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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, June 19, 1872, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1872-06-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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I Pubhsior sua Proprietor. J
NO. 23
VOL. 6.
H ." ft.. . ,f-
- rv v. ... id
k'-l til I i tA IVJ 3 ; f
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road TIME TABLE.
and alter Nov. 19. 1871, Trains will
w . run B8 follows:
. H
; q ; : . : : ; ;
: b ! ' ' ' ' '
! a : : : : : :
! N M
j :
3 i
82 :
fl T tf? S i $ :8
ni w w K o r- 2 3
"iiiiii illiiiiS
.----Ti-- - ;
: I ; ; ; i i A : ! Sij
... cu o
Tt ih M - q 'fl (si ks f-; ;
2 : : :
J : :
WlioTiggg gaS)ggi58S!8a'-
0 1
.;a : r :'
C i S 2 d cd ..3 '. U)
r2 S2 S :l-5;
a. Cij'
3 S .25.
W B -3 (3 l z
. a 54 o3 a
5 It:: :i: : :
h a, ; : -. . .
r,i.tr ft 03 ? 3 2
j .i...
WWSi 6 W Ti -1? m ic p
m c m n to o A io
O K?.(
s- ;
CINCINNATI EXPRESS will run dally.
AlUithei'Tralnsdnllr, oxnopt Bnndny.
Btop between Hainden nnd Atliens.
Portsmouth Branch.
Mall, Accommodation.
1.4SP. m. 0:00 A, M.
Dep. Hamdon
Ar'r. Portnioul.H
Dep. Porismoutll
Ar v. JaeksKon.
7.0(1 "
I0.no "
12-20 P. Mi
Svift "
B.10 "
4.40 "
9.15 A. M.
1UH5 "
ia.15 p.m.
Trains Connect at Loveland
For all points on thol.itt.lo Miami Uallroad, nnd
at tlin Iivliaimpolls ACInislnimti Railroad Junc
tion for ult joints West.
WttnUrof Transportation
Great National Short Line Route
East and West.
Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On nnil nftor Monday, Novonibor 19, Trains
will run as follows :
llarpor's fi-rry
AriishiiiKtnn Juuc'u.
I'uilmlulphin. .......
Now York .....
New York
'. ......Airivo
Washington Jnno!n.
Kari)Bi' Furry...,.
010 Am
11 l:l Pin
0 41 "
oao "
0M1 "
11 00 "
aai Am
815 "
II 00 Pin
BO.") Am
1 0(1 Pin
4 45 Pin
4 05 " '
015 '"
11 80 "
0 IS Am
5 SO Pill
2 .09 A in
5 '.4S "
8:80 "
0:(H) "
1:20 Pin
1:40 A 111
12 80 Pin
4 00 Am
7-15 '
8 50 "
917 '
19 0;) Am
8 40 Pin
1225 "
8 30 Am
11 45 Pin
8 00 "
405 Am
4 2 "
712 "
11 03 "
7ft "
8:45 Pin
8:00 "
8:20 "
10:011 '
8 "
Vnllm.ii PalnA TI.aidItii Rnnm fll nnnlnff Uari.
A ..!uw v." ' - r O
W lilcli are ns com fortnlilo, elogan tly fnrn Isliod
nnd almost (Hiuul to a llro-sido, are on allTralim
from Cincinnati to Baltimore nnd Washington
BooScUoiluloof Mnrlotta and Cinoinnatl Hail'
way ftirtlmo of arriving nnd deimrting from
Me.Arthnr. . ,,
Iho advantages of this routo ovor nil otherc
is, that It Blvos all travelers holding tlirotiRh
tlokotn tho privilege "t rlsltlntf llaltlinore,
PJilladiilplilu, and tho National Onpltol froo.
TimBOulckor and rates of fare lower than by
Roy other lino.
Tin scenery alonptlhls It all way is not equaled
for grandeur on tlilHC'nntlnont.
Tills lino ofl'ers snnorior Inducements the
rates boing one-third lower to mid fiaiaJlonton.
New York, or any other Eastern point. In or
doi'lnir goods of anydoserlption from tho East
givodlfinitloin to ilili) via Haiti mora 'A Oliln
ft. It., nnd liiHlilpplngKiistglvesamodlreellona.
