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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, January 30, 1873, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1873-01-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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TH UK SPAY. JAN. 30, 1873
Trouble in the Camp.
If any perton wauts to see
what a ilurry (be Court
House ring has been thrown
ly the few gentle prods
the Record has been giving it,
and bow they do lore their
drar little Billy Belford, he
should read last week's Enquir
er. They hare all joined iu
the fray, those who think they
can write and those who know
they can't. We didn't think
that Billy was so dear to the
oul ot the ring. But then we
didn't consider that all the ring
wants Is good natured persons
in office, under obligations to
them for election, and they'll
see to securing the plunder.
Take our advice, gentlemen;
write less and you will have
more time to look up the stand
ard weights and measures.
When you get that done we'll
give you another little piece
of work in the same line. Any
spare time you have now might
be devoted lo your profession.
We have known young men,
by close application to busi
ness, to make enough cash to
pay their room rent without
sponging off of the couuty.
A bill has passed the Ohio
Senate to make it lawful for
persons to contract to loan
money at such rate of interest
as may be agreed to between
the parties, the rate remaining
at six per cent, when not con
tracted otherwise. We hope it
will pass the lie use and be
come a law. The law now up
on the statute books in regard
to loaning money is a dead let
ter. It doe& no good, and we
believe actual hurt to the bor
rower. Notwithstanding the
present enactment, money is
loaned in Ohio to-day at from
10 to 24 per cent, interest. In
States where there is perfect
freedom in regard to loans,
more money is thrown upon
the market because of the
greater security given to the
lenders, and borrowers enjoy a
consequently lower rate of in
terest. Here we drive all
money out of the market ex
cept such as is held by men
who are willing to take the re
sponsibility and risk of yiolat
ing the law.
Obadiau Craic. has entered
the lists in the Enquirer as a
critic and a blackguard. We
care nothing for the criticisms
of a school teacher who has so
little knowledge that he con
tended last October that the
New York Tribune was oppos
ing Greeley's election to the
l,resiaeno7. Nor do we care
ior the blackguarding or back
biting of him or other mem.,
bers of the ring. We look for
it, juft as we look for our sub
. scribers to pay fur their papers.
When we are free from the
ring's curses we feel uncom
fortable, and a consciousness
Kbat we are not doing our duty
to the public.
The Circleville Herald mocks
our color by staling that we
attempted to burlesque the
amendment giving the right of
suffrage to persons of African
decent, when we pledged cur
services to the editor pt tne
Herald, to Eecure an umen.'l-
ment giving the same privilege
to gorillas. We assure him
that we had no such thought.
We made the pledge in good
faith, out ot pure love ior the
editor of the Herald, anxious
to see bim enjoy all the privi
leges we now enjoy.
McGillivbat will never buy
another load of coal. The
Commissioners bave appointed
Judge Craig County Surveyor.
As Craig is out in the country
teaching school McGillivray
stays in his oUice and keeps up
fires for him. It's Craig's fire:
not llcGillivray's. Mc would
bo foolish to buy coal to keep
up Craig's fire. The ring have
it al fixed, you see, and the
people foot the coal bills as
usual. Everything just as han
dy as a pocket in a shirt. Walk
up anlpy your tax.
The Sufferings of Five Men in the Terrible
The Sufferings of Five Men in the Terrible Storm---Three Frozen to Death
The Sufferings of Five Men in the Terrible Storm---Three Frozen to Death and One Crippled for Life---A Wonderful
Case of Human Endurance.
From the St. Paul Press, 18th.]
Yksterday there arrived in
this city by tho Wilmar train,
one of the poor sufferers by the
late terrifio storm. This man,
whose name is Charles O'Neil,
was taken to the Sisters' Hos
pital, to undergo the operations
of amputation of both feet and
an arm.
His story, as gathered by a
Press reporter, is subsiantialy as
follows: On the morning of the
terrible Tuesday, a prty of
five meri, Charles O'Neil and
bis brothers John and Stephen,
and Mike and Thomas Holden,
started from Boaver Falls, Ren
ville County, with five loads cf
graiD for Wilmar market. Wil
mar is distant from Beaver Falls
about thirty-five miles of open
prairie, twenty of which is with
out a settler. Quite early in the
afternoon it began to snow, but
the wind was light and the par
ty pressed on, anxious to reach
Wilmar with no delay. When
within about eight miles of Wil
mar the wind began to increase,
and blew directly in their faces.
