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Belmont chronicle. [volume] (St. Clairsville, Ohio) 1855-1973, May 09, 1878, Image 2

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HT. CLAIRSV1UJS. r OHIO ...
TUUOSWAY'MAY ft, 187K -
to
u
the
Republican State Convention,
Wednesday, June 12. 1878.
STATE REPUBLICAN CENTR'L AND EXECUTIVE.
COMMITTE ROOMS, Columbus, O., May 1.
by direction of the Central Committee, will
be held in the city CinctDnoli, Wednesday,
tbe 18Ui day of Jane. 1878.
The convention will Dominate candidate for
Secretary of State, ; : ? !
Jvuiffe of the Supreme Court,
Member of the Board ef Public Wert.
We recommend that effort be made to se
cure a large attendance at the meetings to ap
point delegates, so that the people snail be
fairly represented In the State Convention,
and that the delegates be appointed on or be
fore Saturday. Mar 25.
The basis of representation in the conven
tion will be one delegate for every 500 votes
cast for Gen. R. B. Hayes for President in
1878, and one additional delegate for any
fraction of 250 vote and upward in each
oonnty. i .
Belmont 4970 vote for Hayes. 10 Del
egates. rder of tbe committee,
to
no
is
ed
J. S. ROBINSON.
Chairman Rep. State Executive Com.
J. C. DONALDSON, Sec'y.
Congressional Conventional.
The Republicans of (he 18th Congressional
District of Ohio will meet ra Convention at
tbe city of Bellaire. on
in
Thursday, June 27, 1878.
V) nominate a candidate for Congress for said
District. The basis of representation as fixed
by tbe committee will be one delegate for ev
ery 125 votes cast for President Hayes at tbe
Ohio election in 1876, and one additional del
egate for every fraction of 63 and over, to wit:
Belmont 40 votes, Guernsey 25, Harrison 21,
Jefferson 33, Noble 18. - Whole number del
egates 137.
Alexis Copb, Belmont co., . -W.
M. Fa&bab, Guernsey co.,
D. A. Hollingswobth, Harrison co,
Johw O. McGowast, Jefferson co.,
W. H. Cooley, Noble co.,
' Committee.
A word tetbe Legislature Protect
the Forrest and crack tbe railroad Bell.
Let the investigations proceed, but
make them pass all around. , , ' .,
Come home, Senator Wegener, come
home! It's time ' for you to ; come
borne.
The Ohio Legislature is In a quan
dary whether to adjourn or give one
mote bull fight. '. ,
Tildes ought to avail himself of
the opportunity; the confession mill is
running smoothly.
Cincinnati refused to endorse by a
ponlar vote tbe 12,000,000. bond bill and
Uncle Dick Bishop's White Elephant.
The Cincinnati Enquirer says that
Mr S. J. Tilden la going te remove to
Washington and will run (he White
House from the outside. ' "
As a shoulder hitter tbe Democratic
Bailroad Commissioner bully Bill Bell,
is a success, especially , when bis
antagonist is down. . -
The vot3 in Cincinnati on Friday on
tbe 2,000,000 loan for tbe completion
of the Southern Bailroad was a vote of
a lack of confidence in R. M. Bishop &
Co. Trustee . v
Silver, dollars of the new coinage
are now exchanged for greenbacks at
the United States sub-treasuries, so
that the dollar of the dads will soon be
in general circulation.- ' :
Bkmington & Sons, the great rifle
manufactures, permitted their ambi
tlon to shoot to high and are forced to
make a compromise with their credi
tors. i , . ,; . f- . . ' i
The Tribune says 'tbe trouble with
the 'fraud' , brand is the 'persistency
with which it leaves its mark on the
Democratic manipulator instead of the
other fellow." . !.;..:
The following bead lines to a press
dispatch announcing ' an election riot
at Weldon North Carolina on Monday,
are suggestive: "One Negro killed and
another wounded Tbe - Democrats
carry tbe day." --i
One hundred and twenty ,to days
have passed of tbe session of the Dem
ocratic reform, re-organize O'Connor
Legislature. It is the economical body
which advertised itself to conclude its
labors in forty days. '
The Enquirer ot Saturday hints
oroadly at Governor Bishop - In this
wise; A man can not get the people of
Ohio, particularly Southern Ohio, to
vote him twosalaries. . R. M. B. ought
to resign one place and give, up the
other. :
John M. Bin;kley: Attorney Gen
eral under President Johnson, who has
been acting" strangely for a year or
more, bas mysteriously disappeared
from bis home, in Milwaukee, and it i
supposed that he has committed sui
- cide. ' : L-' ' ''
It is said thaf the 'Republicans Con
gressional fight over the river Is nar
rowed down .tsiOr. . Updegraff, -of
Jefferson county, and lawyer Taylor,
of Guernesey county, with tbe chances
la favor of tbe Doctor. We bear that
Jefferson county is likely to be solid for
mm in tne convention,, and from all
that we can learn., Belmont will come
. op to his supportt quite: handsomely,
We trust that this news is true, as Dr
Updegraff will make an active and in-
telligent member of Congress. - Mr,
Dan ford positively declines .to be in the
neia as a competitor jor tbe nomina
tion. Intelligencer,
! " K . .-.It
The New .York . Times publishes a
page of crop reports telegraphed from
sixty pointi in twenty-nine States and
one Territory. 'They are of a highly
encouraging nature. Of these report"
tbe Times say fs; '
"With the solitary exception of Col
orado, every estate hoard from and
they extend fro'u Maine to California
reports the most bnlli.int prospects
for the yield of every product . of the
sou. mere is a cautious avoidance ol
confident predictions ataut the jiojtl
oi cotton, out rrom toimwo to timothy,
from peaches lo ptiropklrH, there is a
nearly unaniinonp verdict t hat through
out tbe length and breadth of the land
this will be a .veritable year pf plenty.
The enormous iucreW, of 'the acreage
or land under wheat, arid the truly
magnificent yield of that grain prom
ised irom states hkb iowa7T4.ansaa,
Nebraska, and Minnesota,' furnish
some ol the mosti strikier. indications
of tbe pace at -which) agricaltutal de
velopment m proceeaiBg.uutue. United
BWttt iii w illinf i08 ,-ri ivi :t
Tmn JXaw-Yortr- Herald has wnta
correspondent tb rough New England
look into the condition of the man
fact a dog interest. lie reports that
cotton mills are making handsome
profits, which cannot be said of the
mills of Great Britain, and that onr
cotton trade is larger than be'
the war. In tbe leather trade, one
Massachusetts' chief industries, the
encouraging condition is report
Diplomatic negotiations in regard
the Eastern question continue, but
news of - definite accomplishment?
are forthcoming. ' Russia continues
firm in her refusal to submit, the San
Stefano treaty without reserve to
European Congress. General Todleben
taking the llhodope insurrecion
rigorously in hand. The London
Times regards tbe talk of Russian
vateers in our waters without alarm
because of tbe strict obligations impos
upon our Uovcrnment by the n ash
ington treaty.
