'iho McAitlmr Enqumr.
.. u.Hiitu'KH. fcilllor and Fnhtisltrr.
li UJTIM lt,HI"l - .I .VNl Any Ml, 1S7W.
Tiihkk 1 !x msnml i'msc-s of
pox ttft! I'i-jioi'tiMl in llosloii.
Tiiv. .luj'murtc goviTimit'nt hits
ri'fl litcil jK-nuissioii for tlio huildiji
of railroads mid tr-lt-sr'apli linos in
It is stated. that Jay Gould is
lobbying in the. Illinois Legislature
to jfet immediate control of the
( Ihictiiro and Northwestern ntilroud.
(tKn. John C. Fremont ev Co.
havr detennined ijon Erie, IVnn.,
us the site for the nihiiufaclurc of
improved railroad cars.
Secretary James, while acting as
liovcrnor of Nebraska, pardoned
every third man under sentence, to
the n umber of twenty-seven.
The ghost tlfat has been
troubling the good people of
Xenia for some time past seems
to have retired from business.
The committee appointed by
the Council report that after
dilligent efforts they have been
unable to interview him.
The indications nro that Stokes
will be hung. It looks as though
there would not be a stay of
proceedings or a new trial granted,
The native-born population of
the United States, according to the
last census, numbered 32,991,142,
The foreign number 5,5G7,22t).
It is estimated that enough
property and machinery go to waste.
with man' farmers, every year, to.
pity all the taxes on the farm.
Controller Green states that
the reduction of taxation in
New York city in 1S72 was
eight millions under 1871, and
promises a farther reduction of
six and a half millions if cer
tain legislation is caaried out,
A resolution was adopted by the
United States Senate, on the 7th,
directing the Committee on Priv
ileges and Elections to inquire into
and report a more practicable and
less cumbersome method of elect
ing Presidents and Vice-President,
and to provide for a tribunal that
will decide in case of a contest.
The subject is one that will bear
scrutiny and agitation.
Pixuiback, the negro, who pre
tends to be Mr. Grant's Governor
of Louisiana, has no claim what
ever to any oulce. lie was thrust
into the State Senate some time
ago, a decent white man being turn
ed out to make a place for him.
When Lieutenant-Governor Dunn
died, Pinehback was chosen Presi
dent of the Senate. His term of of
fice expired with the meeting of the
new legislature, early this month,
but nevertheless he sticks to the
place, and assumes, tit the instiga
tion of the President, to be Gover
Pomeroy's N. Y. Democrat
Gex. Morgan, says the Newark
Advocate, recently introduced a
bill iu Congress, the object of which
was to secure justice to the wool
growers of the United State. The
hill proposes to increase the duty
on wool from three, ns it now is, to
six cents per pound, and impose an
additional duty of twenty cents on
a dollar's worth of Australian and
South American wool, and what is
still more important, it imposes a
duty of one dollar on every dollar's
worth of wool imported on the skin.
At present there is no duty on wool
imported in this manner. While
other classes of industry are being
protected, the. farmer is certainly
entitled to have at least one article
of his production protected.
The Increase in the State Taxation.
, The levy authorized for 1804, by
the General Assembly at its pres
ent session, will gather into the
State Treasury, through the Tax
gntnerer u drag net, from eight
HUNDRED THOUSAND TO ONE MILLION
dollars more than at any time
heretofore. Steadily the Increase
in State taxation has gone on since
the Democratic party were voted
out of power, until it hns become
In what U t he State better oft
since Democratic simplicity and
economy have been superceded by
Radical rule, with its glare and
profligacy? Arc peace and order
better conserved? Is Justice dis
penned with .more' impartiality?
)w Ohio stuml forth a more. dig.
ullted and imposing State? ; We do
not think any one will pretend Hint
y change for the better has taken
plncc In these particulars? And
yet the Tux payers should have
.some return for the increased tax
utiou Mint lias boon Imposed upon
The Scarcity of Money.
Thero is a widespread complaint
of the scarcity of money, ' Business
men feci it to be a serious draw
back, ns it retards enterprise and is
crippling our mercantile, manufac
turing and mechanimal interests.