PrelKhlSHhlpped by tills route will hnvo Ues
ps'ch. and lie hnndlud with cure and save
auippors mucli money, J, I.. WILSON, ,,
Mnster'rriisii6rlatlou, lialtlnioro.
Gen. Freight Ag't, naltlmnrn.
S. B, JONE9, Oen. Ticket Act't, Ualtluiorc,
Gen. Pass. Aa't., Cincinnati.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road.
To all Points West, Northwest
and Southwest.
The Great Through Mall nnd Express Pns
senger Line to Kt. Louis, Kansas City. St.
Joseph, Denver, Ban Francisco, and nil points
in Missouri, Kaunas nnd Colorado,
The shortest anil only direct route tolnillan
npolls, Lafayette, Toiro Haute, Cambridge
City, BirinifHolil, Poorla, TUirllnglnn. CIiIohko,
Mllwankoo, 8t. Paul, and all points in the
Northwest. , . ' .
Tho Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Lnfayette
Railroad, with Its connections, now oilers pas
gangers more facilities In Through Conch and
Hleeplnir Car Service thnn any other lino from
Cincinnati, having the advantage of Through
Dnllv Oars from Cincinnati to Ht, Louis, Kan
sas City, Ht. Joseph, I'oorln.llui'lington.Chlcsgo,
Omaha, nnd all Intormnrtlato points, presenting
to Colonists and Families such comforts nnd
accommodations as are aifordod by no other
route. . . ,i
Til rough Tickets and Ilsggage Chocks to all
P Trillin lnsve'oiholmiatt at 7:30 A'. M. , 8;00 P.
TlekPts nan bn obtained at No, 1 Burnet
House, corner Third ami Vino PulillO Mail
ing, corner Main and Illveri also, at Depot,
corner l'ltim nnd I'onrl Hlroetn. Olnclnnntl, O,
lie sure to pntvhaso tickets via Inillnniipolll,
Cincinnati and Lnfayette Rallrond.
Chlof TlokelOlork, Master Transpovlwlilon,
Clnolunatl. . '.uinoinaat
Is the Shortest., Quickest
and only Road ' running its en
tire trains through to
Our arrangements and con
nections with, all lines fi'o.m St.
Louis and Xouisville are per
fect, Reliable and coin pi et for
all "points :' ' : : J
This is the shortest and best
route to Kansas; City,, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St.;;' Joseph
and. to all points ; in Missouri,
Kansas and Nebraska. :
Through. Tickets and full
information as to tiine ; and
fare, , can- be obtaihwd at nny
R. R; Office or at our office (u
Cincinnati. : -. : .' ::
E. GALLUP, Gen. East Pns. Aifniit,
. HALE, &n. Pass, nnd Tlckt Agt
.. . ' . ST. LOI'I S.
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time. Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
OiViiihI after Dccoinber
mn as follows: r
Athens 0. a. jr.
10tli,l71,Trulns Will
' ' 5
" - :---lt))ait
; .. . Ju r.'M.
: Arrlvt.
5.40 P. M;
- .. . , 2 :20 A. M-
Columbus... 8:45 A. M.
Pittsburgh.. 0:15 P. .M,
Snniluslsy... 0;00 - ".f
Cleveland... 8 :(-"
9pringlleld..12:'.,5' v:
8:00 "
7:81) " . .
- 7,:5();p; M.
I ii ;?
.cnia ia:"i- : .
Dnvton-. ;..'.. fiiO
ItlchmoTTd... :15 .' :.
Indianapolis 0:10 J'
Chicago 12:16 A, m; .
CIosa connection ninde ht Ln'ncasttir for Cir-
cleville, Zanosville. arid nil points on tho Cin
cinnati and .Muskingum Valley Unilrond.;., .
uij'l'Ci; ooniieciions innue lit i.uiuiiion, jur
Dnvtnn. Hpringllolil. Indijinapolis, Chlohgn,
and nil jmints West. Afro, for Cleveland,
liutlalo, eitlsmiritn, aim mi points r.usu . .
Tako the llocklnir Vallcv and .Pan Ilnndlo
route to Chicago and tho Ntirlhwcst.it Is the
shortest by Hlxty-six miles, giving pnnsongcrs
tlie ueucucot quiCKer iiinie null -lower mica
than by any othor line.