As a precautionary measure tbe
British Government has determined
upon tbe immediate fortification of
the island of Helgoland, the little
speck of land about forty miles from
tbe mouth or trie jane wnicn was
captured in 1807 from tbe Danes, and
retained lor naval station in tne
North Sea. Tbe island, with its twin.
Sandy Island, is lees than three miles
circumference, and bas snout two
thousand inhabitants, who get their
living by fishing and letting lodgings
tbe bathing season, but It bas
Governor and Council, tbe Governor
receiving (2.500 a year and his Secre
tary 600.
- -VB -
The Cincinnati Times argues that
tbe fate of Republicans in Ohio for
many years to come depends upon
harmonious convention in June, and a
united and energetic party in October.
Declaring that there Is but one way in
which these two requisites can be se
cured, the Times says : "We must let
the President take care of himself, aDd
train our guns exclusively upon the
Democratic party, and upon its tllegit
imate offspring; if an occasional idiot
gets up and vociferates that we must
set ourselves to pulling each other'
hair again, by giving the President 'a
character' in our platform, then the
aforesaid idiot should be very prompt
ly and vigorously Knocked down.
Dr. Redfield, the Cincinnati Com
mercial's veteran Southern correspon
dent, reviewing the evidence taken in
the contested election case of Finley
vs. Bisbee, which sheds a flood ef light
on the Florida election, says:
Force, fraud and coercion were em
ployed by the Democrats to only
limited extent in Florida, compared to
its wholesale sway tn .Louisiana and
other Southern States; yet in the
Second Florida District alone there was
enough of it, as developed in the sworn
testimony, to wake a difference of from
1,200 to 1,500 votes in favor of the Dem
orotic ticket. Leaving tbe First
District out of the question, this con
tested case in the Second District tells
Flainly enough who carried the State,
t was counted for Haves, and in law.
justice, and equity it belonged to bim.
Let all the alleged frauds in connec
tion with the last Presidential election
be fairly and thoroughly investigated.
and the result will show that Hayes
was entitled to fifty more votes than
was counted for bim. Tbe Republican
members of Congress will join the
Democrats in favor of such an invest!
gation. Now we shall see whether
tbe Democrats want a real investiga
tion. That would be the way, too, to
dispose of Tilden. Under tbe develop'
ments or a full and impartial invest!
gation Tilden and his managers would
have the brand of infamy plastered all
over them. Let tbe facts come out,
not only with reference to Louisiana
and Florida, but Mississippi, Alabama,
Georgia, North Carolina.Indiant.Ohio,
New Jersey, New York, and Connec
ticut also. The truth, the whole truth
and notnmg out tne truta, is what is
wanted. Cin. Gazette. -
Redfield on Louisiana.
Mr. Redfield, writing from Wash
ington to the Cincinnati Commercial
about the Florida scandal, says :
"I have often wished that I had gone
to Florida and posted myself as thor
ougbly as in Louisiana, that I might
have, tbe sati-faction of knowing tbe
exact truth ol the matter, eveu n
couldn't convince anybody else. Of
the Loaisina cae there is not a doubt
in my mind not a shadow of a doubt
but what Hayes was as fairly entitled
la the electoral vote of that State as to
the vote of Ohio. I reached that con
elusion after patient and thorough in
vestigatlon, and no amount of 'cocfes
lions' from Wells and Anderson, lor
instance, could drive me from the con
elusion, lor my belief is founded on
facts and figures that are out of thei
power, to cloud or to alter at this late
day, even if they were disposed."
Danford on the Tariff.
A Washington special of Thursday to
the Cincinnati Gazette, says that Mr.
Danford, ef Ohio, addressed the House
at the evening session upon the tariff.
mating the point that tbe industries
to be mainly affected by tbe bill pro
posed aa in isu produced, more than
four thousand millions of wealth: that
in tbe great and rapid development of
manufacturing, tnintag, and Kindred
industries, since 1862, they were carry
ing an enormous burden of indebted
ness; that it was extremely unwise to
threaten these already prostrated
dustries that give work to the most
needy of our people, with adverse leg
islation that would . work ruin to these
already burdened industries, and throw1
out ol employment thousand of fami
lies and add greatly to the distress in
the
No Time for Sentimentalism.
t There can be nothing gained by de
manding, at this time, either an en
dorsement or repudiation of the Presi
dent. On the one hand he has not for
feited his right to a place in tbe ranks,
by any defection, and on the other be
has not carried out Republican princi
ples in tbe manner and by the methods
that please a great many Republicans.
His overzealous friends who desire to
force down the throats of those who
differ with hitn a flat-footed endorse
ment of everything he has done and
everything be proposes to do,inciuding
his means and methods, are as tar out
of the way as those who have jumped
to the conclusion, because his method i
have not pleased them, that be has
Johnsonizvd, and is not worthy of the
support of the Republican party. The
situation is altogether too grave to jus'
lily tbe introduction or disturbing ele'
luents iuto Republican councils this
remoter. Unless we are very much
mistaken the President h!melf would
eounsel against it. We have got so 'ne
ttling practical to do. tMsfall. tbure are
fungible i.-eucir before the people, and
this is no time for 'sentimental ism. or
anything, .approaching ' it. Toledo
Blade (Kep.): . , ......
A temperance State camp meeting
wlU.'be held at the ,'Old Jb'ort,' ot-ar
Newark, i. commencing May 80, and
continuing until June i4
It :
Johw Nj Otmmr, -nephew and reside.
ury legatee of tbe late Thos. H. Genin,
died at his residence, 115 East 6th St.,
New York, on Tuesday of last week;
the funeral services took - place on Fri
day, and his remains were Interred in
Green Wood Cemetery. Among the
divines who were present and took
part in tbe funeral services, were Revs.
E. 11. Cbapin and ueo. Hepwortn; tne
pall-bearers were Mr. Edward Bills,
Mr. K. winans, Air. frans uesne,
Mr. Edward Phelan. Mr. King. Mr.
Seeley, and Messrs. Amidon and Dun-
Mils. BO lculC3CUW..icau. u javiwv.o
Association. Beautiful floral tributes
were sent by many friends. In tbe New
York 'rime, of Saturday, we nnd tne
following sketch of bis life:
Mr. Genin was born m james-siip.tn
this city. 1819. He bad but few oppor
tunities for early education, w nen ne
was but 13 years old be entered the
emDlovment of Orlando Fish, who
kept a bat etore in Chatham square.
Two or three years later he became a
clerk for Mr. Geo. B. Alvord. at No. 12
Bowery. When be was but 22 years
old Mr. Genin entered into business for
himself. He was active and energet
ic and was shrewd enough to appreci'
ate the value of advertising. Within
10 years he had built up a profitable
business. At tne close ot mat pe. oa
he, by a shrewd stroke of policy, made
himself famous throughout the coun
try. He was then occupying a store
under Barnum's Museum, wnere tbe
Park Bank now stands. Mr. Barnum
brought Jenny Lind to this city, and.
as the public desire to hear ber sing
was very great, ne anrnonpo tne seats
for ber first concert in Oiistle Garden.