They viewed the situation with
considerable dismay, and about
half concluded to turn about and
retreat to a house about eight
miles in tho 'rear, and fortunate
would it have been had they
done so. But about a mile
ahead was the house of a man
named Meagher, and the party
finaly determined to press on to
this refuge.
The storm continued to in
crease In violence, however, and
the wind burled the falling and
drifting particles of ioa against
and about them until thy were
obliged to turn their faces from
the storm and trust to the in
eticts of their animals to keep
the right direction. Drifts be
gan to meet them, and their1
horses could scarcely flounder
through them. It was now too,
late, and equally too hazardous
to take the back track, and they
pushed on into the bitter hurri
cane in the hope of reaching
But now their horses gave out
and became stalled in a succes
sion of deep drifts. It was
found impossible to extricate
the sleighs, and the only alterna
tive was to build the best protec
tion their circumstances would
allow. One sleigh box was set
up edgeways, turned from the
wind, and another Was leaned
against it to serve as a cover and
a brace. About this insecure
and flimsy shelter sacks of grain
were packed, and inside the five
men were crowded, after having
first cut loose tho horses.
This was about four o'clock
Tuesday, and of course they had
no food, and but a meager supply
of blankets. The snow, driven
across the prairies like stunning
darts of lightning, was forced
through every crevice, and pck
ed against and above the littlo
shelter, and in upon the men,
and with such force was it blown
that it was packed firm as sheets
of ice. Tuesday night passed,
and Wednesday Mike Holden
announced his intention of seek
ing Meagher's house. He tried
to persuade the others to accom
pany him, but they considered
themselves safest where they
were, and declined. Ho started
o,ut and suoceeded in reaching
the -iioase, having both hands
frozen o 'Dfl W8J- The storm
continued sev?re that no at
tempt could be made to rescue
the others at that Jime. They in
the meantime were Buffering all
the pangs of cold and hunger,
and it is quite probable that
some of them became delirious,
for when found they were lying
out of and near the shelter.
About ten o'clock Friday
morning a man, passing along
tho road with an ox team, heard
shouts as of some one iu distress,
and upon making search discov
ered the little barricade eovered
with packed snow, and was hor
ified, upon disturbing several ap
parent knolls in the vicinity, to
find that they contained the
dead bodies of men. He found
tho bodies of Thomas Holden,
Stephen O'Neil and John O'Neil,
the first two quite dead, and the
latter with life almost extinct.
Upon searching under the cov
er he discovered two feet pro
truding from the snow, and
breaking away the crust he found
Charles O'Neil, alive, but in a
terrible condition. . .
The bodies were lugged to his
sled and Conveyed to Meagher's,
and thence to Wilmar, John 0'
Neil dying before retching that
place. The details of the suffer
ings of Charles O'Neil are horri
Tying and almost incredible. It
seems that he had laid down im
mediately upon, entering the cov
er, and had, while in this possi
tion, been fastened down by the
terrible weight of the snow
which drifted upon him,. or rath
er upon the upper portion of his
body. It was so heavy, he said,
as to cause almost unbearable
torture. After he found he was
unable to rise, and that the snow
was covering his head, he feared
suffocation, and to keep that
member free he constantly raised
and lowered it, and in this man ner,
while he could not prevent
tho drift from forming over it, he
formed an air chamber, which
prevented suffocation. In his
endeavor to free his head the
poor fellow actually tore the hair
almost entirely from the scalp.
11 ere he lay, with his feet
frozen stiff and the crual frost
slowly creeping up his limbs,
and unable to move scarce a
muscle of his body, from Tues
day night until Friday noon.
Can a more horrible situation
be imagined? The poor fel
low's right arm is frozen to
the elbow, the right leg to the
knee and the left leg above
the anklo. These members
are thus far completely dead,
and he has been lying at Wil
mar until yesterday, when the
first train succeeded in getting
through. Five of the horses
were frozen' to death, and the
others were found five miles
away -all right.
When a person wishes to
write a communication for a
paper, and knows that he has
neither wit nor knowledge to
fit himself for the task, he af
fects bad spelling in the hope
of covering his weakneps.