It is an inconvenience which is felt
by all classes, from the merchant
down to the smallest, shop-keeperi
Why is it? The financial ways of
the Federal ' Administration arc
mysterious enough, besides detri
mental to the business interests of
the country. Before election, the
Secretary of the Navy, .Air. Bout
well was all cxpapsion and prompt
in relieving business men. He
took especial pains to throw regular
installments of gold in circulation
to mako the "good and prosperous
times," which were heralded in
every Radical organ and by every
Radical stump orator during' the
canvass. Since the election the
policy of the Secretary has been
If we read the last financial state
ment right, Mr. Bout well holds in
his possession currency, $5,380,-
862 55; coin, $70,715,415 13, and
special deposits of legal tenders for
the redemption of certificates of
deposit, $28,045,000 making an
aggregate of available funds
amountingto $104, 141,277 68. Now,
why is this immense sum kept un
der lock and key while the whole
country is crying for relief? This
is a most reckless disregard of the
public necessities, and a deplorable
blunder, quite consistent with oth
ers, equally glaring, made by this
BOUNTY LANDS FOR SOLDIERS.
A Bounty Land Bill, provi
ding for 160 acres of public
lands for each officer, soldier;
sailor and marine, who served
ninety days or more, and was
honorably dischargod, and giv
ing them full title for the lands
without requiring them to per
sonally settle on the same,
passed the United States House
of Representatives on the 12th
of December, 1872. The Senate
has not taken a vote upon it
yet. If the bill authorized t he
land grabbers to take possession
of the public lands, it would be
passed by that body in a hurry.
Meetings are being held bv
the soldiers in many counties
of the State, for the purpose of
passing resolutions instructing
the Senators, iu Cougress to fa
vor the passage of the bill. Can
not the soldiers of Vinton county
hold a meeting for the same
How is this for High?
From the Wayne County Democrat.
The Columbus correspondent of
the Canton Repository and Repub
lican, says that during the first ad
ministration of Washington, it was
thought $600,000 would be neces
sary to carry on the Government,
and that Alexander Hamilton Mas
the only man who seemed capable of
devising ways and means to secure
that amount of money. " The popu
lation of the United States was
then between three and four mil
lions. Stark County has a popula
tion of something over 58,000, and
yet last year it paid in State, Coun
ty and local taxes, nnd in its pro
portionate share of Federal taxes,
EIGnT HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS !
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS
MORE THAN WASHINGTON'S ADMIN
ISTRATION required its first year.
The Republican party is triumph
ant in Stark. In the good days of
Democratic rule, taxation did not
thus cat into the resources of the
people in that county. If the voters
of that County are wise, they will
send to the Constitutional Conven
tion Delegates who have a repug
nance for high taxation.
The Mississippi river is 2616
miles in length, and is 1800 feet
above the level of the Gulf at its
utmost source. At St Paul it is
669 feet above, the Gulf; level at
the head of Rock Island rapids, 505
feet; at St. Louis, 407 feet; at Cairo,
332 feet; at Memphis, 221 feet; at
Natchcs, 66 feet; at New Orleans,
and at the head of the passes, 2
feet 9 inches. The Arkansas rises
1514 miles from its entrance into
the Mississippi, and 10,000 feet
above the Gulf; at Fort Smith its
height is 418 feet; nt Little Rock,
252 feet; at its mouth, 162 feet.
The Missouri rises 2907 miles from
its entrance into the Mississippi,
and 9800 feet above the Gulf level;
at Fort Benton its elevation is 3815,
feet; at Sioux City, 10U5 feet; at
St. Joseph, 757 feet. The Ohio is
609 feet above the Gulf at Pitts
burgh and 532 foet at Cincinnati.
Judge W.W. Johnson and
Frank Campbell, of Ironton,
have taken some 8500,000
stock in the Cincinnati and
Chesapeake Railroad Company
giving them a controlling in
terest This is supposed to.be
amove in favor of tho Ohio
Thurman Master of the Situation
in the Senate.
A Washington Special of the
Cincinnati Enquirer, dated the
16th, inst., contained the following
A long debate on Louisiana mat
ters sprung up in the Senate to-
dav, upon Morton's resolution to di
rect the Committee on Privileges
and Elections, to inquire, whether
there is auy. legal State Govern
merit in Louisiana, and, if so, by
whom it is constituted. Judge
Thurnian remarked that the Presi
dent had recognized one of the two
Governments in Louisiana, but that
this decision was not binding on
Congress. Edmunds, of Vermont
who is anxious to be Chief
Justice, and therefore keenly sen
sitive to the President s reputation
at once repelled this seeming
imputation, and brought on a gen
era! debate, involving the construe
tion of the acts of 1795 and 1807,
and the right of the United States
Marshal to use the power of the
army at his own pleasure. Judge
Thurnian had to meet not only lid
munds, but Carpenter, Morton, and
Coukling who, like Edmunds, hns
fixed a greedy eye on Judge
Chase's position. But the Ohio
Senator proved himself fully a
MATCH FOB THE POUR COMBINED. Ed-
inunds was insolent, and, as usual,
tried to give the discussion a party
turn, in which he was seconded by
Conkling, who, after making an at
tact on Judge Thurnian, subsided
into the letter writtiug by which he
usually exhibits his contempt for
his opponents. Morton was much
more courteous, and did not en
deavor to prolong this discussion.