Mr. Genin t.iil $ for the first choice
of a seat for bimbelf,and, as the amount
was the largest ever paid in in is conn
trv dd to that time, every journal
Dublished tbe fact. On the night of
thecoteert, Sept. 11, 1850, Mr. Genin
was tbe centre of observation whenev
er the Swedish Nightingale was off the
stage. A year later Mr. uemn did an
other clever duoi advertising. una
the steamer that brought to New York
Kossuth and bis Dartv of Hungarian
fellow refugees was . telegraphed as off
Sandy Hook, be went down tne Bay in
a tug. and. boarding tne ocean vessel.
presented each one of the party a new
sort leu nat witn a leatner siuca upon
onoofits sides. The refugees wore
this head gear upon landing and
while thev remained in New ork.
Mr. Genin lost no time in dubbing the
hats "Kossuth hats," and within a few
months he sold thousands of them. In
anticipation of his profits he gave $1000
to oeiray me expenses oi tne reception
and entertainment of tbe Hungarian
patriots. In tbe spring of 18o4 Mr.
Genin applied bis energy to the per
formance of a lass lor wnicn negligent
city officials were paid, but which they
did not execute. This was the clean
ing of Broadway. That thoroughfare
was allowed to become horribly dirty,
and the clouds of dust that arose from
it irritated wayfarers and ruined goods
in the store. Genin procured subscrip
tions from his fellow merchants, and
hired men to clean the streets nightly
from Union square to the Battery. By
oursuing this course be hnally shamed
the Street Commissioner into doing his
duty. In October, 1854, Mr. Genin was
nominated for Mayor by a party oi in
dependent Democrats, but refused to
run for tne otnee. lie continued in nis
business under Barnum's Museum and
in the St. Nicholas Hotel until 1868,
when he was compelled by sickness to
retire. From that period until ne died
he was an Invalid, suffering irom spr
nal oaralvsis. He was unable to move.
and was constantly attended by a male
nurse. His death, however, was unex
pected. On Monday last he rode
through Central Park, and appeared
to be in his usual condition. He did
not complain during the night. At
5 o'clock on Tuesday morning his
nurse found him lying dead, having
apparently, breathed his last about 10
minutes previously.
Redistricting Ohio.
Columbus. May 7 The Democratic
members of tbe Assembly held a c&u
cus to-night to consider the question of
redistncting the state ior uongression
al purposes. After three hours' dis
cussion, a resolution declaring it the
eense of the caucus that the State shall
be redis4ricted was defeated, under a
ruling from the chairman that although
89 votes were given for the resolution
and but 9 in opposition to it, that tbe
resolution was lost, inasmucb as a quo'
rum of the Democratic Senators had
not voted.
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
From O. S. Journal Summary.
April SO. The was spent
In committee of tbe Whole on tbe
General Appriation bill, and during
which time Mr. Bell, i&ilroad Com
missloner, and Senator Forrest bad a
difficulty, whereupon a resolution was
adoDted to investigate tne same.
Bills Introduced : Abolishing the
office of Railroad Commissioner; to
emolov a solicitor.
Resolutions: Making inquiry in re
ference to the employment of guards
at the Penitentiary tabled; to adjourn
from May 13 to December 3 adopted.
House Bills passed: Applying the
two days' labor under the road law to
repairing free turnpikes; requiring
private bankers to publish semi-annual
statements; prohibiting the lormation
of mutual insurance companies with
lass than two: hundred applicants; to
settle differences between employers
and employes: reorganizing the Uirls
Industrial Home; converting abandon
ed turnpike roads into free roads in
cluding among the studies in which
teachers are to be examined, United
States history and the metric system.
Bills introduced. To redistrict the
State; regulating the names of insurance
companies; authorizing street railroad
companies to eondemn private prop
erty;Tequiring county auditors to pro
vide poll books and tally sheets of
elections. - . -'
May 1. Senate The select com
m it tee submitted a report censuring
William Bell for the assault upon' Sena
tor Forrest the day previous.
Bills passed: Authorizing the Gov
ernor on petition to restare convicts to
citizenship; to survey and settle tbe
line between Trumbull county and
Pennsylvania.
Bills introduced: : Prescribing penal
ties for resisting an officer; regulating
tbe fees for county engineers.
Resolution - adopted: Distributing
the remaining copies or tbe late Von
stitutional Convention. .
The report of the committee to in
vestigate D- L. June was taken up and
adopted. i
. House Bills passed: Requiring
county auditors to provide pool books
and tally sheets; denning as public
water courses certain ditches, drains,
etc.
Billsintroduced: . Admitting women
to the practice of law, for the relief of
George M. Woodward, of Brown
county
Resolutions: To distribute the
debates of the Const its tional Conven
tlon referred; directing the Board of
Public Works to take possession of all
the public works of the state lost on
adoption. -
May.. . 8. Senate Bills passed:
Making ; appropriations for- the : next
fiscal year; defining tbe territory to be
taxed for the construction of turnpikes;
rrquirin? county auditors to furnish
poll-books and tally sheets.,- '.
.lit solution: -Proposing an amend
ment to Uio Constitution in reference
to tbe fees of county olliceis ordered
printed.'. v: ' -r '
. Housk Bills introduced. Authoris
ing the redemption within three yean
ol KiuUs sold in execution to pay
assessors f 2.50 per day; concerning the
renewel of gas and water contracts by
municipal corporations.
mils passed: Authorizing courts to
appoint stenographers: extending tbe
operations of mechanic's liens te two
years.
A resolution was adopted to adjourn
from May 13 to the first Monday in
January, 1879.
A communication was received from
the Attorney General to tbe effect that
the lessees having abandoned the canals
the State may resume possession with
out releasing the lessees from account
ability.
May 4. Senate Bills passed :
Authorizing appointment of assistant
prosecuting attorneys; authorizing
transfer of lands by any city, eounty,
township or school district when the
object for which such funds were rais
ed bas been accomplished; authorizing
trustees to sell real estate and reinvest
proceeds in real estate under order oi
court; authorizing tbe city of Bellaire
to pay an obligation assumed for tbe
State tobacco warehouse; House bill
providing tbat in assignment for the
benefit of creditors, claims for wages to
the amount or 1300 shall be paid first;
to bring tbe Zanesville; to authorize
private cemetery associations within
tbe limits of Incorporated villages to
become incorporated; a large number
of bills of no general interest were also
parsed.
House joint resolution to adjourn
oi ay id to January 2 was disagreed to,
House Bills passed: To require tbe
commissioners of Hamilton county to
rem no certain iunus to Cincinnati:
authorizing the commissioners of
Tuscarawas county to levy an ad
ditional tax.
The Ceneral Appropriation bill was
received irom tbe senate, with amend
ments, and referred to the eomotittee
on Finance.
May 6. Senate There was a small
attendance.