Such a communication is that
of "Jacob Kreme" in the last
Enquirer, which, instead of the
richer article implied by the
signature,-is the stalest kiod
of Bkirii milk.
Judge Pottkr, iu the last En
quirer, draws from his own
mind and feelings such a mess
as he thinks a man is made of,
heading it with the caption, "Is
this Our Brother." Yes; Judge,
we should say decidedly that
it is, and not the person you
mention in the body of your ar
Isaac Roberts died at Jack
son the 17th. The Standard
says he is the first lawyer who
has died in Jackson since 1816,
when the county was organized.
ANNOUNCE to thenuhlle that they have
purchased the Hock, fixture!, and good
will ol i.nonlnR'a drugstore, adding thereto
new and Ireah aioci.
We will keep constantly oa band a full line o
Drugs, Medicinis, Perfum
ery, Notions, &c
Which we will -ell at soch rates aa will com
mand the patron? ( or the public.
You are Invited to
Korth Shis Mala St, two Soon
XTorth of Market
T ATTnOTwnlT.fieeeotawi'leeure
lin. Ill Tith. return mail, a box or
I palmer's IMTIrlBie. inemoiarbsrmtngof all
lace puwurm. o. tAlHtH, W flat at., M.T..
; EE
v T T
r I I
' ' If You
Want a situation.
Want a servant girl,
"" . Want to sell a piano,
Want to sell a carriage.
Want to buy orsell a fitrnt.
Want a boarding place,
'.Want to sell town property,
' 'Want to sell groceries or drugs,
: Want to sell household furniture,
Want to sell dry goods or carpets.
Want to H nd customers for anything,
Advertising will gain new customers,
'Advertising will kepp old customers,
n Advertising liberally always pays,
. Advertising makes success easy,
Advertising begeU confidence,
Advertising shows energy,
.Advertising shows pluck,
Advertising means'biz,'
Advertise or "bust,"
Advertise long,
Advertise well,
Every merchant, manufacturer
or business man who has become
prominently rich, has made his
fortune by judicious advertising.
No exception to this rule can be
cited! iStewart, the Prince of
Merchants, when a poor man, was
driven to advertising, as a last
resort, lo get his stock turned into
money so as to meet a note. Ar
guing from this that if it was
good for him in adversity, he
could make tl still belter in pros
perity, he became a persistent ad
verliser, and thus gained his co
lossal fortune.
Some merchants say it is not worth
while to advertise; for no porson rends
advertisements; yet every merchant in
this .county will read this advertise
ment, and if ho is wise he will profit
by its suggestion, if ho lias anything to
offer Worth advertising. How much
mere then will those rend them who
are not so largely supplied with read
ing matter, are at leisure in the even
ing, and. must depend on their paper for
their local news, the most itrportnat
item rf which is where they can find
just what they want when they come to
town to make their purchases. 1 1 youi
stock is so old, rusty, dusty and out of
stylo that it is worthless, or if it is run
dw n so that you have nothing left that
people would want, it is not worth
while for you to advertiso. But if it is
new, fresh and sparkling, up to the
times, and such as the people- want,
don't hide them, Luc publish to the
world that you have them, and want
to sell them at a fair price.
An advertisement published for a sin
gle ' dny does duty beyond that day,
aqd its effect continues in a greater
ratio than most men imagine. In the
end it will make a man's name a per
manent matter, a piece of real proper
ty built up in the minds of men until
it becomes more valuable than any
corner lot in his locality.
If you lose ft watch, n dog or a child,
or1 if you desire people not to trust
your wife, y"ou rush to your local pa
per, knowing that every one will read
the advertisement. But you will plod
along in business year after year, with
out calculating how mush you ure los
ing by not advertising HEtporter.
If tlioso persons who profess to be
lieve that newspaper advertisements
are not reai by tho publio wish to be
convinced of their error, just let them
givo publicity to somo matter they
would not care to divulge to the world,
even in the most obscure corner of a
country paper, and see what notoriety
they would soon attain. Advertiser i
iAdvkrtisixo is apt to give us that
gentle jog of conscience which tells us
that we want a new suit of clothes for
Sunday, or that we promised our wife
a new dress as soon as the hay was in
Perhaps it would be a good plan for
Madame to mark this passage and lay
the paper upon her husband's break
fast plate. Who will say that adver
tising will not yet civilize the world!
