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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, January 31, 1872, Image 2

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)C (Enquirer.
jasa art Jssms3
,1. W. BOWWi ItUto.
MaArthttr,. Janu'ry 31,
The Constitution of the
.United States was the result of
a number of compromises be
tween men of extreme views
unci opinions. ; But for these!
the Government would not
have been established. .It
would have been destroyed in
1820 on the Missouri, in ,1833
on the South Carolina, and in
1850 on the California quts
tions, if in each instance there
had not been compromises.
Unoneacb sidff, then, there
was a mutual give and take.
It was felt that this was
great country, with many con
flicting interests, with:a com
plicated system of government,
and that bo set of men had a
right to assume that they alone
should make no concessions to
others that others should con
cede everything to. them. This
is not according to the rule of
"Rvervbodr has to
eive np some of his natural
;Mifa in fliA PHtablishment of
civil society. But within the
last, decade a new school of
politicians has arisen in this
country. They consider them
selves above ordinary mortal
ity, always infallibly right, and
never, in the adjustment of the
most delicate questions, con
sider it necessary to have any
compromise. Their idea is,
accept our extreme notions, or
vre will make you by force.
It is in this unfortunate and
egotistical philosophy thaj; all
our troubles since 1860 have
arisen, not one oi inera is
tliere that could not have been
averted if our statesman had
had the liberal and fai -seeing
views that once characterized
the men at the bead of our af
fairs. . .
On the 12tU iust.,Hon. James
M. Smith, a native of the State
and life-long Democrat, wa9
inaugurated Governor of Geor
gia, to fill out Bullock's unex
pired terra. The Legislature
of the State is already Demo
cratic by more than a two
thirds majority in either house,
and one of the first acts of the
new administration will be to
fill a vacancy on the bench of
the Supreme Court, which now
consists of one Republican and
one Democratic judge. In this
way the State government of
Georgia will in a few days be
under Democratic control in all
its branches, and the people of
that State be represented for
the first time in' five years by
an Executive, a Legislature,
and a judiciary of their own
John Sherman's first legisla
tive act after . his return to the
Senate from his electioneering
visit to Columbus, was to an
tagonize with the revenue re-
forniess on the repeal of the salt
duty, and by his influence as
chairman of the Finance Com
mittee prevent the immediate
repeal of the odious tax. Mr.
Sherman was perfectly safe on
this, as he has seven years of
office-holding before him, and
is once more the obedient per
vant ot the monopolists. The
duty on salt is clear piracy, and
the combmtaion of the salt
companies one of the most op
pressive monopolies in the
0 T the fifteen million of
bonds of the Chesapeake and
Olio Railroad placed upon the
market, all but about $2,000,
000 .have been sold. The mar:
ket price at first was 90p., but
the demand for them has been
so great that they are now sold
at 95c. .' . ! '. ..'
In the case of Benjamin F.
Spriggs (Democrat), of Noble
county, who tied his opponent
for the Legislature last fall,
and then was declared elected
by the canvassers casting lots,
the House has virtually decided
that as Mr. Spriggs hold3 the
certificate, and there is no con
test, he is to retain his seat.
The Election Committe, how
ever, could not find any law to
determine a tie vote for Repre
sentatives by casting lots. "We
understand there would have
hpfin abundnat evidence to
show that Mr. Spuggs bad a
majority of all the votes cast
at the election, had there been
a contest.
[From the Portsmouth Times.]
How the Revenue Rings
Worked for Sherman.
During con
test at Columbus the revenue
ring of Ohio has been largely
represented by those patriotic
gentlemen who live off of the
public treasury. They rushed
to the State capital to aid in
electing Grant'B candidate,
John Sherman, to the United
States Senate. The army of
revenue bummers came up like
wolves on the little fold of in
dependent Republicans, who
talked of voting for somebody
else than the great Senatorial
Csesar of Ohio, who pushes
along the carof legislative jobs,
with its railroad subsidies, na
tional bank speculation -and
tariff plunders, while the peo
pie are ground beneath the
ponderous wheels. Sherman
is the pet of the land-grabbers;
the . national bankers adore
him, and the revenue collectors,
assessors and office hunters fall
down and worship him. They
are looking out for Sherman's
interests because they expect
bim to look out for theirs. He
is the. chief of the jobbers.