Tbe tax revision bill was considered.
and several matters of difference be
tween tbe two houses of conference.
House Bills introduced: Fixing
the salary of the Superintendent of the
reform School for Boys at $1200 a year;
providing for the punishment of those
wno stone railroad trains by fine of 5 to
$500, and imprisonment; prescribing
for recovery of real or personal oron-
erty belonging to tbe State; in relation
to tne Cincinnati Southern railway,
providing.for the submission of another
two million bill to the people, when
ever bids for leasing shall have been
rejected by the trustees ef the sinking
fund of the city, and when a majority
of the trustees of tbe railway shaH have
resigned or been removed; to fix the
rate of levy for State taxes.
several local bills were passed: also.
Senate bill prescribing penaliies of im
prisonment in tbe Penitentiary against
any school teacher convicted of de
bauching any female pupil.
NEWS ITEMS.
Tbe Louisiana Legislature bas adopt
ed tbe Moffett bell punch. A quarter
oi a cent a onus: is the larianxed upon.
and it is expected to yield a revenue of
nan a million dollars annnally.
In tbe Ohio Senate last week an as
sault was made by Railroad Commis
sioner Bell upon Senator Forrest for
words spoken in debate. The combat
ants were separated in time to prevent
oiocdsned.
Extensive preparations are being
maae at uettysourg to observe Decora
tlon Day. Tbe oration will be dellvsr
ed Gen. Benj. F. Butler. President
Hayes and Postmaster Key will be
present.
& There are reports that the Commu
nists in Cincinnati, St. Louis and Chi
cago are arming. Dr. Walser, a prom
inent member of the organization, ad
mits mat. mey nave purchased aims.
and aredrilling at St. Louis. He also
says they have increased in numbers
within two years from 5,000 to 60,(00.
President Vanderbilt says of the
ninety-two killed by tbe Ashtabula
disaster, eighty-three have been set
tied for; of the 64 wounded, 56 have
oeen settled tor. This absorbed $453.
800 of tbe earnings, yet the road earned
3 per cent on its capital stock, of
which the stockholders received two
per cent.
Gov. Dennison, Commissioner of the
District of Columbia, has tendered his
iormai resignation, to take effect July
1st. He will return to Columbus and
and resume bis law practice. His ser
vice has been of the most satisfactory
character. The interests committed to
his bands have been very great, and
the ability with which be discharged
all duties gained him general and
marked commendation.
A grand reception was given Friday
evening at Paris by Mr. Noyes, the
American Minister to France, to John
Welsh and Bayard Taylor, the Ameri
can Ministers to England and Germany.
About one thousand invitations were
issued, chiefly to American residents
or visitors to the Exposition. Tbe as
semblage was very brilliant.
The gout has attacked both feet of
Prince Gotshakoff. His sleeplessness
is increased by pain, and his physicians
have ordered that he abstain from the
transaction of any business.
The two million additional bond bill
for the completion of tbe Southern
Railroad was voted on in Cincinati on
Saturday, and was defeated by a ma
jority of 219 in a total vote of 22,000.
The New York Tribune is moved to
remark about the distinguished Pri
vate from this Congressional District,
in the following words: Greatly to
the amazement of a good many people.
Private Dalzell has done well in the
Ohio Legislature, and is uow announc
ed as a C4ndidate for Congress.
UNIONTOWN.
Mb. Wm. Gillespie was kicked to
day on the breast and side by a horse,
causing fracture of the ribs, and other
severe lujures. tie narrowly escaped
fatal injury, but with bis characteristic
pluck and energy, insists on being up
and about, seeing to bis business.
CRABAPFLE CONGREGATION baS a
flourishing Sabbath School one of the
best in this locality superintended by
Mr. Henderson Hays and Mr. David
Lyle, assisted by a corps of earnest and
efficient teachers. In addition to tbe
usual classes there Is an "Old Folks
Bible Class," and much interest is
manifested. Tbey have a good organ
and the best of vocal music Mr. Jos.
Conlcy acted as Choir Master and 'lead'
in sintring, and Miss Anna Lyle presi
ded at the organ during Sabbath School
exercises and divine service on Sab
bath last. Rev. T. J. Mil ford preached
an able sermon from the text. "How
shall we escape if we neglect so great
salvation?" . .
Mr. Joseph Dunlap and Miss 'Caa-
sie' Allen were united in marriage, by
itev. jviuiora, at tbe residence of tne
bride, on Friday evening last, at the
hour of 5 o'clock. The wedding waa a
very quiet one many of Miss Allen's
friends not hearing of it until (hey met
at Church on Sabbath, when the happy
pair were surrounded by acquaintances
wishing to lender their congratula
tions. 'TU useless to "gild refined gold
or to paint the lily," and we can only
say that the bride is a lady esteemed
by ull for her christian deportment and
kindly social qualities.- When she was
about as bit as a little girl she was
promised to your correspondent by ber
kind mother, (who we trust is now
singing tbe songs of the redeemed in
Heaven), but a hnndso-ner and better
man baa won bet bMitr and oar lows
is his gain. - Mr. Dunlap la of the most
respectable and wealthy families of
Harrison county, and witn a Messing
she goes forth in his keeping with tbe
best wishes of inetr many jrxenas.
The Tab Test. Upon a certain
day a dry goods store, and a hardware
and a notion store in this place, were
presided over by a couple of ladles
custom wae good and all went well
Without a single Incident to vex tneir
hearts, they bad sold the salty mack
erel, the restraining bog riuger, the
gay and festive colored calico, tbe em-
bracing'corset, and a lot oi eo-iortns.
but when a small boy came in with a
glass bottle for A quart or tar tney
kejiutea. uoy Mia as it was summer
time father thought tbe tar would
work its way in. Then they held a
council a hardened reprobate or i
sewing machine agent waa interview
ed, who informed them that it was
customary to bring bottles for tar; tbat
he bad poured molasses through a gim
let bole, that it was easy if one only
knew bow. supposing this liar to oe
an honest man, they began to wrestle
with tbe tar, wblcb was of such a con
sistency that a South Carolina negro
had broken down bis constitution
struggling to get it into tbe barrel with
the top off. At sundown they accom
plished the task by one lady going
down into tbe bottle and the other
handing the tar Into ber. Then they
began to make a bill as follows: 'Mr.
Dam Mr. Dam Mr. Damara, to ene
qt tab, per son, $1,000,000,10; Cr. by
cash, one diam.' Moral Don' I take a
bottle for tan don't put tar in a bottle;
don't believe sewing machine agents
they may lie.
"Gigging" Is now a crime. The
gentlemen referred to in former locals
are still at large. When we wrote last
the whale bad Jonah now Jonab bas
the whale.
Farmers have turned the world Hp-
side down, and there are "footsteps en
the other side." These footsteps are
necessary to get in the corn crop be
fore Prof. Tlce's next freeze.
Mb. Charlie Voobhies is teacher
of tbe Public School in this town, and
the session is several weeks under way,
Mr. Voorbies' reputation as a teacher
Is of the highest order, and his efforts
in his profession have only to be known
to be appreciated
A laborer on the T. V. R. R. found
a atone very much resembling tbe foot
and ankle of tbe professional tramp.