Wht do people read advertisements?
To see who is enterprising and to lenrn
what is going on. To sco if there is
anything new, or anything that they
want. To see if the season's styles
have come in, and to find out who has
them. To know if any one is selling
off at reduced rates, or to watch the
chance of an auction. For amusement
To satisfy cttriosty. Because they
have read all the stories, marriages,
births, deaths, locals and accidents.
Beoituse they want to. Because they
can't help it. Ohio State Journal.
t Tbb power or priat is well known,
but not well understood. A printed
sentence has a wonderful advantage
over one that is written or spoken.
This is one of the many reasons which
gives tn importance to advertising. But
advertisers, even those of experience,
do not comprehend as well as they
might the capacity to influence, to per
made, to convince, which lies in print
ed matter. Spoken words require the
graces of elocution and the force of
eloquence, vet even then fade away in
to nothingness if not caught in their
flight and printed. But there is some
thing ia the silent language, the quiet
assertion and the sense of permanence
about printed matter which give it a
marvelous foree and influence. Busi
ness men should never permit them
selves to loose sicht of what mar be
accomplished by a persevering use of
tpe printing presses. Learn to adver
tise, and then the "how, when And
where" of it, and yon will have a
inow ledge worth having. ..
State of Ohio, I'm ton County
Uomer C. Jonet, Plaintiff.
William and Rachel Lee, Defer danta.
In Vinton County Court of Common
Vita Order of Sale.
PURSUANT lo the command of an Order of
Sale iswed from the Court of Common
Plena of Vinton Count y, and to me directed
aa Sheriff of said county, I will ofter for aale at
Iheuoorol the Court Hume, in the town 0 1
McArthur, Viuton Count, Ohio, on
Monday, the 3rd Day of March, A. D.
at the hour of 1 o'clock, P. M. of raid day, the
following described lands and tevementi, to
wit Th. K.i,ih.at iiit.rl.r ihn . All th. went
qrartcrol section No. ( I three, township.
i,v. i.u Put. in,, -go ifiiirtrf-ii, iu
the distric t of hinds surnecl to hale al Chilli
eothe, Ohio; containing (to) forty aerjs, more
or Iras. Baid lands being id Uocking county,
Also: the fnllnwlnir land situated to Vinton
county, to wit: The north-went quarter of the
norm-west quarier or section no. ion,
of range No. (19) nineteen, in the district of
lands subiect to sale at Chillicotha, Ohio, con
taining (40) forty acres, more or lea..
Appraised at (IU) one hnndrrd and fllteeen
dollars, and mint bring two-thirds of that
To be aold aa the property of William and
Rachel Lee lo satisfy an order of ealeiaaued
from the Court ol Common FI-misId favor of
H nmer C. Jonea
TKK.MS OK SALE: Cash in hind O" the day
ofaale. GhORGE KALEK,
Shentfo.1 Vintoa county.
Hour. a C. Jones, Artorney for plaintiff.
January 30, 1873. .
Are making moie money selling the life e
I llitii " err urru m.uw u ,- .m. u, nuj
one boon in Ohio. We hare atill son-echoic.
"PL.- k..- - 1. . ah (k. ..t. n I nMW
(erniury leu. i nose .no "I'H'T nr-. win nr.
I For termi. addreia TUKNHULL BROTH
ERS, Haiti more, Md.
Largest Organ Establishment in the
7 Extensive Factories.
Hratlleboro, Vt , U. 8. A.
Estey Cottage Organs,
Hi la'ext and bent Improvements. Every.
thinK that is newinnl novel. 'Ihe lo.dina ini
lirowinen t in oranns were introduced first
in this estubliMimeot.
Wholesale and retail double tuna at In and
Howards. Hrtech lonucn . .i.. Kevolvers,
all kinds and pricek. Air-puns and pibtols.
Winnie articlea lent lo any part of the coun
try by express, C. O. II. Target Companies
and base bull clubs supplied at iowoM whole,
aale ratea. You can mve 25 per rent, by or
derinu of us, as we import our own goods.