Every peculator in federal pat
ronage and office, every friend
of special privileges, all the
public thieves and plunderers
labored and prayed for the
election of the slim and slip
pery Sherman. Every district
in Ohio had its representatives
of the 'bread and butter' brig
ade. The Sands' and Nixois', of
Cincinnati, were there; Kes-
singer, of Athens, was there,
and also General Jones, of
Waverly. A General Enochs,
of Ironton, looking, perhaps,
to the future for his reward,
was faithfully in attendance,
swinging his battle-axe high in
the air. Our town Coates
promptly put in his appear
ance to prove his fealty for the
cause. He was there to help
Sherman it was advisable for
for him to do so, and in accor
with his long established pro
gramme, Not being in the
best odor with his party at
home it is necessary for him to
keep in good repute with the
powers that be the magnates
who dictate the appointments
for federal offices. So Coates
works for Sherman and re
ceives for his services the ap
proval and support of that dis
tinguished dispenser of pat
ronage. Such is the pressure,
and such a portion of the
means employed to return to
the Senate of the United
States men of . the Sherman
stamp. "Who hath wealth,
who hath patronage, who hath
power? They that tarry long
at the public crib. For sixteen
long years has John Sherman
tarried at "Washington, where
the lobbyists ply their voca
lion, ana ne nas not tameu in
After a spirited debate in
the Constitutional Convention,
ai vuanesien, vv est y irginia,
"Wednesday, the resolution to
remove to Wheeling was laid
on the table. The Mayor of
Wheeling offers . free transpor
tation and good quarters, if the
Convention will remove,
The Ohio Legislature, by a
decisive vote iu both branches,
has refused to increase the sal
aries of Common Pleas and
Supreme Judges. The great
increase of judges from thirty
odd to fifty-threff, has had
much to do with keeping the
salaries of Common Pleas
Judges down to so inadequate
The Mystery of Money.
A writer in the Pittsburg
(Pa Commercial of Tuesday,
puts the question: "Why is it
that money. is so hard to get?"
and answers the question by
showing that whereas in 18bb
the money of the United States
omounted to $964,000,000 in
paper, and $218,000,000 in
specie, in 1870. it had been
contracted to $760,000,000 in
paper and to 159,C00,000 in
speciea contraction of $204,
000,000 in paper and of S9,
000,000. in specie .Within the
space of five years. He claims
that "the money of the country
is not adequate to the magni
tude of our business and trade."
In 1866, he says, and says truly
"there were no idle men."
Mr. Pendleton, with the sagaci
ty of a true Statesman, pro
muldged a policy that would
have given active and renuraer
ative employment to factories
and all industrial employments.
The majority of the people,
yielding to their prejudices",
voted him and . his policy down
and they are rewarded in dull
times, with money bard to get.
Day by day, as the world
grows older, the wisdom of Mr.
Pendleton's policy becomes
more manifest. -
A memorial in Congress ask
ing for the admission of Colo
rado as a State, just adopted
by the Territoial Legislature,
states the taxable property of
the Territory at $74,000,000;
ithas-five railways, with over
450 miles in operation and 300
more in progress, to be finished
this year. The population in
creased in 1870 fully 100 per
cent; the sales of land, mainly
pre emption and homestead, in
a y par and a half, amount to
n-.iiiy ouu.UU acres, it pre
dicts fifty per cent, growth this
year and argues that in material
resources, material growth and
excellent financial condition,
the Territory is abundantly
qualified for the responsibili
ties of Statehood.