Mr. Jos. Bell left tbe same at our of
fice, and tbe resemblance to tbe foot of
a human being is very striking, n
may be a piece of tbe Cardiff Giant
little boy.
Solomon Is dead and his mantle did
not fall upon os nevertheless we an
swer as best we may:
L. R. S. Halves and quarters of dol
lars are not legal tenders. Trade ooi
lars are not legal tenders.
R. G. Oleomargarine is butter man
u fact u red from fatty tissue of animals.
About 25,000 pounds are manufactured
in New York city daily. State laws
regulate the sale.
O. N. L. You ask too many ques
tions. Do not bite off more than you
can chaw."
8. B. The combined press power of
the Tribune is 45,000 copies per hour,
as we understand It. You were right.
Tom We do not understand your
questions lully. "Never talk with
H.
FLUSHING.
Married. Our tinner, Mr. Henry
Hanna, bath taken Into bimseir an
helpmate. Mr. Hanna is an Athenian
and returned to his native town for
his "better half." We are informed
tbe bride's name was Sarah A. Wojrley
prior to May 1st. "Hank" has shown
himself a gentleman since be came
here and we all wish him a happy and
successful life.
Tunnel. There was quite a rejoic
ing among the J tail road men a few
days ago, when Mr. Baggs made his
appearance as paymaster. He was ex
oected the middle of last month, but for
some reason, was detained. We hear
that be left with Mr. Darragh $9000.00
to be paid out here, for work done last
month. On tbe eastern side, tbey are
iaishing up the first and second lifts,
The third one is yet to take out and it
is 20 ft deep and more than one-fourth
mile long.
Lecture. Rev. John Williams D.
D., Presiding Elder of the Cambridge
District will lecture in the M. K. Church
on Friday evening May 17tb. He bas
been invited by the Sunday School
and the proceeds of the lecture will go
towards buying an organ for the use of
tne school' lectares nave never been
a very great financial success in Flush
ing but we hope this may be successful
as it la for a good cause.
Schools. Davis Cecil has been
teaching, in the iKirk Dist. for a few
weeks. Mattle Hollingsworth bas been
teaching, in No 1 Dist. for more than
three weeks. Anna Bethel commenc
ed a summer term, in the Pickering
Dist. on last Monday. At a meeting
ef tbe Hoard or -Education in this town
shin, about one year ago, it was de
termined, to abandon the colored
school. At a called meeting on last
Saturday it was again reinstated. The
tower story of the Desciple Church has
been ronted for a school room until a
building could be erected. The board
passed a resolution requiring all color
ed children in the township to attend
this school.
Tbe town school expects, to spend
next Saturday bunting flowers in the
W.
COURT REPORT.
Judge WM. OKEY. Clerk A. C. DARRAH
and Sheriff W. G. KINNEY,
present.
Jas Kelsey vs. A M F Boyd et al
Found due plaintiff Kelsey. $618 57
defendant Wm Sinram $1326 13. In
default of payment Master J W Shan
non ordered to sen tnorigageu prem
isea.
Jos A. Thompson vs. James JN it-oil
A Son. To Jury. Verdict in favor of
nlalntiff for $348 56.
1st Nat'l Bank Bellaire vs. ML
Austin etai. Judgment by confession
In favor of n aintlff lor $215 75.
I at Nat'i Bank uarnesviiie vs. n ni
Kickok et al. On motion to tbe Court
hv the nlalntiff. Jonathan T Schofield
and Q H KemD were appointed receiv
ers in this case, with full powers to
take charge of the property, care for
and rent the same, and report their
proceedings from term to term.
Edward S Burke vs. Peter Welty
Mandate from District Court at the
April term, in which it is ordered that
. - . i j a arr r i
Dlalntirr recover oi aeienuani boui ox
Ordered that execution be bad accord
Inor n th mandate.
Harah Jane West et al. va. James A
Orav. Fir. Ordered tbat execution
hA htri nf the iudgment found in the
District Court, according to the man
date of the Court -
Bellaire 4 8. W. B. rv. co. vs. wm
AGorby. Ordered that execution be
had of judgment found in Common
Pleas and affirmed by District Court,
according to the mandate or said uis
.i-ln n.irt-
Rebecca Burcher vs. Jesse Judklns.
OrdAMd that execution be had of
Judgment found in Common Pleas.and
amrmed by mainc ajui, kwiuiuj
to the mandate of said District Court.
Chaa T Gilham vs. Sarah J Glllham
et ftl. Execution ordered oi - u juog-
ment of District Court, according to
the mandate of the Court.
1st Nat'i Bank, Bellaire, vs. W J
Kellv. Trees., et al. Ordered that ex
ecution be bad of the judgment in the
District Court, according to the man
date of said Court. -
Wm H Hays vs.i Enoch Burns.
Cause settled. Judgment by agree
ment of parties in favor of plaintiff for
$500, and that piainun pay costs.
Wm H Hays vs. lunocn .auras. Bee
tled and dismissed at costs of plaintiff.
John Wlsener vs. Hiram Bishop et
al. Sale by Master affirmed and deed
ordered.
Annie Parker et ai.vs. Wm Findley
Slander. To jury; verdict In favor of
plaintiff for $78. Both parties gave no
tice that they would move the Court
to set aside the verdict and grant a
new trial.
Adam Faupel vs. Titus, Simmons A
Titus. Ordered that execution be had
of judgment in Common Pleas affirm
ed by District Court, according to
mandate of said Court.
Criawell A Rider vs. Thomas McCaf
frey. Ordered that execution be bad
of iudgment in Common Pleas affirm
ed by District Court according to man
date of said Court.
John C Able vs. David Long. Or-
dered that execution be had ot judg
ment in District Court according to
mandate of said Court.
Wm Smith et al. vs. Samuel G Mc-
Bride. Ordered that execution be had
of judgment in Common Pleas affirm
ed by the District Court, according to
tbe mandate or said District court.
State of Ohio vs. Hoover Durnell.
Indictment for selliog liquor to be
drank where sold. Plea of guilty en
tered. Sentenced to pay a fine ol 2o
and costs, and stand committed to the
jail of tbe county until fine and costs
are paid. -
The state or unio vs Ana re w uoiy.
Forgery Verdict of 'Not Guilty.'
Alien J Alexander vs. J as l woore.
Judgment in favor of plaintiff for
S119. 30.
Bryan Corcoran vs. Isaac al Kiiey
Adm'r. Found that plaintiff is entitled
te the snecifie performance or the con
tract described in the petition and
ordered that defendants be required to
give a good and sufficient deed to the
premises described in tne pennon ana
in default that this judgement have
the effect of said deed.
Nathan Yearsley et al. vs. E B Ken
nedy et al. Heard on petition in error
from Justices docket. Error round and
judgement of Justice reversed.
T .1 1 . . . X" . . I , 1 T.1.