Send for I'nce list. II E.N RY C. BqUlKEM,
lmpor;eran Dealer, oi cnninam si., (near
City Hall,) Mew York.
White and Black Threads
Art toftfiniihed, without the it.e of any tubatauce trW-
trer to jirotivvt en tnfift 10 yo.i, iheriP'tprerrv
ing thuprior itreivjth nf $ix-cord Ihetul,
The new ihwle of black hot) a ulken )(
ish, and alt Humbert are van anted
$Ucord to liX) iHtwiitf.
Fos Bale by all Dry Goods Dealer.
And use it for machine sewing.
Wood Wovkine Machinery Centrally,
Sperinltiesi -Wood worth Planing,
Tnnnueliig- and Grooving .Iitrlilnes.
Uiclinrdson'a I'litent Improved
Tenon Mm-hliu s, Etc.
Central, cor. Union St. .WORCESTER,
We will pny agents JIO per wek m ch who
willengntic will: us it once. Kverylhiriglui.
milted and eipensea paid. Address
A. OiULl'KIt 4 CO., Chnrlo te, Mich
CtJf AtOfV" day! Agents nnutcil! All
JlUUj.injNog f Wf,r,lr,s people, of
either a x, V ungnrold, make mmn money
al work for ua in I heir spare mo-.,-,enla, or nil
the time, than nnvlhing else. Particulars tree.
Address G. bl'lrtsU.N CO., Poi'llaiid,.M:iine.
We cure the habit per
manently cheap, quick,
jwil hnrt sufh-nnv or in
'convenience. liesciibe
lyniircnse. Address 8. U.
iHernen, Michigan. P.O.
I Box 0.
For any case of blind,
bleeding, itching or nicer
itei rules, that Debing's
Pile Remedy fails to cure.
U ia prepared to cure Ihe
piles and nothing else. Sold by all druggists.
Price SI.OO.
THE undersigned a assignee of Lewis C.
Liav, will aell at publio sale at
Thursday the 27th Day of
February next, 1878,
Tn gooda, merchandise, ., Irt'ely belong
ing to aaid assignment, comprising
And the hsumI assoiiment ol gnnria in stores o
general merchandiae. Bale will heat the for
mer placoof business nf said Lewis R. I lay,
and will commence at 9 o'clock. A. M. and
continue from day to day until the atock is
acid. Termacash-
January 23, V73. 6t.
? 1 ttioedg pijr MriSiS i -
'Siicrtjuenoui ftZffitTIiaAYC
i n i jCAAinp IfS'fviJMi'KV
SBOp' ll( fljpjjJf '. jfV"
sajinonr.u. tu u LrisjJPiViJ
; oq'uuid I'f-Qr
! A,tjosoMs J'Tiy
p o sjooq 1 Vi . -
Administrator's Notice.
N NOTICE ia hereby given that the under,
signed have been appointed ailminitra
tors of the estate 01 Joel Uolen, la.e.of Viuton
county, Ohio, deceased.
MARTHA BOLKN.) ..,,.. .
LUTHER BOLEn!"110'""'0"
January 10, 1813. St
Assignee's Notice.
NOTICK i hereby given that Hie under
signed has beeu duly appointed Assignee
of Lewis C. J'ay. ot Zaleski, Vinton county,
who nsiigna for the benerlt o( his creditors.
Creditors are notified to present their claims,
duly authenticated, within the time precri.
bed by I iw. CHARLEj B. HOVEY.
January 18, 1871 41
Estate of Jacob Uaiek, Deceased.
(I HE undersigned hsa been duly dualiHbd
1 as executor of the last will and testament
of Jacob Hawk, late of Vinton county, de
censed. fated thla 21st dny ol January, A. D. 1873.
Opposito the Em mitt Iluuse,
Slireckengaust'a- Old Stand,
Fine Gold Jewelry
Agents for
American and Foreign Watches.
Klgln Watchca
V. B. W.
N Y.
8i a 11
0. nl' Chains
Mllwu "
Opera "
Both lbonm.ChK.kl,
WilMibmg "
O.hl Sella
I)iumoiid u
Pearl "
Jat '
' Unmet "
Neck lace. "
llmcelj1. '
Pins and Stu.l.
Cuff lluttoua
Tl hie.