The people have seen in the
few years of Republican rule
their public domain swallowed
up by monstrous corporations;
a swindling hanking system
forced upon them; witnessed
the withdrawal of a costless
currency, that twenty million
dollars annually might be given
to National bankers; over
thirty million dollars already
paid the bond-holder beyond
both his equitable and legal
right, and stolen, under legisla
tive disguises, from the tax-pay-ers;
seen capital exempted by
Congressional enactment from
its share of ' the burdens of
Government, and the amount
of this exemption super-added
to the public exactions upon
labor. All these measures are
directly put in issue bv the
Democracy of this State. In
the coming election it will be
seen whether the people, under
the influence of prejudice and
the discipline of partv. can be
cajoled or coerced into the loss
ot their freedom. -
Most : damajrine disclosures
of the corruption of President
Grant's administration dis-
closures which clearly' point to
Grant himself as promoter and
abettor of the corruption have
been made before the investi
gating committee now sitting
m New York. Mr.' Greeley
was examined and gave some
interesting evidence,' but' the
astounding revelations Jwere
made by Mr. Lindsey. The
examination is two long for our
columns. . ' ; i .
When the westward bound
train on tne St. Louis, Yandalia
and Terre Haute railroad about
a mile from Highland, Illinois,
on Wednesday, a - young girl
threw herself in front of the
locomotive and was instantly
killed. A Coroner's inquest
developed the fact that, she
lived in London, Missou but
her name, has not yet been as
certained, nor could any cause
be assigned for the act.
The Cleveland Plain Dealer
for the Presidential Year.
The Cleveland Plain
Dealer commenced its 31st vol
ume cm' the 1st of this month.
It is the best weekly paper in
the Great West. In its columns
each week may be found a com
plete resume of ; the news in
such form as to be intelligible
and interesting to every reader.
The subscription rates . have
been redused and no pains
will be spared to add to the
value of the Plain Dealer as a
first class family journal. .' It
will each week give, m a con
densed yet reliable summary,
the proceedings of Congress and
and the State Legislature. Its
General .News department will
pay particular attention to
(Jhio JNews; and the markets
will ba'eriven up to 'the very
hour of going to press. We
shall take great care that tney
are always accurate and correct.
In addition to the many letters
of our correspondents, our
Literary- Department will be
found more interesting and en
tertaining than' ever.
. It is Democratic in politics
and will maintain and uphold
the Democratic organization
support 'its principles, and can
didates. As. .the ( grand Presi
dential, rcontest occurs in 1872
we hold that , it should be the
duty, as well as the pleasure, . of
every Democrat , to sustain the
Plain Dealer, which for over
thirty years, has earnestly bat
tled . in ' Democracy. It is to
aid in the promulgation of
Democratic " truths, and to
secure the overthrow of Radi
calism, by increasing the sub
scription list, that they have put
down oar paper to the very
lowest living rates.
The Terms of the weekly are
as folio wsl
firiglt copy, one yer 15 00
Sloglt ooiy,jU months 1 00
' TO CLUBS. . .
ClntaoiTlveiiiich....-.'. '. 81 T5
CluhsofTen, ech...i 1 BO
ClubsofTiretjror mor, each. 1 it
Daily, by maO,......,. ........ $18 00
An extra cony is allowed
the Club Agent for every club
of ten or more, at a $1.5U each.
For clubs of twtMitvor more, at
$1.25, the Tri-Weekly Plain
Dealer will be sent to the eret-
ter-up of the club: and for clubs
of fifty or more at $1.25 each.
the Daily will be sent to the
tlab Agent.
Address, Armstrong &
Greene, Publishers, Cleveland,
uut upon the ocean one
dark night, a war vessel opened
fire upon what was taken to be
the -vessel of the enemy, A
whole broad-side fire of solid
shot was poured into - this un
fortunate craft that was soon
to be demolished.; Then the
pivot guns of heavy calibre
were brought to bear upon this
dark object. Grape canister,
hot shot, in fact every instru
ment of destruction was turned
loose, and the very heavens
resounded with the thunders
of artillery. But the enemy's
vessel . ; remained unharmed
throughout this deadly fire.