Ldmunds, among ether things had
the hardihood to deny that the
army had interfered in' Louisiana.
Carpenter, who followed, argued
that Durell s proceedings were justi
fied by the Enforcement Act; but
Judge Thurnian silenced him by
showing that this act expressly ex
cluded the Legislature of a State
from the jurisdiction it conferred
on the Federal Judge. Mr. Steven
son judiciously deprecated discus
sion ; but it was obviously the nim
of Conkling, Edmunds and Carpen
ter to prolong it, and run the ques
tion into a party groove.
The Democrats of Ohio have
cause to feel proud, that they are
represented in the Senate of the
United States by a senator who is a
match for four of the picked Radi-
Destructive Fire at Hillsboro, Ill.
A destructive lire broke out
at Hillsboro, Illinois, on the
15th, inst., which destroyed
$10,000 worth of property. The
following account of the lire we
clip from the St. Loui Republi
can: At 2 o'clock this morning
fire was discovered in the north
end of J. C. Gunning's wagon
manufactory. The whole inter?
ior of (he north end, when dis
covered, was in flames. The
wind being in the south, the
ire made slow but shure pro
gress, burning the entire shops,
machinery and ZO new wagons;
also the iVives Letter's
whiting olfice and a two-story
brick owned by Burrel Phillips.
Gunning's insurance is 818,000.
His loss is about 15,000 over
his insurance. The News Let
ter has insurance of 1,000.
Loss 80OO or SjGOO over insur
ance, ihe most or the type
and stock of the Mivs Letter
were saved. Ikrrel Phillips'
loss about 85,000; no insurance.
Tlio insurance companies sus
taining losses are the. .Etna of
Hartford, 85,000; Imperial of
London, 85,000; Franklin of
Philadelphia, 83,000; Ameri
can Central of St. Louis, 83,500;
Phoenix of St. Louis, 82,500.
The cause of the fire is un
known, but the supposition is
hat it caught from the stove in
the blacksmith soop. It is be
ievetl that Phillips' building
could have been saved if our
city had had a hook and ladder
J. j. Gunning is a cousin of
O. T. Gunning, Esq., and broth
er-in-law of J. X. McLaughlin,
Post Master, of Mc Arthur.
The "Jackson (O.) Herald gives
the following illustration of rail
road effects on property :
" In 1852 the tax duplicate of
Jackson county showed the value
of nil property to bo $1,512,000.
The railrond was put under con
struction in 1852, and in 1850 the
tax duplicate ofythe county showed
tho value of the property to be $3,
010,515, or nn increase iii fouryears
of If 2,1 28,515, or over 140 percent,
in the four years. The average
natural increase of property in good
agricultural regions is 4 pe cent, a
year, while from 1852 to 1850. in
Jackson county, tho increase of
property was 35 percent, yearly."
Ground has been broken for
the underground railroad of
JSew York city, and it is threat
ened that tho work will bo fin
ished in less than two years.
Thero is a necessity for this
work. There are too many peo
ple above ground they are not
killed and don't die fast enough
and some of them must trav
el underneath. ; We are destin
ed to have an American Lon
The Perry County Coal Fields.
[From the Ohio State Journal.]
As soon ns Cincinnati wakes up
to the advantage that awaits her in
availing herself of lines already
completed to the rich mines of
Hocking, Perry' and Muskingum
Counties, the sooner Mill her man
ufacturers get an abundant supply
at a uniform price the year round,
She must turn her back upon the
delusive jack-o'lauterns danced by
designing capitalists, along the in
accessible banks of the Big Sandv
or away up in the unexplored re
gions of West Virginia cease voting
money for surveys nnd the building
of new lines and strive to make
profitable use of the means already
open to her. The Cincinnati
Muskingum, and the Cinciunali &
Marietta Railroad connecting the
Queen City with tho best coal iu
the Union can be mnde equal to an
ununited supply, which can be
easily demonstrated if their Board
of Trade will but appoint a commit
tee to visit Lnucnster, New.;!
ington, Straitsville and other points
and learn how cheaply coal can lie
mined and loaded for tianspoita
tion. In a communication to the
Cincinnati Board of Trade, A. B.
haters, its Secretary, in October
last, he contends that ''by the con
struct ion of a branch road, ten or
twelve miles in. length from Lan
caster, on the Hocking Valley
Railroad that it and other Hocking
Valley coal can be mined and de
livered in that city nt a cost of ten
cents per bushel," which really has
been the burden of her prayers for
fifteen or twenty years but just like
me ntigety oiu monopolis wncn lier
petition is about to be answered,
she becomes deaf nnd blind and
gibbers about "West Virginia,"
"Big Sandy," "block coal," "South
ern Railroad," nnd other hallucina
too numerous to recapitulate in the
crowded state of our columns.