E. A. BUELL, Qcn'l Ticket Ag't.
EXPRESS TRAINS leave" Infllnnnpnllg
dnllv, exceiit Sunday, for ST. LOUIS and
r 1 1 1.". r i,'iri'
rjlIIE onlv Lino .running PULLMAN'S cele
I hrnted Drnwing-rooni Sleeping Cm s from N.
Y., Pittsburgh, Columbus, Louisvillo. Cin
cinnati, and lndinmipolis, to St, Louis without
PaHsongers should remember that this is the
Great West Hound Iloulo for Kansas City,
Leavenworth, Ln wrencc, Topokn, J unc
tion City, FortHcott and St. Joseph,
CMIPrJA MTO TO KANSAS, for the' pur
trillUnAN I O posoofestnlillshlng tbein-
selvesln new homes, will hnvolihoial discrim-
Illation made in their favor by this Lino. Bat
Isfue.torv commutation on reirular rates will bo
given to Colonists and largo parties traveling
'together: and their baggage, emigrant outni
and stock will ho shippudon tho most l'avora
lile terms, presenting to
Seen comforts and si'commoflntloiis as nro pre
senteil by NO OTHER UOUTK.
TICK ELS onn bo obtained stall the principal
Picket Olllces in tho Eastern, Aliildle und
Southern States.
General Pnnsenger Agent. St. Louis.
ItOlt'lV E Mil KIT,
Eastern Passenger Agclrt, Indianapolis.
Oenornl Supei-iuteiideiit, Inillnuapolls.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
On and after MONDAY, May SHth. 1H71, Ex-
muss Trains will KIUVK COLUMBUS and
OltESTLINE and AiiuiVE at points named be
low, ns loitows:
Stations. No. 2.
No. 4.
4il0 pra
:M" f 111 .
9: 1!) pill
4:10 pm
0:15 am
7 115 a m
2:00 pin
H:W p in
:80 p iii
0 115 p ill
1 25 a m
11 25 a in
2 40 p ni
0 25 p m
815)1 in
No. 0.
2:35 am
4 :!) n III
2 :H0 p m
4 :40 p in
5:05 pin
1:80 a 111
11 :IH) a 111
Jt :40am
8 35 a m
3 15 p m
2 40 a ni
Columbus.. IlilOsm
Crestline 12:80 p in
Cleveland 11:45 p m
Rull'alo 10:60 pm
Niagara Falls. ...7:(lla in
Rochester r.lloam
Albany 9:45 a in
lloston 5:20 pm
aew York city, .ssio p rn
.1245p m
. . 0 35 p in
.. 7 15 a m
..1040a in
. 11 15 a in
Hiiltlmoro . . . .
Washington .
7 00 am
Crontliiio . ..
.11 80 p m
. SMI m
..12 10 pill
7 45 p m
55 a in
ford WnrnV .'
- 1 1A m
7 20 n m
0 00 p 111
Bfri"No. 4. leavinir Columbus at 4:10 p. m.
has aThrnughCari(i Delaware fnrHprlinrllold,
reacbltiKMPi'ingiiciii wiinoutcnaiigc ai r.w pni,
Train No. a on tho Columbus A Hocking Val
ley Railroad connectwlth No. 4 Train. Through
Tickets for sale at Atliens.
PASSENGER TRAINS roturnlng arrlvo at
Oohimbus at 12:80a in. 11:15 a. m. aiulD :50 n. m
dOTPalace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
n."No C'loavlng Columbus at 2:1)5 a m,on
fluniTnv. runs through without detention, by
both Erlo and New York Central Rnllwnys,
arriving nt Now York on Monday morning at
6:40 A.M. , ,
For particular Information In regard to
through tickets, time, connect Ions, etc., to all
points East. West, North nnd South, apply to
or address K. KORn.Oolnmbiis.Ohlo.
E.R. FLINT. fien.Siiperlntondont..
Oen. Agent, Oolumbus.'O. ,
Passenger Agent. Columbus, 0;
Hannah Cox's Estate.
Probate (hurt, Vinton County, Ohio, ,
VI OTIOE Is hereby glvon that Henry' O. Monro,
IX ss Administrator of tho estnto of Mrs.
linniish Cox, decensod, lias heroin llled his no
count for final settlement i snd that the same
Is st for healing on tho 15th lny of Juno, A.