Upon the approach of daylight
it was discovered that they
had been firing at a.hugo rock
that reared its head amid ocean.
So it is. with many people in
their potyer to defeat some
great principle. But when the
. they still Una U
standing' up ib all ' its beautiful
The Year 1872.
The y 4&i 1872 contains fifty
two Sundays.' ' September and
December both begin on a
Sunday. ; January, April1 and
July, on Monday.' October is
the only , month beginning on
Tuesday..5 February begins
and ends "on Thursday. ' Con
we have five Thursdays, which
will not. occur again until 1900
In the year 1.880, February
will have -five Sundays, which
which ; will not occur, again
until the year 1920. The year
1871 began' on Sunday and
ended -on" Sunday. This will
occur again in 1882 and every
eleventh year thereafter. I ,;
- "T ( ,
The dangerous Revolt among
the Loosias of India has been
suppressed 'by troops who
marched direct to the head
quarters of the rebels, and com
pletely defeated themV killing
one hundred and talcing several
hundred prisoners." " Cuiet now
prsvails. : c : ju. .
Que of the' impudent "golden
prize, package", dealers who
are to be seen every day wjym
the '.passenger trains on '.y the
Marietta oV:Cincinati Railway,'
has Come' to grief. While the
train was winding: her way
through Athens , county last
Thursday week,' the young
prize- gambler got into
trouble with a passenger
about the sale of ' a bogus
prise package. Tlie difficulty
resulted in the drawing of a
revolver by the prize vender.
The Sheriff of the county hap
pened to be on board' the train,
and the prize nuisance was
taken to the county jail to await
the action of the Grand Jury
The late cold weather has
killed all the peaches; What
will the people do for peaches
and cream next August and
S. S. Stone: of Cleveland,
has just consummated a sale of
the property situated on the
"flats," .in 'Vhat.'city, to the
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincin
nati and Indianapolis railroad,
for which he received five hun
dred thousand dollars. This
is the "largest sale of property
ever made in that city,
Wendell Phillips, the great
appostle of Radicalism, gives
a "piece of his mind" on the
idea of calling the Republican
party the UTational party of the
conntry. He says : .
"It is the greatest sectional
arty ever formed in the
nited btate1. It does not
know its own place and calls
itself a national party. The
Republican party is the party
of the North, pledged against
the South to the end of time."
All the leading members of
the two Kepubhcan factions in
Arkansas have gone to Wash
ington to testify before the
committee appointed to investi
gate the charges against Sena
tor Clayton. It is stated that
prominent Democrats are to
testify as to whether any trade
wm made with the Senator
which induced him to give a
certificate of election to Gen.
Edwards over the Republican
candidate, Judge Bolos.
A Mexican dispactb, of. the
16th inst, states that there was
great - rt-joiciug at '.Matnmoris
over the success of the Govern
ment troops. Five, thousand
Government troops are nnder
orders to march to the frontier.
Genoral Quiroga, tho rebel
Mexican commnnder,it is stated
was confident of nltimnte suc
cess, a9 the wealthy and intel
igent portion of the country
will act with the revolntioists.
Fmli Garden, Flowar, Tree nml Nhruli,
ripxi-KToen, Fruit and Herb Send. Prepaid
by Mall. A complete and judlnloua an-
lortmcnt. 98 ion of altlvcr clnaa 11.00. The
li cltiiei . (1W pacfcrti) for WOO. Alio, oa
Immcnie stock of enajaarf rafted Fruit Tract,
Small Fruiti, Fruit Htocm, Toing Frnll,
Ornamental and Erergraon Sclllngi, Bulhi,
Rosea, Vinei, Home and Jtorder Plants, c,
4c, the moit complclt amortment lu Amer
ica. Prepaid by mnll, Trlctd Catalogue to
any addreit, air o trade list, (rati. Bteds on
commission. Agents wanted.