Hair Jewelry
eilver War
P ated War
Hue Cutlery
Agents for
(inods made to orderand rennirintr done h
careful workmen. No extra charge li.r en
grayii g goods bought at this establishment.
jan ipi j ly
Jamea H. Remy, Ellen C. Remy John W.
Rcmynnd Leticla E Wyckoffand Milbery
Roach, phi nt ill, ngiiint Patrick SIuNamce,
'TMlfi Defendant Patrick Mc-Samea whose
1 place of residence is unknown, will lake
nntiue that the above named, did on the 2nd
day of November, A. I) 1672, Kin their peti
tion in the Court of Common Pleas within
nnd for the County of Vinton in said state
ol Ohio, aKalnM the said Patrick MeNunee,
settug lo til Hint they, as heitaal InwnMnhn
Remy, dcceised, nre Ihe owners in fee ntn-
file, and nre in ponwnon of tho following
unds, situate in Vinton count", State of ohm,
and described as follows, to wit : 'I hn north
east quarter ol the south-east quarter, and
the .ulh-wust quarter ol the eoiithcist quar
ter of section No 31, township No. 9, of Kange
No. 18; dintpct of land subiect to sale at Chil
lluoihe, Ohio.
That the said Jlilberry Roach, formerly
Milberry Kemy owas a dower interest I here
in; nnd further selling forth that the defend-,
nnt, Patrick McNaniee pretends lo hold a
iieed for thirty acres ol sn:d laada, to wit:
thirty acres out of Ihe north west corner of
and tract of lanu, nnd elnims nn e-lnte nnd in
terest therein adverse to the etaie ami inter-e-t
of Ihe pl iintilK and praying that the III le
and chitn of defendant may be rlctermini"!
t) be null end vonl as against the title I
plnintirN, nnd for such other relief iih Ihe na
ture of the ca-e and equity may require.
1 f, ii-'n nt la notified lo npp'cnr and answer
sail petition bv rna third Hoaduv after
Thursday the I'i'h Hay nf Felnnirv 1873 or
mid petition will be taken as true.
II. C. .Ii Ktf, Attorney for lmnttif!
January 0, 1S73
Notice of Intention to Erect
NOTICE is hereby gtven that the Commis
sioners ol Vlntou county, onio, Intend to
erect a building f ir a county Inrli ninry, on the
lauds liiti ly purchnxed by said Commission
ers of lnao I'lloin, lor Infirmary purposes,
at'.ttate in Klk township, of anid county.
The said Commissioners have procured lo
o made by an architect, a lull, complete and
accurate plan of said Innrmniy huilding.which
taid plan ehowa all Ihe necessary details or
the vrnik lobe don', and affords all needful
inloruution to parties whr. art expected to
but thereon, and who are hereby invited to
make bids -ind proposals for tliefurnitliingnl
idthe material and performing ml the work
in the cnntruction of anid Infirmary building
The said plan and specifications aro on rile in
the Auditor's office In said county, nnd are
open to the inspection of all persons inter
ested in the examination of the same.
The said Commissioners propose lo locate
the said Infirmary building immedia.ely north
of tho dwelling house on said Inhrmarv larm.
The several bids that mavbe made for Ihe
conetrneting of said l:,Hrmary binMing will
be opened at Ihe Auditor'a office, in said
county of Vinton, on
Friday, January 31st, 1873,
at the hour or2 o'clock, P. M ; unt'l which
lime said proposals lor tl, same will ha re
cired at the f uditor'a office, nnd the enntmet
awarded at that lime, or at a time tuerenfter
to whinh the said Commissioneri muv pub
licly adjourn the consideration of the 'same.
The sai l Commissioners will also, on Ihe
aid 31st day of Jsnuary, A. fi. T., before
awanung any eontrnct, hear petitions for and
remon-trances agslntt the proposed con
struction of anid Inltrmarv budding nnd the
location thereof. W. W. rtKLK'KI',
By order of the Commissieners of Viuim
County, "hio
January Bih, 1.173. , Id
are made by Tn STrjDiy Evidixo Post and
Tna LiDV'e FaiUD. A beautiful chroino ot
worth fi 00. la given with the paper (sub
scrlptiun price V 00) or with the Mavsaine
(price U AO.) Do not fail to examine into Hi. a
otter, it is
Addref a for circulars, samples. Ac, Dcaco4
Peier,319 Walnut ilml, l-kUadelfk.n.
will be published reclty In 1873, better and
prettier than ever, at only $1. CO per year, and
a beautiful chromo, the Calla Lilliea, will I
given lo every aubscriber. Agents wanted
everywhere. Liberal enmmiasiona. Splen
did premiums. Subscnho now. et up a
club. ' BRIUHTtHDE CO.,
SianOvr Chicago, 111.
