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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, October 20, 1871, Image 2

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FRIDAY. .... OrU t9-
'"' Prohibitionists, throughout the
V. country,' msy feeTgratified over the
,- result of Oe election, Although
every appliance known to the poli
ticians the old parties, was resor
, " ' . ted to to keep men from voting our
ticket, yet wo show an increase in
.. strength. In tie' State, wo have
. undoubtedly polled tally five thou
basd voles, judging from such mea
s .. gre returns as the old party papers
give of our vote, acd this is an in
" - ! crease of two thousand ovor last
.' . t - " year, something that evtry Prohi
- tionist ran bo proud of and rt-joice
aL' The acipaiffn was one of
L;- those that must always press Lard-
; est upon a new pirly, such as ours,
,; . ' and it is a little remarkable 'that
i wo have been abio. lo corae out of
it io the maunor we have. Noth
in? but toe rignteousness ot oar
principles, commending them-
selves, as they do, to every good
' ' V . man's bt-art, has enabled us to do
-' - bo. The campaign was due of, gi.
. ganlic importance to the old politi
. . cal parti 38, involving not only a XJ
. S. Senatorship, but also the xe-dia-
- '. tricting of the State for tho election
. . of Congressmen, and also its in
fluence upon the approaching Pres
idential election. It is not strange
,.--- that the old party orators and pa
pers were able to re arouse o!d par
'"' ' ty animosities and hatreds, and,
thereby, send the great mass of the
people to the ballot box blinded by
. old party passions.
r flare,' in Morgan County, our
party bad more to contend with,
V ..,." , - "probably, than it had in any other
, . portion of the State, and yet we
sb'iw an increase of from ten to
'" ' twenty-three votes on the Stale
- ticket. The Republicans, by put
.. ting forward .Richard Stanton tor
Representative, were .able to make
--' many believe the Republican parly
: to bo a temperance party, and ma
ny votes were thereby kept within
; that party that otherwise wou'd
hare been cast for Prohibition. AJ--:
eo. tbcre was" a prevailing opinion
' here that the Democrats were
about to get into power in " this
. ' ' County, and this prevented men of
, both the old parties from coming to
us the Kepublicaus being actua
ted by hatred of their old enemies,
- and the Dsmocrals by a sorry hope
;, ,. that they had an opportunity for
I " ' revengH. Jlesides, the old party
, politicians, on both Bides, for days
before ihe election, were circula-
" " ' ' J " ting reports that Ibis and that man
; had 'gone back on Prohibition,"
: and many believing them, were in-
i duct-d to voio their old party tick
ets. So, it will be soen'tht "tbo
... , Frohibilionists af . Morgan had
X much to coutend with beside the
1 ' 'general - issues mentioned - in the
!- above paragraph, anil they may
. feel proud of their. ability to in
l v ,:; crease their vote. .
". i Speaking- for ourself, wo feel
i well satisfied with the refult of the
electfon.' Our-party has received
.. as many accessions as . could have
i reasonably been expected, if not
-, .- s many as we had wished. The
' Republican party i? left in power,
and it will have ample opportunity
i ' .-. to prove its claims to being a Urn
: ferance party. We hope it may
t - - - ; do so, tor the sake of the thousands
" that are crying out in their misery
for protection against the liquor
. Y traffic. But if it don't, then the
people must judge it
We call tbe attention of the Democ
racy to an article from the St. Louis
" Republican, found on the outside of
thU paper.. Tbe Republican is the
..leading Democratic paper of Missouri,
. and its utterances are of great weight
with the party in that section.
- From the tenor of the Article, it is
' evident that there prermil convic
tion among leading Democratic minds,
' that the Democratic party is a de
funct institution, as far as succeeding
at the polls is concerned, and, also,
these leading minds are evidently tir
ed of setting up tickets and conduct
ing campaigns when defeat is always
certain to follow.. This conviction of
the uselessness. of attempting to
place the Democratic party in power
- was manifest in the "new departure"
. resolutions of the party in Ohio, and
In other States, this year; and, now,
- that such universal defeat has folio wr-
ed, we are not surprised to see a
movement on root looking to . gene
ral dissolution and abandonment of
. the party. .
.This movement, while it will meet
. with, opposition from the more uUra
'. portion of the party, that portion that
always go into a campaign with --their
-' eves shut and a determination to butt
what little brains' they- have, out for
' the sake of being contrary, must even
'.tuallybe adopted side from the
distrust the great mass of the Ameri-
. can people have for the Democratic
-, party because of its course daring the
.- war, wherever it has been tn power of
, late. it . has shewn itself to be woefully
corrupt, ever ready and greedy to
.- pluBtier the -people. Coming before
tbe people complaining of tbe plun-
derings of the Republicans, it ought
to have been able to have shown clean
hands io such matters, instead of oth
erwise, remembering that it is safer to
trust thief already glutted wkh
plunder, than it is a hungry one that
has had but a taste. .Further, the
Democratic party isrexceedingly odious
even to its adherents. The last Jsa
tional Convention, by nominating
Seymour, damned it forever in the
mindgof many. Then its-vacillations,
of late years, on all questions of party
nrinciole and doctrine, has sown
broadcast the seeds of disintegration
We repeat, that it is no wonder that it
has been so badly and universally de
feated, and that many are advocating
an abandonment of the old and rotten
tug. ' v r ,
: In our own- County of Morgan we
hear growlings and mutterings that
suggest abandonment. One of the
leading Democrats, and one too that
has always favored a ctraight party
ticket, said tons, a day or two since,
that he was opposed to any further
Democratic nominations in this Coun
ty, snd that he did not believe it
would bo possible to get good men to
run on such a ticket. . He said that
he, for one, was tired of seeing good
men set op as a mark to be shot at.