71. B. WATSON, Old Colony Naraorie
and Seed Warehouse, Plymouth, Hsii
EHabllshed 1843. 8 tf
ON MARRIAGE. If nppy Hcllcf for Yoxng
Men from thnHTwtfM or Errors anil Ahntn
In cnrlY life. Mnnhnod restnrpil. Noivom
debility cured. Impediment to Marrlnga re
morod. New method of trentment. New and
remnrkahto remixllfs. Pooka mid Circulars
sent free, In sealed envelope.
Address HOWARD AhNllfli ATrnv No
South Ninth St., Fhlladpl)lil,ra. 1-tf
StaU of Ohio, rinUm Chvntf. "
ueorge ianusnn others, I'lalntirrs,
JohnS. McDowell and others Defendants.
Vinton County Court of Common Float.
uraer or ssie.
Pursuant to the command ef an order of anla
Issued Irom theConrtofCrmimsn PlensofVln
ton County, and to me directed as aherlffof
said eoiintr, I will offnr ftr sale at tho door of
tne (jourt Mouse, in the Town of iloArthur,
Monday, the 26th Day of February,
a. li, 18 lie,
At the hour of 1 o'clock P. If. of M dsr. the
following described premises, to-wltt
ln-Lot Number One Hundred and Forty,
nine US. In the Town of MoArtlnir. Vinton
oonnty, Ohio.
to aatlefy a Judgment of the said Court la faror
of Gsorm IiitK mid others. 1
Taken as tie nronertv of John H. McDowell.
and must brlnctwn-tliLrds ofthnt sum. '
Appraised at Six Hnmlred nnllart rSOOO.00. 1
. IlHMI or fiALt. Cash In hnnd.
- Sliorirr Vinton t'oouly. "
H. C. .Tones. Atl'y for l'laliitlff. -
January 24, lR72-Bw-0
TO OTiCE Is hereby tjlveu that a petition will
IV bo presented to the Commissioners of
Vinton eotinty, Ohio, at their next regular
sension, In March, 1H71 praying for the locution
and establishment of n county road In the
Towmhlps or Mad I ion and Knox, in said county
sa follows, to-wlt i ' , . , .
Commencing near the residence of James
Coe, In Madison township, at a point whore
the Hope Furnace and Packard's Mill ronds
forkthonce Est t through the lands of James
Coe, to the North and South Una between
Holomnn Ooirnnd Jamea Coat thence n Month
eaaterly rHreetlon through said tiolT's land to
or near Qoff's house j theneo the nearest and
best route through the lands'of Sarah A. Ander.
son and Mat bias Reerct to the township line
between Madison and Knoxi tlionoe Bouth or
nearly so alone; the most prsotlnsblo roulo
through the lands of Douglass Putnam and A,
T. Macs, 'In Knot towmhlp, to Intersect the
McArthur am. Albany mad. at the end of a
lane between the landsof said Meet and Frank
l'ieroe, and there to end,
Janoary IT, 1I71.-U
I i -s
fllllmim.Afara ACo.,1
ng:ilnt I
The Vinton Furnace
The Vinton furnace 1 lu',n'
no-ulmt . in tun-Mi v..."
mid Coal Company, a I
Col pM iUlon, Dof't. J
tion In'the Court of C'otamon 1'leiW, wltliln end
r,..ih. .uiii. ,imtv ni' Vlnton.Htute of Ohio.
