets, about twenty different pat
ems efPlow Points, Machine Castinesfor
Steamboats, Saw Mills, 8lt Works, Mow
ers and Reapers ; also Cast Iron Chimney
Tops, WindnlrCspe, Cellar Window Grat
ings, and also Cast Iron Leg for School
noise Desks and Seats.
Have constantly en hand, matofaetured
their order, all raannir efTin-icare, Btovt
Manufacturers of Water Tweers, M aadrill
Swedges, As., for Blacksmiths.
Remember the Place :
8oth-west Side of the Publie Square
T)JL JNO. ALEXANDER.
all arlielee pertaining te the
sr Hs bases band constantly a large tai
extensive stock of sll articles pertaining te
the busineee.at the LOWEST market pri
ces. A LSO
BEtTTT 4. PEACOCK'
Patent Lamp Shades
Per sale ewfy by Dr. JehS Alexander, ia
Mertaa eesaty. marll,lST-ly.
ICJEI CiXSBT BUT IT !.
For flight is Priceless.
THE DIAMOND GLASSES ! !
MaXUTACTCBJD it . .
J . E. SPENCER & CO.
O! If. Y., which ere now oSered to the
public, are pronoaseed by all the eelefcra
ted Opticians of the World to be the
Natural, Artificial belp to tbe human eye
tvei kaowfl. They are exceed aoder their
own supervision, from minnte Crystal
Pebbles, melted together, and derive their
name, "Diamond," on account ol their
hardness and brilliancy.
On wbirh they are constructed brings the
core or center of tbe lens directly ia front
of the eye, producing clear and distinct
vision, as in the natursl, healthy sight, and
preventing all unpleasant serrations, each
as glimmering and wavering of sight, diz
ziness, ie., peculiar to all others io use.
Tbey are mounted in tbe Finest Man
ner, In frames ot tbe best quality of all ma
terials U9ed (or that pvrpose. Their finish
end durability cannot be Krpassed.
CAUTION. None genuine unless
bearing their trade mark stamped on every
Jewelers and Opticians, are sole agents
n 1 : , ! - v. : t. . l
IOT JkLCUonuciavuiv, irum wuuu mey
can only be obtained. Tbsjs goods are
not supplied to fediers at any price.
THS SPLE.1.DID STSilEK
Hiavsr Darlhiqtox, Captain,
Will make regular weekly trips be
tween Zanesvme and rituburg, as
follows: Leaves Zanesville at S o'clock,
on Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leaves Pittsburg on Saturday evening,
at e' clock.
August 19th, 1ST1 Jm.
liERMAX BITTERS. &.C.
sura nui er
Hooflapd's German Bitters,
HQOFLAHD'S GERMAN TOSIC
Prceai1 by Dr. C. X. Jaekwo. Philadelphia.
Their Uirodaettoa lata Uuscoaauy torn Uwcvscs
Tbey Cored Year Fathers ud Mather
And will care yoe sod your ehlldrca. Tlicy sre
tlrcly Stffcrcnt from lb saiiy preparations acw te
the country called Bitter or Tonic. 1 ay arc act
tarcra ptcpanuteoc. oraajthiuf likttia; but good
kntMct.TcUable Mdiciuca, Tbey are
rae giialtti burnt rmuHafw
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Hervous Debility, Jaundica.
Diseases of tho Kidneys
IRUPT10HS OF THE SKlIt,
end all Dines is arurfag trom a Dlaordetae lives,
IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD.
Constipation. PJatnlenca, Invent Plica, Tnhiece el
Stood to J Uead, Acidity of the Stomaco, Naa
sea. Ueart-bcre. IMreiM tor JTood, rnlnecc cc
Wclftil i toe Stomach, Soar BrncUr 1
tloDC, Slaking or Flauerins at the
Pit of tec Sienuca, Swiuuoint; ot the
taut at UiC Heart, leaking CEaoSvcewag 1
tinea van maLjrfeff Poctnrc, Dliacess ef TMea,
tkM or Webs before the Slytit, Dull Pala la tte
Baarf, Dalloivney of FrpirHoe. TcHowiieec
cf the Skla and Ryes, Fain ia tbe Siec, ,
Back. CkM, l imbc, etc., BacUiaa
ruebec of Oaat, Bnrniux In tlie Fleah,
Ceactaut lmatfluli.ua of Bil and Great Ceyrse
stua ef Sptriic
JB Mm MUets PUmm eT Ikt Xiiw- er WecrtM
Hoofland's German Eittert
Is cftdnly vccetable. sod enntaf n ao lls.eer. It le
ecMDixmnd ef Via id Extracts. Tbe Itww, E-ba,
aa4 Bark Irum vkick Uieea Extract arc mat!, are
ntbtnii from Germany. All l9 Mdical rlrtan arc
ectraeteS from than by a tclantlSc cheiaitt TkC
extract arc than far wantod to Ihn country to be n4
axureMly (ortacaiaMaracuiraof tbM Biitera. There
la no atcokollc nhManec of any kins ued la w
acaadiuic tbe Uiltara. benca It la Ui oaly BlUera Ikat
caa b anl i caeca whore aicoaolla atliaalanui are
Hoofland't German Tonio
MteccaatiuttmeJajlthetMrrarileaUef the BIHarc
will) reac Sanra Cnla Ram. Orange Ke. It to nc
Sartbcaamc did aa the Bittsrs. in caxw wbor
tome pore alcoholic ilmmui i required. Toe will
hear la mind that tiiece naieritca araantiraiy d ffr
cnt from any otner alrartied (or lha ear of ibo dia
eaaaa aanud, tbe V-:iijr acientifle preparation I
audical extract, while the other arc arar denc
UaacframuOTacfna. TiwTONIC iii:iddiy
cat of the moat pleasant and acrecabl rmd!o r
elfanxt M tbe pabHe. It t iitiiii. H I
plinnirr to take it. wail iu liaHrWin;. exhilarating,
and medicinal (jaaltti keacaaed It la Wa knows ae
the gnMt of all tocicc
' Tfcere M aa mod I cine equal to HaoSaaeTe nrmn
gitwnor Toaie la cat of DwhMliy. They impart
acac and TVjror to the whole ylm. etr.mlb-u lb
evaota. oaae aa enjoyment ef lb rune. .bi the
Jirrr- direct It, purify the bioud, sire a good.