I), 1K73, st 10 o'clock A.M. . II. II. MAYO.
May 42, 1873 4w. Probate Judge.
To Stockholders of the G., McA.
To Stockholders of the G., McA. & C. R. R. Co.
LL parties having subscribed to tho Capital
Stock of Iho O,, Mo A. C. It. It. Co., are
hereby required to make payment of a third In.
stnllnient of 10 per rent, on each shave, on or be
foro-tbellSililavof June, 1H7S, to the Kocretary
of tho Company, at bis ofllec, Public Sijuaro,
(lalllpolls, Ohio. Vinton 'County subscribers
niav pav to Dnnlel Will, President of Vinton
County 'Hnnk, MoArthur, Ohio.
By oruorof the Bonrd of Directors.
. W. SHOBKR, Beo'V.
May W, 187S-4W. O-i McA C. Ii. R( CO,
IN pursuance of an order of the Frolmte
Cortot Vinton rountv, Ohio, made on the
Irttli dnvof May, A. D. 1172, in tho ouso ut Isa
iah V. Sain, Hiiarillaii of Anna Lee, -Jasper H.
Lee, Thomas S. Leu, and George Williiini S.
I.co, ngaiiint his wards, tho undersigned will,
Saturday the 22d Day of June, 'A. D.
. 1872,
ntl2o'cloclcM.,on llio premises oiler nt public
sale, tho following described real estate, situ
ate in the County of Vinton and Mnto of Ohio,
and bounded end described as follows, to-wit:
Tho west ball' of the north-west quarter of sec
tlon No. 23, in Township No. 12, ol ltaiigo No. 17.
containing Eighty sci'ej more or leas, subject to
tho Dower ostato therein of Sarah J. lioe, wid
ow, set oil' to her by niotcs and bounds, ns fol
lows, to-wit: Oomiuoncing.nt.tjie south-east
corner of said tract, thonce north ,l tho nori.li
I liio of said land; tbeuco wosf 130. TOtls; thence
south to the south line of said 'laud; tlicnco east
to tho place of. beginning, containing 80 seres
move or less. . '
Thums oi'At.i;:-'Oiic-third o:i5liln,lmncl,ovio-
tliircl tn one year, nnd ono Uilfrt in 'two years
from the day of sale, to bo secured by uiortgsga
on tho lueinlscs sold, and the deterred pay
ments to benf Interest, nt the rireofO pear ccn-
Umvpof :nnii, itfiyiiiiHi aiiiiuaiiy.--'' ,
Appraised ut. S'tiuO.OO.' (
ISAIAH l SAIN, Guard isn.
Jlsy 23, 187:J tds. of A una Wo snd others;.
Etato.of Dr., Henry C. Jlooye.j
AlOTICEiS berebv clvcn th-.iftho undoriirn
ii ed.hiis been duly appointed anil quuliuVd
ns Administrator ofthoestatc-.of-Dr. Henry C.
Moore, late of Vinton County, Ohio, (leeeasecl.
ai ay till, isni aw." . . .luiijx Jie.i.ij,
Attachment Notice.
Soloiiion Shipley. Pl'IT. I llefoto JnhnTi Black
against S- J. f ol Mjulison Tp
witiiiim uni'r, net't . ) vinien lountv, unio.
N. the 81st dav -of 'May. A U. 1S72. nid
V J J notice Issued an order of attacliincnt III the
liliove not inn tor tlio smn of (f7.2.". . Said-ensn is
set for hearing on tho istli Hnv of July 1872 at
v o'ciocx a in. . ;
nyC. W. Gist his Att'y.' .. '. ' ' .'
June 12, Ib72.-r8w ' :. .
Attachment Notice.
Will Co. Pl'fit.
Jlcfifro if ohn T. Blnrk,
j. i'. oi Miiiiison roirii
William Iturr.Dort.' shin. Vlntnn Co.. Olilo.
A tho lHtbilny of May, Ai D. 172, said Jus
V tlco-lflsuod an order of attachment ' In tho
shove neiioii lor the sum ol jil.in. .