against the said defendant, setting forth that
the defendant was indebted to tho plaiutiir. la
the sum of Three Hundred and Thirty Dollar
M30.00, with Interest on gill from the 4th day of
Janrmry, .1871, and Interest on Two Hurtdrcd
end Ninoteen Dollars $218 from the 8th day of
October. 1870. and that au order of attachment,
msde in the snld crime, was duly served by tho
SherlirofSHld countv, attaching tho following
described lands and tonemontt owned by do
fcndntiin; fO-wltt - ' ,
The. Morth-woat qnartp of the Houth-cast
qmirter of Section Number Ten 10. of Town
shlu Number 11, of Knnge Niimlii'i- Seventeen
17; and alaoabout 1 scresoffortho Kattsido
of tlie foulh-west qnajterof the North-esst
quarter ol'ftcotlon Nnnibor Ten 1 10 of Town
ship Nnmber Eleven 111 of Knngo Number
Beventocn jn.llwing all of said "forty-ncre"
Lot, IvIngEnst of the McArthur and Nclson
TllloHoadt allof asld land lying and beingin
Vinton oountv, Ohio. Defendant la notified
tint it Is rrqiiired to s)pear snd answer ssid
petition on or before the nth dsv ot Kebrusry
next. . (IIIXMAN, tVAItl) (.').
U C.Jones As E.N. TSarnlilll, itt'yafor Flsintifls.
January a-i, 187J-8W i
Tpi! U Vinton Furhnco nml Conf Company ,de
llon limt, will tnke notice that th plaln
tin;. Uillmnn, WnrdC!.ininnny, Hid. on thu
iiai.rf .illM A1. 1. iH7i. H'e their peti
ic Journal of ft e f est.
The Exponent of Constitutional Government,
tho Rights of tho States, Equal Taxation,
and the Abolition of nil Unnecessary ,
llurdeiis .upon tho Tnx-PoycrS of
the Country
We shall eppose unjust and oppressive Tar
iff' liv which the Agricultural West, is made
to pay emrnnous trlhutn to tlie M.inufactnring
Kant: and shn.ll demand such nfoilifisatinnt of
the Internal itovenuo iawsns win nouunigo
luduttrv nnd relieve labor.
The Weekly Kuquiror will not only be true
to the princi'plos or tho Democratic party in
Its editorln.1 columns, but, as a first-clnsa Fain
lrvJonrnal.lt will be extolled by none pub
Ifohed In tho United Rtntes.
The Market Reports will be prepared with
fjreat earc-aml a a groat expense, to give the
fullest and latest Information from all the
markets of tho world.
Its Nows Departmont will contain ft carefully
prepared summary of evouts transpiring
throiivhout tire world,
lis Lltororv selections will be taken from
the beet English and American current Litera
ture. . Its Cnrrcsnnndenee will Include letters from
France and England, as well as from lead Ins
cities of the United St ates. Specimen copies
rree. Address, f akas nicL.r.A,
Cincinnati, O.
Henry Edwards' Heirs.
Probate Court, Vinton County, Ohio.
XtOTICE Is hereby Klvon that James M
Henderson, tiunnlinn ofClinrk-all. and
Frances E. Kdwarda, minors, hoH filed his ac
counts with said wards, severally, and that
tne same nro set lor noaring o n
The 15th day of Tebrtury, 18712,
at 11 o'clock A. M.
Jliu. 54.lHT2.-4t
II. n. MAYO.
Piobnte Judge.
Jil Clisoueol and Usdical Eeltnoe.
JTV X.vr'
. , or
JL mdmM 'mT3
riniT AD PSI.V "OTJ-TTOV ever msde
tnono nix-.itM of ALL 'I MF. TXVV.I.VB
Valuaol'; ml it. piiucipa o( the well known
eumivu Ofcnt,
n.T. mix-.r: tatt,
TJXKQUAl.t'l. In rour'i". Colls, Catarrh,
As: lima, bronchitis, cad consumption.
cunii: wi'riioxrT rAit.
A rcent cold In three to ix hnvn ; nnd alco,
by lie V i'AI.IfLNU, l'CRI FYIXtr and Ml
KlUATib'ii effeeUt upon tho yensral system,
U im irksldv rffiesrinua in ell
tneludirg ecroitila iiud Krujuinos v( tlioskln,
lyrM)Hi, Disiisms of the I.iver and KUutjs,
Heart disease, nod tlenei ul lt biliiy.