mod hlth enmvUii". ermdtrala the ya!1w tin
ha the eye. tmn a bi.-u. u lha cheka. aud
ihanx th uat!ul from a Moct-bromh.!. ie:i-
wikT aud irno' Inra) i. u a mU-laced. atout. and
Ve&s asl Eelieata Children are Kads Sfeczg
by urisg the Litien wt fruit.
vmaae aaaaraaa an r s
11 not Jtloo 1 XM rlUm W
ewarkBearaj, and will cere ill dlaasaec wen It ua toes
had Meed. Keep Tear hi ad pare: keep yoa luer ia
ertler: ap voor dlgesti orgau In a wncd. healthy
eoedrtioB, by lha nee cf tliee tcmediei. and a die
caa will ever avail yoa. Th bt hna ic Uieesea
try reeouuuMid laam. If yean of buiieM rpalati
gu Sw aaythtagyou mat try ibace preyerauuaa.
Like lb SaUewiag vaa ecTcr before oSarcd ui
ef aa mediala! raeafeiiuB : ,
-HO. GEOKGS W. WOODTTATtn,
Chief Jactiec of lac Scaramc Ccart of reaaaylMaia,
. . writ :
fmunnniu, Hare. IS. 18ST.
I fad "fToaaaad Urmaa Biuer" 1 a c-xl ale,
afnJ la die uf lb dtUv rKn. aud uf fftcav
hnill Is iim nf debility and waatof mrToa auiaci
bj ike rrtem Twer Irulr.
y-w. UKO. W. w-OODWARD.
HON. JAMES TnOXPSONjf
Jwtice ef the Sapramc Coert cf Pwantnlraaia.
ya-l TI-T!!i, April SS. IMS.
I eoacider IloeSaod' irmaa U'ttr" a trainable
Mdlclae a Sex of attack ef ladixiwitmi or If
aeiMia. I caa certify Ikia from bit aincrtcecc cf it.
"jeere, eilk n-yect, JAMKS TIKiiirSOii.
EON. GEORGE snARSWOOO
Jaeticc ef the Sapremc Cnart ef rcnuxylraaut
Pwti.Aiiimt. Jen 1, lsns.
1 bare ftwnd V exprrienca that " Ilmrflaud'c
man B.uera" I a rery jrnod tccie, relloTing ijw
WHrn al-cm fart. 8nAnsvToor).
nox. "vm. jr. rtoGEJi5.
Ksyov ef Ihe eiry of BnflUo, V. T.
HaToe's Orrtce, t:iiFri. Jnne S4 1SS. .
I hcreaMd "U-oiinl'Cemn Bittern and Tonic"
In my taaiily dnrine P Jr- a"- r" r"":
teed tbem a n cxcdleni loufc, imuaitlne tan ane
Tl-tr to the rntna. Thlr ih ha horn pnlnir
ef oStWeSJ bcnclclnl crrecu. . W xf . F. KottXRaT.
HON. JAMK3 M. WOOD,
Ix -Mayor of Wllllmport, PeaytTaiiia.
I take erect plcaaarela reenmajendlsg HooriatTl
qrrrn tmiie to any one who aay be alBicted wl-A
rrnxla. I had the Dyepepcia o asdly ft vss t
aoaalUla te kep mi tood on my alomacb. sad I be
came w weak a not (0 be able 10 walk half talis.
Tee bottle, of 1 vale .Vcd a am ftg
Vonflaairs Oermae Kemrdfe arc ccntHcrMled.
The scoaiB have lb rtrnatnre or W. Jack com
cm the front of the enwide wraer of each botiie.
and Ui aamcf the axUcW blowa la ack bcllle. all
ethers are eoeBterfciL
rrlceer sbeBlttere, $f.rtf er Settle
Or, at half caom far i.OO.
Frtce ef the Textle, tl.SO per cettlcl
Or, at matrdeaen forT.0.
Tkc Tcmf U Mtl Q nattU:
Recollect that It fat Dr. HooSand Cerinaa R mc
dia tbat ar o anirersally wA ai"l hi' rem
amWed; adeo eot aUoci i Utrauav du jue
te take seyflr U that be may sy ft s gocd.
beecc be make a larger prt ne it. TbeM rmc
dia wfll be cent by cxpree aay locality aars p
piicatloa to the
AT TUE GERMAN JfEDICINE tiTORX,
XcJl iSCH aTKKIT.namMfhim.
CILAS. M. BVANS, - Proprietor.
(Pcnacriy C. M. JACKSOX Co.)
Th rmd;rirclc by Irrjiite,Strtep
aw aod MadlrtncDccleraererywhere.
fST-D" o 'H" to cramlac v0 fie art sic jnt
av la unto- pet the ecualac