; 1Sy O.W.Rist.theivAU'y.
y-jiiin .i8W.-8w,: ; '
' .; ''-HART'S HEIRS.
Trol.rilo Court, A'mi'on County, Ohio. .
VJOT1CK i beriby,girefi that ReiiJ.imlil
.J,J. llrpwn. Ouardiaiud'JiHin Nelson Hurt und
MttryA. Hart, heirs of. Josiali Hartj deceased,
has herein llled bis account, ss such iriui nlinn
for partial soulenient; and that the same is set
ior iii'ining on ine ad uav ot .lime iiirit,., Ih72, at
10 o'clock A:-.M. M .-41. M'AYO,
June5, 1S7i It ' Probate Siulgo.
Letter from Mr. Langley.
GALLIPOLIS, June 5m 1872.
Gko. D. IIebard, Esq:
. Dear Sin The Railroad
Record, of Cincinnati, in its.
issue of May 30, over the si
nature of E. D. M., says: 'In
relation to what coal lias done
for- othor; places-, cm' thiy- heatl
we scarcely need say anything.
Nothing is so remarkable in
modern civilization as the
growth of manufactories by
the growth of coal produc
tion, and the growth of cities
and towns under its influence
ence is remarkable.. One of'
the greatest exhioitiona o'
the power of coal is in tho city
of Philadelphia, which now has
a population of 700,000 people
of which it is safe to say 300,
000 arc due to the coal trade
The Reading R. R. and the
Schuylkill canal brings 'down
to Philadelphia ,piiHioiM of tons
of anthracite coal, a large part
of which is consumed in the
city, but a still larger part is
shipped to New England, New
York, and other countries.
So enormous is this trade that
thousands of vessels are em
ployed in it.
The future coal trade of
Cincinnati must soon consume
50,000,000 bushcla of coal, bin
even that is small compared
with what may bo, if Citicinua
ti or its vicinity, bo made the
site of those immense'iron works
which the country needs. And
why should it not -be?- In-1832
Cincinnati had scarcely begun
to use coal. In 1810 she be
gan to use coal freely in her
manufactories, .and for tho next
15 years she grew with im
mense rapidity.
Subsequently tho financial
explosion of 1857, the war and
reconstruction, coming . down
to 1807, kept-the city back.
Enterprise has begun again,
and it only remains for Cincin
nati to do two things, and she
will sweep ahead with a power
and rapidity which no city of
licr magnitude ever did.
These two things are, to con
nect herself directly with the
South, and to avail herself of
tho vast deposits of coal near
here." .
' Now what can wo say of
Dallipolis city, tho first settle
inentof which dates nearly or
quite as far back as Cificinati,
amoving natural advantages,
it leaeit equal to niiy locality on
he Ohio river, in the midst of
a rich agnculeural district, eur
rounded on each' n'levcry side
by al most unlimited 'quantities
of mineral weal rh(wai ting to be
developed, utilized and made
subservient to th uo of man?
To reap the bemffifc of such a
development G'alfipolis needs
capital unci man'tictures, but
first in advanco'of nil other
wants, -is the wjmt of cheap
transportation tQ'fiud from the
interior. Giveu jHhc Gallipoi
lis, .McArthur ff? Qojuibus'
railroad with a connection with
Ui baiia Via the ' Trjac';;:irtd
Min'iV railroad,! feud .oiir-.'ciljy'
is then, jn '6pnneoin with :.tlie
whole country by V,iitv;nnil we;
-UjtY t,.; V.uia i4:(iKir rjoyj:
. ttM.o n.ve.y ..;o a; siir kc ji'fl i p. a vy
ltifh e t'al i'Oll'u ci. I f o i jVi "iVciTr'f T iiv n
as may.;-. bn :VTeqtiire.d.y Why
inay;we. no.5 ..iiierj, ;um. cne.ap.j
rail, transportation on oie.:side,.