A Good Business with an
Established Trade of
Seyen Tears.
DAVIS BROS, having business tn the South
which claims their entire attention
desire to aell their Boot aud Shoe. Rtore in
Amen. O. They have a well established
trade. clean stock, tine room with apartments
well auited to minurartunnc, nnd moderat
rent. Will" sell rn liberal terms. Riving time
on part If desired. Will trade tor real e-lale
Addrea. IJAVH RRiw.
IM Aihtoi.'Jlito,
11 J-itSri J
I have just manu
factured and am now J
offering at lowest pri"
ces a full stock of all
kinds of ,
suited to this market, i
i win manuiacture
v n m
to order anything de-
sired in my line.
A full stock of Cof-
fins and Burial Cases
always on hand, Will
attend funerals withV
hearse when desired.
Corner of High and Locust Streets.
7miulb7. ;
f Goods
Paint and Second Street,
la receiving I nigs additioni to l.is atock
For Winter Sales.
Winter Clonka.
C'lonklns Velvets,
Ilea vt?r f 'lot Ii,
Cloak Trimming.
Dichs Trimmings.
a l.ire atock
C.m.rti, Flmnth, Jowl, C'lMimrre),
TT-J. Tr : m ir..i:. . "
n. D. SMART.
-C?AA w . . . . n VI . ... .A
v?o w m lie) o) v e ' i . , -y .
A slai tl nir exonse of medical hnrrhusa nt
'iri ,,it, im(-ik. Ik TniUMir.
Inivelnia ioctnr, noted female chesth, fnr
tnno iciicrsnnu ine'iiiuu", ani uives interesi
iiilE narratives of note I ihysn i.ms. It revenla
s.artlinit secrets, and is invalu dde to all. W a
irive exi'lu-lve territory and liberal commis
sions. For cireulnrs an I (c um address tho
publishers. J. It. lit I! II A MYllK,
Ilartfoul, Conn., or Chicago, 111.
Annvrst w a Minn for tiif. I
Written hy 20 eminent Authors, including
John B ttottgh, nd Horace Greeley,
This work is a complete history nt all
brnni'hes ol industry, and is a coinidete enr
cyclopedia of aria and inaniifucliires. una
ot our scents sold 13.1 copies in eiicht days,
another tint in two weeks. Specimens sent
ireeon receipt ot stamp
j. b . niittri n v nts, i uniisners. J
Ha,'tford, Conn., or Chicsgo, III. p
Aniew RnnKB'M,)i;,ul',,'"",n,r'
IMCVV DUUN.,h,rf,in,f.. ,
rm,. flj:,',,, n wno woitia secure ieriiiory
khould npply at cure.
J. . H'MIK HTBBi Pnlilisheta,
Hanfurd. Conn ,orChicaao, III. .
"taio nt HiscKiir." omj koshius,'
" 1WAU "tut" AaLXKT,
Lwiia III. RrXETTIC WltHLV s4 wrrilT rHalS-i
ef UiatChraM. an Ik. saw t Wla)i
Awaks sad rut Atlff tassUNn
Mesntsat aBMUsr.
BabKitkn hrald4 AT OHOt
wliktaai CkrauM.
. vitk asllMa wtlkaaji
s auk. ksttar Isnoa .
WILL attend to all business entrusted to
his care.
ItEED'S MlllM.
S.V. N. Y.WJIAm f . . . . t-.M, u-r-
BOJIfS,.eOr9ow.fa Jhml titm wukmt. i$c-
"T-i xxare fnt Hum ilASl, wotrt, .
.TZT f"' 1274 " " V(r COAT
CEkTO PAULOR OBQAX, (As mc!Zttfnl ai
AdTertUemtat. lawrtsd m falf. Prleea

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