I as. ricaering va. int. nnuunsi du
Bridgeport et al. Sales by special Mas
ter Kinney of 1st. and 3d. tracts dis-
cribed in Detition approved and con'
firmed and deed ordered, sale or zaa.
track set aside noon bond being filled
by Jos. Morris to bid 20 per cent more
than the amount for which tbe prop
erty was heretofore sold. Order of sale
for said tract and balance oi property
remaining unsold.
Wool for Market.
The Harrison county wool growers.
who, by the way, are among tbe best
informed people in the State en that
and kindred subjects, at the last meet
ing of their association, passed the fol
lowiner resolutions, which may be of
some service to wool erowers in this
county:
Resolved, That in the opinion of this
Association tbe reputation and conse-
anentlv the price of our wool, has been
seriously injured by tbe careless way in
which it bas been washed and prepa
red for market, and we believe tbat
our financial interests would be en
hanced by washing it well.
Resolved, That we recommend ty
in? wool looselv.
Resolved. Tbat the stuffing of wool
with the intention to deceive the buy
er is an act of personel dishonesty.
which we condemn as we would false
representation in any other transac
tion. Any person guilty of such prac
tice should receive tne condemnation
of all honest men, and should be pros
ecu ted at law.
Resolved. That we regard the wool
buyers as mainly responsible for tbe
bad condition in which wool is gener
ally prepared, on account of tbe fact
that tbey do not generally make prop
er discrimination in price.
Resolved, That in the opinion of this
Association buyers should discriminate
in paying such prices as would encour
age growers to put their wool in good
condition.
The explosion in the Washburn Mill
at Mlnneappoiis, Minnesota, on xnars-
day waa so tern He that It was leit at bt
Paul, nine miles a is tan t. rne nen
from the fire tbat followed was also
visible, and cinders fell in the streets
there, creating great excitement, and
hundreds hurried to the scene, employ
incr all.the vehicles that could be obtain
ed. The Washburn Mill, in which the
explosion cccured, was the largest
flourine nflll in the country, end ran
forty-two runs of stones. The mills
destroyed, six in number, stood on
what was called the platform, and
were driven by the water power of the
St. Anthony fans uompany com
munlcatiner with the river by a canal
The Washburn Planing Mill and the
Mill Company's elevator are also in
ruins. The number of dead is now
swelled to eighteen. Eight of tbe
bodies have been recovered and ten
more are buried in the ruins.
The latest revised list of losses and
insurance makes the total loss $824,160,
and total insurance SOia.oOU.
Speculation continues to be rife as to
the origin of the explosion.' The theory
of the fire originating in the iriction of
dry stones, communicating dust,
teneraiiy receivea.
Another theory is that tbe building
became super charged with electricity
thrown off from the shafts and not neu
tralized by conductors. Hence the
other charge which caused the destruc
tion and communicated nre.
Gen. Thos. E. Powell, who has been
prominent as a lawyer and politiciunln
this state ior many years, aiea very
suddenly Friday afternoon at his late
residence, near Hrancn mil, in Cler
mont county. Gen. Powell was
brother of Powell the artist, who paint
ed the "Battle or Lake Erie," and was
quite a clever lawyer. He was a can
didate once for Attorney General and
several times forjudge of the Supreme
Court before Democratic state uonven
tions, but was never fortuuate enough
to receive the nominations he desired
Practical Wisdom.
An ancient adage says, "In time of
peace prepare for war." is it not
equally wle to prepare fur sickness in
time of health? When anticipating a
ourney. guide books and maps are
studiously examined, and all possible
information of the route ana country
obtained. .Yet many make the 'jour
ney of life' and throughout the entire
trip remain almost strangers to them
selves, in profound Ignorance of their
abilities, and have no knowledge of
the physiological laws that govern
mind and matter. . To such, life is like
a boy handling an engine, he- may
have aicertained now to start ana stop
it, but he knows not how to keep it in
running order. The ru.pie's uommon
Sense Medlc&l Adviser, an illustrated
work of over 900 pages, la designed by
its author, as a popular , hand-book of
anatomy, physiology, nygiene, meai
clne and the most common diseases to
which all are liable, and with which
many are afflicted. Tbe work is re
plete with sound, .practical sugges
tions. Price. $1.60. Address the au
thor, R. ,V. Pierce. M. D,. Buffalo,
CATARRH!
Wnnld willingly have given one
hundred dollars for the relief
obtained frein tbe first dose.
From the veil known maker of Yale's
Mammoth Tent.
Gentlemen I have suffered ten yean from
the wonit forms ut Acute Catarrh, or Cold la
M.Mjf ih.t ,r aflUcted mortal man.
Whenever I took a free a eolU It would MtUe
la my head.emnelng the moat violent sneeslng,
aeoompenled by excessive discharges from my
eye and nose. Foi days and days my saOer
in. wftnlri haintanie. and flnailr settling In
mvlnlnsand bowels, would render my lile
miserable for a month. Never, daring all my
suOertnirs, was I able to obtain even tempo
rw Mil fmm ur medicine I ever tried.
ThrM M,,um.vhilfl sarferlna from the
worst attack I ever had. I procured a boUle of
SAN FORD 8 BAU1CAU tune, ryja. va
tarkh. The relief from the A at dosa was
so gratifying that I would willingly
have
given one nunarea aouarw u
to obtain IV. A
few I
bottles completely cured me. My bead
. . .inM kaai, twrffleLlv free from mucous
inee been pe
accumulations, my breathing easy, and not a
symptom of trooDie aoout my mci
nntoin of trooDie aoout my nacs. auu w-
eia i
has n resented itself. Its effect In my
has been truly remarkable.
Sail and Awuing Maker, 2 South Market St.
Each package otnlains Dr San ford's Impro-
in,.ii..a Tutw with fnli directions for
use in all eases. Price, $1 00 per package. For
sale by all wholesale and retail Druggists
throughout the United states. Wfcfc.K.S
POTTEK. Oeneral Agents ana wuu
Druggiata, Boston.
Collins'
VOLTAIC PLASTERS.
n Vlvtrn.r,alvanic Battery combined with
tbe Celebrated Medicated Porous Strengthen
ing Plaster, forming the Deal riasier ior paina
and aches in the World ef Medicine.
ELECTRICITY
As a grand curative and restorative agt ,ta
not equalled by any element or medicine in
the historv ol the healing art. Unless the vital
spark has fled tbe body, restoration by means
oielectriclty Is posit ble. It Is the last resort
of all physicians and surgeons, and has res
moil thousands, anoarentiy aeau. u
iimalcram wneu
grave, wneu no oiuer u,iu.u .
agency
could have succeeded. This is the
leading
curative element In this Plaster,
Balsam and Pine.
The healing properties of onr own fragrant
h lum and Dine and the gums ot tbe feast
sre too well known to require description,
vk.i..ni.fn hAAiintf arvkLmnv. anu iuvuiw
1 Iltn w. . , .
nin, nronerties are known to tuouaauus.