The Zanesville Courier man has
been figuring, and here is what he
The Secretary of State, in his
highly interesting report, says:
"By the accepted methods of calcu
lation there art twenty-three mil
lion tons of available coal in Ohio."
Twenty-three thousand million
tons! Who can comprehend the
stupendous force locked up iu such
mountain of coal? Four tons of
coal in a steam engine will evolve
ns much mechanical power as an
ordinary man can exert in working
eight hours a day for twenty jeais;
or one ton of coal has in it the pow
er of fifteen hundred men for one
day. Get out your slates. Twenty
three thousand million multiplied
by fifteen hundred, and how nint h
have you? Estimating the able
bodied men of the Mholc globe at
two hundred nnd thirty millions,
the force stored up in Ohio coil is
equal in producing artificial Ijibor
power to the manual labor of the
whole world for three hundred
A Villainous Negro.
[From the Circleville Herald.
Our good colored friend, Bro. Ru
per, of the Vinton Record, again
seeks to send his editorial javelin
into our vital parts. We sec no
gooil reason for Bro. Raper's con
duct. We did all that we could for
his race in 1807, when we support
ed the proposed amendment to the
State Constitution to confer the
right of suffrage upon colored cit
izens, and we have always had i
friendly interest in the welfare nf
At a meeting of the Board of Di
rectors of this company held on the.
Oth, tho following resolution wan
Resolved, That it is expedient for
this company to take the necessaiy
steps to secure the building o:'
branch roads up Monday Creek ant
Snow Fork, and that the Vice Presi
dent be, and is, hereby instructed
to have the necessary surveys made
and the right of way obtained, that
said branches may 'be constructed
nt as early n day as practicable.
Finest Drug Store, and Clumest Drugs!
- 1 ir'-
WOLF, PIERCE & CO.,
Have purchased O. T. (iUNMNU'S Drug Establishment, '
IN WILL'S NEW BUILDING, MAIN STREET,
And can supply the people with the
Cicesl Drip, Meflicines, CMcals, Paints, Oiis, and Dye Ms,
Varnishes, Turpentine, Glass, Lamps,
8NTFF.-4, TOBACCO and CIGAltS, HOOKH, STATION KHV, FANCY ABTICI-ES, 1'KU
. 1-CMEItV, and choice lot uf
WIne and Liquors, for Medicinal Purposes Only!
And will roiiriantly keen on hand a WELL HEI.PXTEI) AHHOII'I' M EST of such article n
oro tiiinly in fl rot-class Hnlg Stores, which will boioldat the
' - y
Ijowest CaBli Prices!
Particular ittention will bt paid to flUing
tlon, rnuitly Compounds, and preparations of
'if&V' lU"ln,Vlw il,v" w '"I'M!
TXTovt" Firm, !
Physicians' Orders, curt putting un Pr
all kinds. We wan imt every article wi
! taourlluv M 1 Mi w P r
w ixii In
Genealogy of Napoleon.
Genealogy of Napoleon. [From che Almanach de Gotha for 1870]
' Charles Louis Napoleon I II., Em
peror of tho French, born in Paris,
April 20, 1808, third son of the de
ceased Louis Napoleon Bonaparte;
King of Holland (brother of Na
poleon I died July 25th, 1840) and
of Queen Ilortcnse Euiienie. Prin
cess of Benuharnais, daughter of
Lmpress Josephine, nnd adopted
daughter of Napoleon 1st, (died
Oct. 5th, 1837.) President dT the
French Republic Dec. 20th, 1818,
elected hereditary Emperor of the
French 21st nnd 22d Nov. 1852,
and proclaimed Emperor Dee. 2d,
1852. Ho married on the 29th of
Jan., 1852, the Empress Marie
Eugenie de Guzman, Porto Carrero
and Palafox, fourteenth Countess of
Teba, Countess of Banos and Morn,
marquess of Moya, Ardales, Osera,
tfce., thrice grandee of tlio first class
of Spain Grand Lady of tho grand
cross of the order of Malta, born
May 5, 1820, daughter of the Count
Cyprien of Montijo and of Miranda,
Duke of Penernnda grandee of the
first class of Spain, lie has an on
ly child (legitimate.) Napoleon,
Eugene, Louis, Jean, Joseph prince
imperial of (1870) of .the. French
infant of France, born in the
Tuilleries March 10, 1850, sub-lieutenant
BAKNESAtMcArthur. Ohlt, January 23,
18T8,of scarlet fever, MAY M., daughter of
Prof. M. H. nut Sai.lik Bahxks aged S vrs
nml 8 months.