Volatile Solution cf Tar
For IN'ITALATTON', without snflioation of
HEAT. A rcmiiiloildy VALL'AHI.Ediscovery,
as -.ho whole apinrsiiu can bscuirivd iu the voKt
pocket, readv ut nny timo fur tho wnst illcct unl
and poiiMvtdy sura ivo use in
All Diseases of tlie '.DSF, THROAT
anil LtAii.S.
Tar and Mandrake Pill.
fir us in rnrnerJnit with the EMXIRTAIt,
Is a lomhinitlnn i.f the TWO mo.t vuluablo
AU'KHA'IIVK ilodieiues known in tho fro.
fcakn and ivmlnrs this Till without exitjitinn
tks vorv bent rvirolfure'l.
la wiiliout doubt too Ujt remedy known In
o ai i of
Itinwificforsuch disensrs, and abould be
kot in the btni hold of every family, especially
diiringtiio-oiMiniha in wlm h
nn tlablo to prevail. A small quantity taken
ilnilv will itrcvcut Contractuig these terrible
Cs'.ut'on and Compound Elixir, $1.00 per Bottlo
Volat lis Bo'.ut ion for Inhalation. (3.00 por Dox
Tar and Mnniliko Fills, COcta per box.
fietidfo. Clirnlar of SIVIi CURES
to yoar Diungist, or to
x..r.zraDE & co.,
110 IS. 22d.St.,.Xew 1'orFc.
The driest and easiest
Boots and Shoes ever worn .
Avenls wsnted In every Town and County in the
Prepared by his Brother, Iter. .las. I Vallanillg
ham. The most pc pn lar bonk that has been ottered
to Agsnls for a Ions llms. M for elrcnlnrs. Ad
drew TUHNBITM. llltOS..
Bslllmore, Md.
Rsnt by Mall or Kxpress. '
Our Sood and Platit Oataloguos for
Numbering n psj.i, snd oonlslnlng ,
Rash worth twks the cost of Catalogues, mailed to
an applicants en receipt oi w esnis.
Soedemen! SO Oortlandt etraox. N. Ys "
Send to Vf O Hsmllttm A Crt, Pnigirlsls, Olneln
nstl, Ohio, for one bottle KKKHH VETCR AND
AOUB TONIC, Seat prspsld for fl. CO-ew
Hsmlllon's 111CHII AlfD UANDKLION
Just what your phynlelnn preset Ibss; sent prspsld,
for II par Imttis, by' W V llsnlllon t o, Ortiire Uta,
Clasianatl,Ohlo. Mt
-M- m0A ft
'.rits mflku i"re inon.
. .. :i nl any thing else.
., ..iniienl! pitncurr
(' . ' in Art- Publithtn,
A'm!Mnfciuc bv Dm. Kilns anil Lind'ey, t
ll.it Pbiinli'lphla Cancer ltiMltine, t:)l AtsIt Kt,
rhllndeliiliiu.PS' A i. llrnncli OtHrrn hr Dr. Dul
t"n, ID' W. KmirMi St., Clne.nnnil. O i 'T l'f
Hrreur, Clisrliille, N. V ; by lrs. Henley i Benton,
Cr of Hrraid ind AIhIihiiia Ht , Allsnts, Ov; Ij
Dr. Brsiiinall. i a. "ourt Btroot, Wfmpiiis, lenn.
No Knife. Ne'Canstlo Medicines. No llloed'. tittls
I'sln. For ptrticuiars, esll on or aildreas either of
tbs above.-
Is wfifeTy tnowrt
fts one of tlie most
cfTectuul rcniedu'a"
ever diseovi're for
cleansing (he sys
tem nnd purifying
thu blood. It lms
stood tlie test of
years, with a con
fftnntly growing rep
titation, based on its
intrinsic virtuos, nnd itistaincd by its re
markiiblc cures. So mild as to be tnfe nml
beneficial to children, and yet so ecarcliii?
as to cfl'ectufilly purge out tho great cor
ruptions of the bloodrsucfasthe scrofulous
and syphilitic contamination. iQipwntiep,
or diseases tliat have lurked in the system
lor years, soon yield to- tilts powerlul att
dote, and disappear. Hence its wonderful
cures, many or which tiro publicly known,
of Scrofula, and all scrofulett distajts.