;Ul'd cheay ,a
on tbe'other, compote fuccess-
j uny 'in manuTacrures unr -.tninn
orals : wit lKVE.UtebjjiJ;JGi.hQi n -nati
r"nyjot1i er' jffe pi;;tlii
w'es terji couirtiy. tO viv n'itiwid
will deliver, 'us coal; j rft.ri pre,!
and all .other m'inepalfs of the.-
distfictV.che'aper th'a':iiis.;')'ossi
Ide'Tor' Cincinnati, Colfimbus or
Fittsbur'h to .procure, them,
and with our railroad puilt, and
in vorkjng pder, ancieveirlbe
fore .a locomotive- is plicetl up
on jt,' population 'will ct mmence
pouring into the city manufac
turers will ;:seek'. sites:" for all
kinds of machinery,' and the
ditil'.appdArance of our streets
will vanish, nnd the ibusy huhi
of" industry ' will te '. heard
throughout the city, and at - all
eligible points along he line of
the road from here -to Logan,
thousands of miners and oper
atives of all kinds, will be at
tracted to the line of he road,
and it will bo. but a -few years
until our city will rail k as one
of the first manufacturing -cities
if tho vet -Gwtt'ur the rails
road and all the otker benefits
will follow-in; quiclvj succession,
and to insure the rabid growth
of our city it is of tpe. first and
greatest importance that the
stockholders on thejdine, from
Gl-allipolis to Logan should
own, operate and control the
the road, by so doing they will
have the heaviest dividend pay
ing road of its length in the
country. It will be a grand
trunk Mineral and Agricultu
ral Kalroad, that will be tap
ped by lateral roads on each
side, at short distances,'' all
pouring in their vaSt quantities
of mineral wealth, f,o be hur
ried on to distantf consuming
points. It will baibut a few
.1.1 . i . n .i
years until tne trunic ot tne
road will be like a great street
parsing through a ( large city,
with a dense population on
each side, and I am well satiss
fied from present indications
that our road will not be , in
running order for, two years,
until the company will require
a second track, and with so fa
vorable a prospect, ahead for
our road, our county and our
city, I deem it of vast import
ance that every possible care
should be taken to have the
final location of the road made
on the shortest practicable line,
with tho easiest grades practic
able; hence the necessity of
carefully, examining, and if
necessary of re-examining eve
ry road of the route, before
finally adopting the line. With
that object in view our Engin
eer, Mr. Howard, is closely
engaged in carefully examining
and locating the line.' I think
he is doing his full duty. ' In
many; instances a change of a
few rods to ono side or the oth
er, will shorten the line, lessen
the grades, or materially re
duce tho cost of construction.
J. D. Kirkpatrick returned
this morning and is uow push
ing the work energetically, and
during next week we expect
to have about double the pres
ent forco at work, and will in
crease it as fast as circumstan
ces, and a proper regard to
economy will justify. Ingles.
Bailey, Kodgers, Dy.a3 and
Jones are all energetically
pushing the work on their con
tracts . ahead. . The , prospect
fci the road' could not-well -be
Letter, . , ;;. ",'( "'
The. force employed by -the
company on tho road were all
paid off to the 'first day of
June. . .
W. H. LANGLEY. To the Stockholders of the G. McA, and C. R. R.
:'. Since ;the foregoing. ;..was., jn
type,- M!,ShQbGL.the Secretary
ffyM iwCS K'
,iy uui-.i i i.y . j iicraHeyrjij ipr.c, ji,x
w qwv ou -Ui e .roau., ,iV;li eth er, .fio 1 -
1 egtions: w,ill ".yTjts
de.r, these.,. .(cirurasn..:.-e
fo i;c;a jy iitp i.:b J pis .4 j.' to
fbregoijig ... pommin njcitiQn.'vvTAS.
.iynttepj.ju.Qr'-TViU? one;-.fnan (i
one-.;. team , be.-.addedf JniJJ
wnat tnere -is a.easftnl).lQ.1icel,
ia.iiuy;; wiu . f Dfi. -.-PfQttiptiy
on the regular : pa'y.v.'diry, -wiidis
out the ,c()iup'auy wbUig vca'm
pelled,: at thovlalwufc.jbor-
row the mQn.ey;-.th.erefoi:e;;:if
you want the fpctfftHd.
want -it-. projHptjy'.iy..' evj
de'npe of the' fact- by-.-a' prompt
payment of vour su-Uscrittions.