Hhcliugorcil n long time, ami suffered in
tensely, but seemed to bear it with more thnu
cliilil-like fortitude. Sho was a bright, prom.
isiug chilil, tho pride of her father's heart.
Our heartfelt sympathies are with the be
reaved parent. Only a few weeks slneo llro.
Baunes lost both father and mother;
Anil now dear little May,
From earth hns conn awnv
Tojoin the happy, happy angel' bawl;
Anil free from pain ami earo,
She'll meet grandmother there.
In that bright and glorious angel liinil.
Bright, cheerful, darling May,
We l'eel that 'tis tail to sav
fiirewftl, till on that bright arid goldcu shore
;ii uur nuiiueiiier m ieei,
We all airuin shnll meet.
Thero to know no parting forever more.
Hut God took littlo May;
'lis He who liidrt us snv.
" Thy will, not ottr, o Lord, bo always done!"
"i ve oniy tnKcu Homo
What is bv riirht niv own.
I'nrehnsed by Jesus Christ, tlio Eternal Son !"
Farewell! sweet little May,
As down beneath the cLiv
Thy eold and lifeless body now' we lay:
nire as tne Know on tnv uetl,
Is th V spirit which has tied
To tho land of everlasting day!
J. S. H.
.Solomon Shipley. Plaintiff,
John Crown, Defendant.
nerorc.Iohii T.lilaik, .1. r.of MndUon town-
siup, i inioii cnuuty, onto.
till thdStll .lnv nf .Inminn. A 11 ...1.1
Justice issued an order of attachment in the
nliovc action, for the sum ot seven dollars and
fifty cents; said cause will be for hearing on
m ii3K.ii, mc uui nay 01 .MA1!I 11, ,. 1.
JauiiarySU, 18T3. aw.
The Scientific Amkiiican. now lnlts2Wli
year, enjoys the widest circulation of nnv
analagous periodical in the world.
Its contend) embrace the latest mid mot In.
ten-sting information pertaining to the In.
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Suggestions nn I Advice, by Practical
A orkiucii. for Wort. men and Kiniilnvi-s. in
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Descriptions of Improvements, Discoveries,
and Important Works, pertaining to Civil ami
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! How, New York,
how to proceed to 1.
.111, a 1,11., ill ri
iiunuary xu. w-xv
'Solomon Shipley, l'lalutlff,
John O'Connor, Dofendnul.
Befuro John T. Black, J. P. of Madison town-
. nip, vinton county, oiiiu,
On tho IHth day of January, A. 1). 1H13, snld
Justice issued an order of attachment in tlio
above action, for tho sum of niuu dollars; said
action will bo for hearing ou THUKSOAY,
illUOlll Ulty 111 iUAltl II, A. JJ. lou.
January 80, lHia.-8w. 1 " -
"y ATCHE3 & JEWELRY,
OF. EVEIIY DESCRIPTION.
Arizona Diamonds I
SOLID 14 KARAT GOLD
No. 38 - - Fifth Avenue
January 29. lm
1873. TEC IE 1873.
(Dally and Weekly,)
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W KK.KL.X' I.N TIi r. YVKI4T.
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ciose 01 1110 year, 1 UK pout proprietors nave
no now promises to make, preferring to refer
to Its past reciird as an Indication of what it
will be in tho future a first-class puliiical and
literary journal, and one that must over prove
a welcome visitor to tlie home and fireside.
Established in 1804, it lias never ceased to
auvocate tuoso measures which it believed to
lie right, and tlioso only will it faithfully con
tiniie to advance, protect and defend, it will
in the future as in the mist, fearlessly exnnsu
corruption nutl wrong doing wherever de
tected, and advocate such doctrines only as
arc best calculated to bring peace to our wliolo
country, and happiness and prosperity to our
The Wkkki.v Post Is a largo eight page
paper, and is a faithful compendium of the
news of each week. In addition to its stories,
poetry mid other literary and scientific matter,
It contains the latest cable and other telegrams
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TUB DAILY l'OST
s the only Democratic daily in Western
Pennsylvania, and thooldest established Dem
ocratic daily journal in the State. Each lssuo
contains the vury latest news from all quar
ters, and it is iu every respect a llrst-class
TERMS ALWAYS IX ADVANCE.
Tllg I) A I LY PORT!
By mail, per annum.... $8 00
" six iiionins 4 00
Delivered to subscribers In the two cities,
neighboring borough and towns, on nil tho
railways within two hundred miles of Pitts
burgh, per week, 15 cents.