: ' . . . , i with lot. anil
uiporlaot discoveries m puiromcj, tuou
i ... .irunvihttnliitf nrooerties are in
creased lenioia. in mis ioi -
the best In use without the aid of electricity.
TWO IN ONt.
Tkn. MmMn.il we have two grand medical
agents lc one, each or which penorms its
function and unitedly produce more cares
than any liniment, lotion, wash, or plaster
ver liefore eomDOUnded In the history- ol
medicine. Tiy one. noe, a
Said bv all druggists, and sen! on receipt of
25 cents for one, f 1 & lor six, or S2 2o lor twelve.
oarefally wrappeo, anu warrauu.
6-2 lm
C.,T. V. & W. Hallway
Cleveland, Tuscarawas Valley 4 Wheeling)
itauwatr tympany, r
Cleveland, June 12, 18TT.
ralHE Subscribers te the Capital Meek of said
a mill tta DOLicd that thei sub-
miKiinni harniiibn nude for the purpose ol
aiding in extending the railroad of i
... Itn nnuant tdvlfllBIU tO
.Min. m extending the railroad of said Com,
the Ohio
'ver. haiBg heretofore been accepted by
i i.V.,n.n ih. Rn&rd of Directors of said
L -t . motinv thereof, held on the
5th dsy of June. 1877, by a resolution, ordered-
that the first Installment oi nve ioiiara iwwi
on each share ol fifty dollars (oO.UU) so sub
scribed to the capital stock of said Company,
now due from subscribers, appearing on the
k . nH tntii virinai nhseriDtiona so aocept-
ted shall be paid on or before July 1st, 1K77, to
p. A. HeuKitt, Treaturer of Ktid Company, at the
general office thereof, or toe same may ua iu
n A I uo &L HrldireDOTt. Ohio. Ot to SOCh
person as beniay diiecl; and said Treasurer
and said Raggs. and also SHCh person as the
aid Haees may duly authoriae to receive
money due t pou said subscriptions are either
-f ,t,Am hv hi. id rtomnanv empowered and aa-
thorlxed to receive and receipt lor the same
for and on Its behalf: ana ten per wsiui wu
subscription shall be due, (and la hereby
t. k. naift anirl iVtiaaurer. eU IM I1
eral office of eaid Company, am afore id, or th
same may be paid to A. J. baggs. at isriage-
nrt Ohio, or such Derson as he may design
hate, who are authorized to receive the same
frr and nn behalf of said Company.) on the
day following the expiration of every thirty
days from and after July 1st, 1877, until the
whole subscription shall be ilue and required
to be paid, at above speclfled. v -
By order of the Board of Directors.
P. A. HEW ITT, Secretary,
Jul 5. lS77-10m.
OLD,
TRIED,
AID
TRUE;
People are getting aequaurted-ad tkn whs
are not ought to b with thcwistilstrst asllia
that great Amsrlcaa VetmAr. the
MEXICAN
Mnstang Iiiniment, :
FOX MATT AND KEAST.
TawllalinaMtvMBatatallMislaMsilmAaarl
ca, where Nature provides laser laboratory sack
surprlstBC antidotes for the of her call,
dran. Its fame has been spreading for 9 years,
an til now tt encircles the hsMtsble globe.
The Mexican Xostang Liniment Is a wsirhlMS
te awdy for all external ailments of misa sad tisaV
To stock owaeis and fsi mm tt is mvalsabla. . :
A single bottle often saves a human HfserrW
stores the nsarolness of aa excellent sons, ox,
eow,orsbeen
It cures foot-rot, hoof -all, hollow bora, gnh, -screw-worm,
slioulder-rot, mange, tb bites and
stings of poisonous reptues sad Insects, and every .
sneh drawback to stock hresillng sad bush Ufa. '-
' It cures every external trouble of hones, sack
as Ismrnon, snatches, awtttay, sprains, founder,
wind-gall, ring-bone, ete etc. . .f
f The Wertcan Kostang Llnhaeat Is the aalekest
cure tat the world for accidents oecarrJac la tas
family, ia the absence of a physteiaa, saca ss
boras, scalds, sprains, cats, ste sad for r asnsns '
tun. and stiafeem engendered by exposals. Pa.. .
FfcularrvabaUito toMlmeia,
t It Is tbe cheapest remedy m the world, for a
penetrates the muscle to the bona, and a single
application Is generally safllcVat to cure,
" tt1 Vw.tiTjwh1ii bi pot ap la three
sixes of bottles, tae Urgvr onss being proportion
awbr stack the eheapest. Si
$50
That SANFORD8 RADICAL
CURB for Catarrh will not In
stantly relieve and speedily
cure. References,Henry Wella,
Wells. Fargo Co, Aurora, M Yj
Wm Bowen. Esc. McUattan.
For a Case Grant Boweo, St Louis. Teas
lliuoniaia ana i tsii imm "7 wum.
Price, with Improved Inhaler.
Of Catarrh L Sold everywhere. WEEKS
rut ir.it, noprers,Duen,
Mass. 1
Collins' Voltaic Plasters are the beat.
iawawatfHaasBjniar
Practical Wisdom. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Kfi Diamond, gtar.Egg, Roea,
Mv i-mxdm Lie. with name. Ha
and Floral
beecotnbe. Co,
Klnderhook. M Y.
DCUfll UCD COrC Seven shot Ki'Tnlv-
llbiuuii.ll rnLb,. with box'c-art-
ridges. Aderess, J Bow a a Son Son. 130 Wood
St, Pittsburgh, Pa.
nPCANC Highest Hocora at all World's
UnUMIlO Exhibitions. Latent CatHlounes
and Circulars, with New Htyles, K educed Pri
ces and much information, rni free. HAHUX
HAMLIN OHUAK CU. ISosloU, iew York
or Chicago.
COMPOUND OXYGEN
ft-ar it. AiLlrMha
Th rrw cure for
CbnmtwoHem. AstK-
t'iLKKl Brocliur 3u pp.1 tieod
ta. HxaMEXX k P axjcx. U13 OJiard St.71uJsV
fHifi-inir LsTmoWpnj.
; "rr -
Awrdd kisjkrwi pritt at Centennial Exposition 6r
jm gssaiauiar waMiLacs stua wmv a iattg dhv
cter of HcetUnmg enwi &avorvg. The hrt loKiwro
var made. At out blue uip ixatto-mark w c!o-lr
imitated on inferior go.!. tl.al Jaebtim't Bt is
. on plug. Sold hx al Meatier. Sand fr auiil.
free. t C. A. JacKsoa t Co., Mfra Wwraburj;, Ta.
PIANOS & ORGANS
Redaction to close present stock of 500 New
and Second band Instruinenls,o( nvettrslclasa
maaers, iniiy warranted and at prices that
Defy Competition for this class of Instru
ments. Agents Wanted for WATER , iinm.
rior Bell Organs and Pianos. Illustrated Cata
logues Matieo. aUKAUB WATER- SONS,
Manufacturers and Dealers. 40 Kavt 14th St,
New York. Also Oeneral Agents for HU-M-N'OKK'S
Celebrated Premium Organs.