Ulcers, Irruptions, and eruptive dis
orders of tho skin, Tumors, Blotches,
lioils, Pimples, Pustules, Sores, St,
Anthony's Pire, liose r Erj'slPe
las, Tetter, Salt Itheuni, SckM
Head, Kinsworni, and iniernul Ul
cerations of the Uterus, Stomncli,
nutl Liver. It also cures other com-'
plaints, to which it would not seem especi
ally adapted, such as Dropsy, Dj'spep-
Female Weakness, Debilify, sua
Licucorrliceii, when they are manifesta
tions of the scrofulous poisons.
It is nn excellent restorer of heallb nml
strength in tho Spring. renewing the
appetite ami vigor of tho digestive organs,
it dissipates the depression and listless lan
guor of the season. Even where no disorder
appears, people feel better, and live longer,
for cleansing the blood. Tlie system moves
on with renewed vigor and a new lease of
Dr. J. C, AYER& CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Prartie-ft-f and AnnlyUcvl Chemliti.
fOKNTa Wanto-l
e- ut work ..,-
);ns(iii",a iigbt
fion. ij. StiXKiin' '
1'oiil Hid, Mull c."
Every yenr Increnms the populari
ty ol tins valiiublo Hair Preparation ;
which is duo to merit alone. Wo
can assure our old patrons that it is
kept fully up to its high standard ;
and it is the only reliable and perfect
ed nrenaration for rcstoriutr Gray
on Fadkd Hair to its youthful color,
making it soft, lustrous, and silken.
The sculp, by its nse, becomes whito
and clean. It removes nil crnptions
ami dandruff, and, by its tonic prop
erties, prevents the iiair froiri falling
out, as it stimulates nnd nourishes
tho hair-glands. 15y its use, the hair
grows thicker and stronger. In
baldness, it restores tho capillary
glands to their normal vigor, and
will create a new growth, except in
extreme old ngo. It is the most eco
nomical Hair Druhsixu ever used,
as it requires fewer applications,
and gives tlie hair a splendid, glossy
appearance. A. A. Hayes, M.D.,
State Assayer of Massachusetts, nays,
"Tho constituents arc pure, nnd care
fully selected for excellent quality ;
and I consider it the liiiST rtErA
k.vtiom for its intended purposes."
SvUl In till VmjvM, anil ftndcrt in Mcdiclna.
Frio One Dollar.
Buckingham's Dye.
As our Kenewer in many cases
requires too long n time, nnd too
much care, to restoro gray or faded
.Whiskers, wc have prepared this
dye, in one jveparation ; which will
quickly and effectually accomplish
this result. It is wsily applied,
,nnd produces a color which will
.ifiitlww t,,K urn M'ttuli nfT Snrlil liV
oil Druggists. Fiicu Fifty Cents.
Manufactured by R. P. HALL, & CO.,
if 'V
Mr. Cieo. W. Chikla, publish
er of the Philadelphia Ledger,
will plenso accept our thanks
for a. copy of his excellent
ledger iximnnnc xor imz,
which, in ftdaition to mntteri
of general enterest, ' coiaini n
full register of Philadephia
events in 1871, find a. directo
ry to nil that cityV public in
For Chapped Hands.
It is said that honev is an
unfailing, preventive for cha-pp
ed lianas. When waslunc the
handa, or rather having washed
. . . m . A il
them, wnuer mey are nnn wi,
rub on them a little honey, nna
then dry them, taking care
to leave the honey dry on, and.
not rinsincf off befare drying
tho hands. If the hands are
sore or chapped, the nrsi ana
second application of the Boney
will cause pain ior aooui nve
minutes. Mt if nsed every time
tho hands are washed, the hands
never char), ; It' is also a cure
for irritation on the face caused
by yi'm and cold wcatKer.

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