TltK WEEKLY POST
Single copies, by ninil, per annum s 00
In clubs of live or over, to one address,. ... 1 50
Send for specimen copies and prospectus,
which nro sent to any address freo of cost.
Address the publishers,
JAS. P. BARR & CO.,
Post Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mt.CE00K'S WINE OF TAB
Ten Team of amnbl
put has nroved Dr.C'mni
tent has proved Dr.Croot
WineofTnr tohave mo
merit than any slmih
preparation ever offered
ihe public It Is rich 1
tlie medicinal qualities
Tar, and uneaualedl I
diseases of the Tbroat
Langs, performing U
moat remarkable cures,
effectually cures all Cong'
wt -" anavoiu. ituascurea 1
and Bronchitis, that
bus been, pronounced
HDeeiflo for theso con
BreaNt. HMn or.iiacl
Ciravel or Kidney all
ary Organs, Jaaudlo
or any Liver Complain
ii iias do equui.
Kestorcs the Appetlfc
Strengthens Ihe fly litem.
Be tore the Weak anil Debilitated,
Cannes the Food to Dlge
Semoves Iycpsla and Indlgestioi
l'rcveuls malarious l'even
Bivea tome to your System.
Ohio, Vinton County.
.Martha Pearce, Plaintiff,
Kdmmiil It. ( lark and .lames (allies, De
fendants. In Vinton County Court of Common Picas.
Order of Sale.
PI'RHl'AXT to the command of 1111 Order
of Side Issued from the Court of Common
PleasW Vinton County, Ohio, 1 will offer for
sale at the door of tho Court House, in the
Town of Mc Arthur, Vinton County, Ohio, on
Monday, tho 3d Day of February,
A. D. 1873,
At the hour of 1 o'clock P. M. of said day, tlie
following described lands and tenements, to.
Kighlcen feet in width off the West side of
In-lot Number One Hundred anil Kightv (180)
in tho town of Mr Arthur, ns recorded hi the
plat of said town.
Appraised nt One Hundred and Sixty-five
Dollars (105.(10,) nnd must bring two-thirds of
ordered to bo sold as the properly of .lames
(liiins and wife to satisfy an order of .sale is
sued from the Court of Common Pleas in fa
vor of Martha Pearce,
Tkiimh op sai.K: ( ah In baud at the time
of Sale. DAMKL BOOTH.
Sheriff Vinton Co.
II. C. Joseh. Att'y for ITfl'.
.lamiary I, jKi-rv.
rpiIE WEEKLY SUN.
ONLY $1 A YEAR, 8 PAGES.
TUB BUST FAMILY PAPKR. Tho Week
ly N. V. Sun. 8pa?es, f a vear. Send your
T1IK ItKST AGRICULTURAL PAPKR.
The Weekly New York Sun. Independent
and Faithful. Against Public Plunder. 6
pages, l a year. Send your Dollar.
TIIK BUST XKWSPAPKH. The Weekly
X. Y. Sun, I1 a year. Bend your Italian
II AH ALL THH NKW8. The Weekly N.
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your Dollar. .;
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The Weekly N. Y, Nun. 8 pages, tfl a year.
Send your Dollar.
Address THE SUN, K. Y. City.
JEW BOOT AND SHOE SHOP.
THE MOST SUBSTANTIAL
Mitdo Expressly for My Trade by the
BEST -W O H IC lC El 3ST
THE VERY BEST MATERIALS I
An experience of many years in the manu
facture of Boots ami Shoes, enables
mc to suit the wants of every
body. Call at my -SHOP
JKPOnOK'8 tlXriLDltlO, MAIN- ST.,
and I will prove It to you. I wish you to exam
ine specimens of my work and learn the
EXTREMIS LY LOW TRICKS I
and I am Buro yon will be pleated.
BOOTS' KilOEd, ie MADE TO OUDKRl
REPAiitn'o Doye y tub xsststvlx
Those In want of anvthlni In mr line mould
come sua toe ms oeioro going tjewuwo,
HE McARTHTJR ENQUIRER
Newspaper, Book and Job
SecondStory Howen'S Building, Main Street,
, MoARTKUR, OHIO.
THE McARTHDB ENQUIRER
Has Just boon enlarged from a 7-colninn to an
o-vuiuimi unper, mill cioiiien in new ivpe
throughout. Its columns will bo devoted to
General News of the Day !
Giving a synopsis of events as they occur.
Tho interests of our town auii county will re
ceive particular attention. It will, as here
DEMOCRATIC IN POLITICS,
Anil Fearless In the Expression of Senti
ment! in regard to tlie rights of the people of
this country; ever opposed to the wrong.