For a Case of Catarrh that
SAN KURD'S RADICAL CURE
for Catarrh will not Instantly
relieve and speedily cure. Ref
erences, Henry Wells, Esq, Wells,
Fargo A Co, Aurora, N V; Wm
tsowen, tsq , MeUalinn, (iranl dt
Bowen, 8t Louis. Testimonials
and treatise by mall. Price,
with Improved Inhaler, tl Uk.
Sold everywhere. WEEKS a
"POTTEB, Proprietors, Boston,
Mala. 1-21-4W.
$50
PIANO WwftrmoORGAN
otlsta renewed. See Beatiy's latest Newspa
per lor full reply tent free. Before baying PI
ANO or ORCAN read my latest circular,
Beatty's celebrated Pianos and Orgaus, beau-,
tlful Instrumental Challenge Comnarisonl
Rivals are Jealous of mv success! Most suc
cessful bouse in America! CowmeBned a lew
years ago without a dollar, sales now nearly
S2.0iO.0u6 annually. Lowest Drires are elveu.
elegant Rosewood Pianos f 13a. It) Stop Church
Organs. $115, tremendous bargains now
WAR redv. Address DANIEL K fj A C?
If Hll BEATTY. Wakhlnotnn V T 1 Mil
t 11 IV.
USE THE Wel,s Kfc1""1"" & te'.
pRPgf Perfected Butter Color
RIITTPR ! recommended by the agrlcul
OU I I 1.1 1 tural press, and used by thou
Pfl! flf? sandnof tbe very best Dalry-"a-""
men. It gives a perfect June
color, and is harmless as salt. A 25 cent bottle
colors 3U0 pounds, and adds 5 cents per pound
te Its value. Ask your Druggist or Merchant
for It, or send for descriptive circulars.
WELLS, RICHARDSON a CO, Proprietors.
Burlington, Vermont.
LADIES
Use LEAMON'S DYES
I F YOU Warranted the best and ehean.
PCI! flf? t Dys for all family and faucy
"Wll dyeing. Dresses, Cloaks, Coals.
Ribbons, Ties, F earners, anytnlng can be col
ored any shade. -Any one can use them. The
expense la trifling. We especially recommend
the Black as much better than logwood. Sold
everywhere. Large size 25e, .siuall size loc.
Get a Leamon's Dye Book at the Druggists,
tree. WELLS, RICHARDSON a CO, Proprt
toaa, Burlington, Vt.
Great rash for Delaware ClDun J.F.SI
Catalogues A Maps Free. '
nn in
eha, Dos
ver, xei.
OK P A DnO Noiallke. Snow flak e, Orieu-
Vlllw tal, etc.nlcest assortment out.
with name, 10c. F P DUNGAN, Chariton,
Iowa. '
IF YOU
Want a FARM or HOME.
1th independence and Dlen-
ty In your old age.
The Best Thing in tbe West
IS THE
Atchison.Topcka & Santa Fe I tit.
Circulars with Map, giving full information,
free. Address A S Johnson, Aet'g LandCom'r
Topeka, Ka.
ft! IMC and Revolvers. Illustrated price Lis
UUIIO free. Great Western Gun Worka
Plttsbargn, Pa.
50
LARGE MIXED CAP.DS with name,
in case. 13c, 25 witboutcase, 9c; 30 new
fan cards 10c. Outfits lUc. P WASH
BURN a CO, Mlddleboro. U.ass. -
St. Louis A San Erancisco Railway
LANDS
FOR
SALE.
1,000,000 Acres In Southwest Missouri
from 98.50 te $8.0O an acre. First class
slock and agricultural lands. Tbe best to
bacco region in the West. Fine fruit, no
grasshoppers, abundance of good water, ahcrt
winters, convenient markeia, good schools,
low lazes, healthful country.. and good socie
ty. Seven years' ciedit. Free transportation
from St. Louis to those who purchase land.
Send for circular and other information.
Address. W. H. Coftiu, Land Commissioner,
Temple Building. St Louis. Mo. 2-14 4w.
- lO.OOO Agents Wanted to Sell
WThe Curse .and
The Cure.
T 8 ARTHUR. The
By the Veteran Author,
most Intense Story, with Powerful arguments
and Startling prools, ever combined In one
volume. Tbe work of Murphy, Key uolds, In
ebriate Asylums. Crusades, etc A Marvelous
book, grandly endorsed by all Temperance
Authorities. Sale Is ropuf. A Great Chxnce
to Coin Money. For extra terms, address
HUBBARD BROM, 219 W dtb St. Cincinnati.
Ohio. -Oi; at BIBLE.-, Just reduced 83 per ct,
are selilag Fast. -S-21 4w.
PIANOS
Retail price SOoe only tifie.
Parlor Orun, price i37. onlv
(1U5. D F Bbatty. Washing
Ion, N J.
1 - "WOTI;.E.
State of Ohio, Belmont county, ss: Court of
Common Pleas.
: ' t ' John Andrews
- " " va.
Alice Andrews.
THE defendant, Alice Andrews, who re
aides somewhere naar New Martinsville
Mate of West Virginia, will lake potlce that
the nlalntifr.John Andrewdioon the Sd day
of April,W78.nle in the Court of Common Pleas
of Belmont county, Ohio, bis petition against
her praying lorm aivoroe. ou ma gruuuu i,
three years willful absence. Said cause will
be lor hearing at the next term of said Court.
' JOHN ANDREWS.
4-1. 7 U By Tallman A tiro, his ally's.
Illustrated Monthly Magazine.
Each number eon tains Thirty -two Pages 01
ladtnc. many fine wood cot iliastratlons,and
ene colored PUte. A beautiful Garden Maga-
i nr 1 nted on eleesnt paper and full of in
formation. t In English and German. Price,
tl 25 a .yean five copies, to (0.
Tick's Flewer and Vegetable Kardra, We tn
paper covers; in elegant cloth covers tl Oil.
Vlck's Calalecae 300 Illustrations, only 2
eenu. Address - JAMES VICK.
850
3E0RDBlASK0rr$S I SltH
WALL PAPERS!
JOHN FRIEDEL,
Xo. 1130 Main' Street; - lyiieeiitig, IV. Tn.,
fin Inst received his Sprine Stock of Plain' gad
in every department, embracing all the new patterns ta maKes.
cjimrEss sTooKlsr Timoux.
iTil, ?.t-' i iia;iUra- . '.. .
Alsa Large Slack IV...- ,-- ': ' '
Queensware, Glsa.rc. and.. Willow ware, u" I'T?'
and Umn Fixtures. Fine Vaaoa and Toileti, . AUa fln Vaf.C,nU-r: tJJ !w. - - - -
CAIX AND EXAMINE OCU PltltVlv LlSf. .
Hi'
WALL PAPERS!
Fancy Wall IHtpcrs.
The stock is complets
I .1 '
-
11.

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