Oi the other, hand, iyptlvWaot
toijeray (you can't,. idebpat it)
:tie:.enterpii;io, ,'.jyitli.ol4::. i y.ur
subscriptions; foriygu : ean : fiof
give... "any, bettw (ev.idenc!;3 :: of .
your opposition to tne 'enter
prise, and desire to delay - , it,
than by withholding the mon-
ey yrt Inive promised to pay.
And we again call on you to
pay up your installments or
show your manhood enough to
stop prating about . more men
being put to work, for you are
just the kind of men that would
do tho most grumbling if the
company was run in debt, by
your witnnoiaing; your pay
ments. It you are afraid to
trust your money, for a few
days in the hands of tho - Sec
retary and Treasurer, who are
both under heavy, bonds to the
company, now can you expect
us to put a large force to work
when we are told that there
are 'many thousands of dollars
of your first and second install
ments past due, months ago,
and yet unpaid? What nssu
ranee have we that the money
will be ready when pay day
comes? You know the work
can not be done without mon
ey, and you know just as well
that no prudent man or Board
of Directors, would promise . a
large number of men their pay
on a certain day unless they
were well assured the money
would be ready, and as I have
epeatedly stated before, 1 will
not put any larger force to
work than I am reasonably
. Mil i 1 T
certain will 0 promptly paw,
but if your installments were
promptly paid there could just
as well be three times the
number of men aud teams at
.work as the present forest, nod
your road would be paying
back your investment all the
sooner. As it is, tho delaying
the work and thereby adding
to the cost of construction of
the road must rest where it
properly belongs, that is, with
those subscribers who withhold
the payment of the money they
have promised to pay for the
construction of the road. We
have at present.about 125 men
and '50 to, 55 teams at work
for the company, the number
varying some almost daily.
Respectfully yours, .
A new law regulating Coun-.
ty infirmaries was ' passed ' by
the Ohio Legislaturo April 10,
1872. It provides that no
person shall bo appointed to
superintend : or 'hold any other
nost .in tho Infirmary'-' who - is
'related to either of the Direo-i
t6rs by blood ' or marriage.
What do Grant men think of
this provision..,-
Thrifty villo wants a minister.
They are looking far and near
to find one; hut they want the
"right man." Thrifty villa is
not one of your old, effete.
wor out places. It is a place
grown up quickly on Kapid
river in the beautiful valley of
Eureka. It is a very miport
ahty place-standing ;, directly
over.' the center of the dearth, ko
that if a-hbre
stone d rb-pwed tnto it, nfr; would
pastk-'throtihrtEb vei'cehfcsjof
.this, mm 'VYOvld : It haSf 1 a
iB bthleBtbr'-iiif ' tf - great
waui3-amiu:isi;oj; seconu canone
Th.ey .ant.tqtj gefo thesptjcifiity
p .ftb-ty to.-.rnftir tfet :-,.oJd
made in their half-buUt-Sdje'tu
,.piaKe...:tti.:jr. wnsttmqtv r; -way.
vowfier itM; o alifitjati.ons
dei-redi-.-.i. TueyoifemvahJ
pro. babJy stands a.toft'r .m&yr.
jllemutst W-ft-Maflkjaiitfrg in.
Intellect: and.yipe iii exej?ieiice:
au.d,y et,isQy6.uiigr tfiat.nJBh'el
voutiff neoole will I'irMsM A3e
X ' O A''-' i ' . ----T
t "lie must ;be:: iqiii.Qkp; firderjt,
flashing,--nervous;. In :tempera-f
jnen.tit.9 rthatvi H -cm:!-kindle.
quick :iind- buta brigatjfpromt,
XwM -and, wide-awakeand
yet.-a man of the most consum
mate prudence whose nerves
shall never be unstrung or out
or tune.
lie must be a man of great
burning zeal so that he can
startle, arouse and kindle and
move the congregation and
yet so cautious, so cool, that he
is always safe, - calm, self-poa-
sessea, unperturbed.
He must have the power to
awaken and arouse the church
and yet be so judicious, that
he can make a dinerence be
tvveen the chaff and the wheat,
and let none but real converts
into the fold.