THE CHRISTIAN WITNESS,
The Organ of tlio Christian Union General
Council of the United States, is also published
from the tamo olllce.
Having purchased new tvno and materinl
Wo are now prepared to do all kinds of
HUE 3 C -A. 1ST T I Ij B
General Job Printin&r
la the neatest and highest style of the art, and
At KeaKonahle Kates!
YOU CAN 1IAVK
. SHIPPING TAGS,
Executed on Short Notice!
Bring on Your Work!
J. W. BOWEN,
D U DANDELION.
Urinous from tho blood tlio e.nuso of ltbenin-
atlsm, by increasing tlio action of the kid
neys, and liver, Theso at n tho Scavongei-s ol
tlie system, and carry out. Its waste particles,
which, if nut carried out, become fruitful
sources of dlsoasennd death. .
W. C. HAMILTON CO.,
V Cincinnati, Ohio,
Mnn?V?!v,lly.ml"lu w"n "" Stencil &
lUUll IJ I Key Check Outllt. Jfoycircu.
lais flee. WlnlVonl Manufacturing Co.. (ill Vnl
ton St., New York, 4W
WANTED A relinhlu and intelligent man
ot good -address, to engage iu a desirable
and lucrative business producing from 1,000
to $5,(101) per year. Address J. II. FORI) &
CO., New York, Boston, Chicago or San Fran
cisco. " ,Jw
W ANTED If you wish to buv a Sowing
Machine for fanillv use, or actus agent,
address WASHINGTON SKWINW MACHINE
CO., Boston, Mass.
"psyoliomancy or Soul C'linrmlng."IIow
JT eh her sex niry fascinate and gain tho lovo
and affections of nny person tbev chooso in
stantly. This simple mental acii'iiirciiicnt all
can possess, froo by mail, for 25 cents, together
11.111, n ,t .... I.,.. ' .T . .
with a marriage guide, Egyptian Oracle
Slili-t, &c. A oncer book. 'Aildr
LI AM & CO., Pubs., Phila.
lie deceived i hut for coughs, colds, sore
throat, hoarseness, and bronchial dilllcnltics.
WELLS' CARBOLIC TABLETS.
Worthless Imitations nro on tlio market, but
tho only scientilie preparation of Carbolic.
Acid for Lung diseases is when chemically
combined with other well known remedies, as
hi these tablets, and all parlies are can
tinned against using any other.
In all cases of irritation of tho niucuotis
membrane these Tablets should bo freely used ;
their cleansing and healing properties are as
tonishing. Bo warned, never noglect a cold; it is easily
cured in ts incipient si-ate; when it become
!r?i"ir.th? C,'!I'H.!8 oedluKly (illllcuU. Use
Wolls' Carbolic Tablets us a specilic.
JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Piatt St., N. Y.,
Solo agent for tho United States. Send for
Circular. fitafir Prico 25c, a box. 4w
i l iMMliWlH nil I t
4;-u-im nml oiiNiiiiM-ri, noikI lor
ti'M'i-M io i ne .TiuiinlHcliirerN.
VrtNDUSN A TIFT, 102 S.Zi Ot., CINCINNATI.
pilEU TO BOOK AGENTS I
AN ELEGANTLY BOUND CANVASSING- BOOK
ior tlie best and cheapest Family Bible ever
mihlished, will bo sent freo of charge to nnv
book ngent. It contains nearly 600 Hue Scrip
ture Illustrations, and agents are meeting
with unprecedented success. Address, statisig
experience, &c, anil wo will show youwliat
our agents arc doing, NATIONAL PC BUSH
ING CO., Chicago, HI.; Cincinnati O., or St.
Louis, Mo. 4iV
The Immense sale, 10,000 in one mouth, our
XI VINGSTOJS E98il.13 AFRICA
Is having, PROVES It above all others tho
book the MASSES WANT, it goes iiko
WILDK1RE. Over 000 pages, only 'l.30. Moro
NOTICE. Bo not deceived by misrepresen
tations mado to palm oO' high-priced inferior
WOrlfS. lmil Ufnul l'..e .il,.l., .....I niiu.v
.. ....... .... v.. ,.,.(, ullu nuu f iwjyjf
of statements and great success of our agents.
. vvn, .niuu,,, UI LilflU, I1I11IIUII Il'CO.
HUB HA R D B ROS., Publ Ishers,
Bv . 723 Sansoin St., Phila.
1 GKNTS WANTED.
Tlio most liberal
i terms evcroffcrcil.
Explorations In Africa
Tlie adventiiresof a most adventuresome life.
A large octavo volume, snlcndidlv lllusti iitml.