He must be strong and orig
inal in the pulpit, and bring
none but beaten oil there and
yet be at leisure to receive any
call, any interruption, be pre
pared for every occasion, and,
like the town-pump, never
sucking for water or giving out
He must be a workman who
shall go down deep into the
mines of truth, and quarry out
his pillars, and set them up,
and make men come and wres
tle around them and yet the
most gifted man in light con
versation, and on all that floats
in the every day world around
He must have health, so that
his body never wearies, his
nerves never quiver a real
specimen ot muscular Uhris-
tiamty, and yet be a hard, se
vere thinker, a close reasoner
and a most diligent student,
getting, his booka from , . any
quarter. .
He must be poor in this
world's goods, to show that
money is not his object, and
so that he cau sympathize with
the poor, and so that he can't
help feelinz humble and de
pendent and yet his family
must be the most hospitable
and entertain more- company
than any other iu town; his
children musb be respectfully
dressed ; he must give away
more, and more cheerfully, than
any man in the place, not even
excepting Esquire Eich him
self; and his family must be
models in all respects for the
community. 1
, He must be a nian who can
remaiu three years, and his
must '
hear the
same voice, on the
same sub
ject, several times each week
and yet he must .come every
time, as original, as fresh, aa
glowinga? it were done onc
a year. , , , ' , .
He must be able to live in a
glasshouse, always acting in
public, coming in contact with
all sorts of men ancl of preju
dices, so original that all will
respect raid fear him and yet
never odd, eccentric, morose,
repulsive or aweing in manners.
He should have the loftv attri
butes of; an angel, with the
sympathies, tho gentleness and
softness of thte;littl$;child..
Hei nwsfc,;. plj?jiy;;ready,
lofty, keyed p 1 to the best pos-
in BP1riwjarr, and look,
that nohittSeaii'" disturb his
He must never nrpiish
that the people arc not fcrcmd
ger in their pe,wmsaithaithe
ech o Jus., ,-serm aus ahal 1. . n
ymJ.PWiMimon must
u. lUUli ail
arMeMWioUni i the
r -i-C
repeaticit tto srandmotli Ar.
of all j3aodi8;aSh'eust be
7k:aWii2Sdsome, but not
M&M$Mn. She must
be worthy -6f WflllMiralion of
all tEe-propTefa'r!ypt think'
sKm MSHMti!iuiHti taRooaioo enc
She mu'beioelda
dy, have aifaiciwhite
handsthoughVcomlled to do
all the, work of- the family.
She must - be ready to meet
every one" with - a. smile, take
her hands fronr'the flour at any
moment, wear a checkered
apron, and still be dressed like
a lady. Her face must ' never
be otherwise than cheerful, her
head must do its aching in sei
cret," and she must give none
occasion to call her extravagant
or to call her mean. She must
be able to alter the same dress
four times, turning it thrice,
and fitting it to a smaller child
each time. She will be expec
ted to be the very life of the
dorcas society, the most zeal
ous member of the all-labor so
ciety, the very back-bone of
the maternal association, the
warm leader in the female
prayer meeting, the. head and
mover in the reading circle, and
the visitor-general of the poor.
The minister must be of
sound doctrine, able to lav Shis
nanos on tne nafced fonndfl-
tiona of truth, to fortify and
defend the hill of Zion and
yet must never preach the old-
tashioned doctrines. They are
not spicy. They are not ta
king. They will never draw'
a full house. -
It is rather desirable that he
should be a pious man, and one
wno loves ms master and yet,
as this article, piety, has not
acquired great value in Thrif
ty vine, it would, be well for him
not to make that too obtuse. '
Such, in few woids. ia the
man they want for Thrifty ville.
rftlroy can light on him they
will pay $800 annually, and
not let it run behind unreason
ably. . This is not to be . sure, .
half what their clerks receive,
but think that the minister, 'if
he be only the. 'right' man, can
'manage' to live on it. Who
is ready? ' ' ;
N". it Alljapplicants must
put an extra postage stamp in
the letter, or it will receive ho
attention. ' ' ,.''--
P. S. A lady who ' heard
this document read before : it
was sent to the press, reminds
me of one most important omis
sion, tne absence ot . which
would spoil alt the above. He
must nott only, preach beter
tnau any man in town, 'our en
emies themselves being judges,'
but he must visit from houso to
house from morning to night,
like Mr. of our town,
whom everybody knbwa has
nothing else to do, and who, is
thankful to any gossip-monger
who will assist him to' give
him a shove,")
. ..'I f M

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