Contains Incidents of the wonderful career of
tlie Great Tra vi ler, tlieCouiitrv, Animals, Na
tives, Hiinling, otc. The best, digested Cvelo
lieilia of African Knowledge and Livingstone's
Explorations ever published. Full account
of flow Stanley found Livingstone. The only
book endorsed by tho press. Send $1 foriuit'
Ilt, or write at once to UNION PUBLISHING
CO., Chicago, III.
QliUMHS Ol' COMFORT.
The Ladies' Friend. 'Ask your Grocer for It.
always gives satisfaction. Try It,
for the laundry, has no eipiul. Sold by Gro
cers. II. A. BA1ITLETT A Co., 115. '117 N.
Front St., Philit.; Hi) ( handlers St., N. Y.;4li
Broad St., Boston. .-
Its Patriarchs, Kings, Prophets, Rebels,
Poets, Priests, Heroes, Women, Apostles. Pol
iticians, Rulers and Criminals. Genial ns
Poetry and exciting as Itmniiuce. Itsexecu
tion is faultless. Its illustratiiins lire lniigui.
Hi-cut. It is Just the book for the masses, or
nil who love history, the stud v of character or
cheerful rending. Extra terms to agents.
Send for circular. Also, agents wantcilfor tho
People's Standard Bible, with 650 Illuatratloni,
OurownngentR, and iniinv agents for other
publishers are selling this Bible with won
derful success, because it is tho most popular
edition published. Cnnvassing htoksfrcclo
working agents. Address, ZKIGLER&Mc
CURD1, Philadelphia, Pa.; Cincinnati, ().;
St. Louis, Mo.; Springfield, Mass., or Chicago,
FOR JANUARY, 1873, NOW OUT.
Issued as a Ouai terlv. Tho four number
sent to any address, bv mall, lor 25 cents. Tlio
richest and most instructive illustrated And
descriptive floral guido over published. Those
ol our patrons who ordered Seeds last year
were credited with SISc, will receive the four
GuartcrliesforlH78. Those who order Seeds
this year will bo credited with a subscription
for 1871. Tlio .Innunry number contains
nearly 400 Engravings, two Superb Colored
Plates, suitable for flaming, and also Tinted
Plates of our gorgeous Floral Cln-omos; Infor
mation rolatlvo to flowers, vegetables, Sc.,
and their cultivation and nil sirch mutter ns
was formerly found Inoiir Annual Catalogue.
1 on will miss it If you order seeds before see
IngBrlggs ft llro.'s (itUKTKitt.Y. Wo dial,
lengo comparison onipiulltv of Seed and prl
ces.andsizo of packets, (lur "Calendar AU
Vance Sheet ami Price List forl8"3," sent free.
Address, 1IKIGGS ft HKO.,
Seedsmen anil Florists, Rochester, N. Y.
Is uneqimled by nny known rcinodv, It will
eradicate, extirpate and thoroughly destroy
all poisonous substances in the Blond anil
will cftoctually dispel nil pi cillspos.lt lou ta
Is tliore want of notion In your Liver
or Spleen ? Uuless relieved tlio blood be
comes impiiro by deleterious secretions, pro
ducing scrofulous or skin diseasos, Blotches,
Felons, Pustules, (Junker, Pimples, fte.
Have you a dyspeptlo stoinnch? Un
less digestion is promptly aided tlio system
is debilitated with poverty of tlin Blood,
Dropsical tendency, general Weakness ami
Have yon weakness of the Intestines T
You are In danger of Chronic Diarrhoea or Iu
flnmmntlon of tho Bowels.
Hnvp You weakness of the Uterine or
Ui-nary Organs 7 You nro exposed ttj uN
ferlng In Its most ngrawited form,
Are you dejected, drowsy, dull, sluggish,
or depressed In spirits, with headache, back,
ache, coated tongue nnd bad tasting mouth?
For a certain remedy for all of tlioso diseases,
weaknesses and troubles; for cleansing anil
purifying the vitlnted blood and Imparting
vigor to all the vital forces; for building up
and restoring tho weakened constitution, USE
which is pronounced by tho leading niodlcal
authorities of London and Pari, "tlio most
powerful tonic and Hltoratlvo known to the
medical world." This Is no now and untried,
discovery, but hns long boon usodbytlio lesil
Ingjihyslclnus of other countries with won
derful remedial rosults.
Don't weaken and Impair ths dlgostlva
organs by cathartics and physics, they give
ouly temporary relief Indigestion, flatil
Inucy, and dyspepsia with piles and kindred
diseases sreaiire to follow their use '
Keep the blood pure and health is asiurcd.
. JOliN Q. KELLOGG, IB Piatt St., Now York
Sols agent for the United Stiitet. w
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