Head the article from the Republican.
Chicago, Michigan and Wisconsin.
- consin.
The most disastrous conflagration
whicn has ever visited any -city,
nation or peopie, swept overand
literally wiped out tbe entire bu
siness portion of the city of Chica
go, on Sunday and Monday, Oct
8 and 9. Commencing at 11 o'clock
on Saturday evening, four squaros
were burned over before it was
eubdued. Loss, $250,000. This
was bad enough; but it was ouly a
prelude to what followed. At 9
o'clock on Sanday night, tbe 8th, a
boy took a carbon oil lamp into tt
stable in the southern part ot the
west division, to enable him to see
to milk a cow. Tho lamp was kick
ed over, and the Etablo was instant
ly in flames. The wind was blow
ing a" gale from the south-southwest,
and the fire was driven into
the wooden buildings in. its path
with immense rapidity. It was
soon beyond the control of ihe fire
department. - Leaping the south
fork oi tho Chicago river, which
stretches southward parallel with
the lake a mile from it, the tidal
wave of fire rolled onward, with a
power, an J magnificence whicli it
is impossible for words to describe,
to the main branch of Chicago- riv
er. Crossing to the north division,
tbe deluge of fire swept on nntil
there was literally nothing to con
sume in that direction. On the ex
treme south, the' fire was stopped
by destroying a block of buildings
with powder under direction of Gen
Sheridan. Tbe space burned over
extends for four miles along tho
lake, between it and the north and
south branches of Chicago river
or about 3000 acres of ground. It
includes the entire business and
most of the manufacturing portion
of tho city. Twenty thousand
buildings of all classes are burned,
and 100 000 men, women and
cbildreu left without a shelter. Ma
ny hundred lives are supposed to
be lost over 100 have already been
found. Every bank, theater, news
paper office, 20 churcbort, all the
great hotels, nearly all tho railroad
depots and gram elevators, all the
public buildings, pestoffioe, custom
hcnse,gas and water works, private
residences, kc, are swept away
Tbe loss u computed at $300,000,000
but when all particulars are known,
it will doubtless be. found to be
much less. The insurance compan
ies in tbe TJ. States and Eagland
share the bulk .of the loss, and if
this is paid, as nearly all will be,
tbe process of reconstruction will
rapidly go on.
Chicago ib not the only placo thit
has suffered by-tbe fire fiend. Even
u a greater, degree, have other
communities been made victims,
and also requiro relief. The most
painful news comes from north
western Wisoonsin and northern
Michigan. Tbe lumbering villages
of Peshtigo and Sugar Bush settle
ment, on Green Bay, were entirely
swept away on Sunday and Mon
day, by tbe great fires that were
devastating that region, and abont
390 lives lost. Tbe bodies were
horribly burned. Whole families
perished. Most of "Winnecome was
also burned, with 60 or 70 persons
the others only escaping by eub-
mer'ing themselves in tbe lake. In
the lumber regions the loss was al
eo very great. Tbo villages of For
estville, White Rock, Elm Creek,
Sand Beach and Huron city are en
tirely swept away and many lives
lost. Bock Falls - and Port . Hope
were partially destroyed, and Sag
ioaw was only saved by the almost
superhuman exertions of the inhab
itants. The damage to the lum
ber region is .: incalcoable. ' Tbe
town of Holland, on the. east shore
of Lake Michigan, was also totally
destroyed. . . '
The generosity of the American
people Las contributed 'upward of
$3,000,000 toward assisting the nn
fortunate people of Chicago, in this,
their hour ef great, we may say
unprecedented affliction. Some as
sistance has been given to the home,
loss people of Michigan acd Wis.
consin, but we fear they have been
greatly neglected by the general
interest taken in Chicago.s misfor
tunes. Daring all tbe Winter, con
tributions will have to be made to
all these people or else they will suf
fer death by cold and starvation. -
735 Delegates Present—A Full
State Ticket Nominated.
, A Slate Prohibition Convention
was held in Boston on the fourth
ust. 139 towns were represented
by 735 delegates. Great interest
was manifested. Tbe following
State Ticket was nominated:
Por Governor Hon. Ilobert C
Pitman. Lieutenant Governor Hon. Eli
phalet Trask.
Secretary of Stale Geo. S. Ball.
Treasurer John L Baker. "
. Attorney -. Goneral Samuel D.
Auditor Erra S. Conant.
Hon. Whiting Griswoid was
President of tbe Con vention.
The platform adopted lays down
the fundamental principles of Pro
hibition in the three first resolu
tions. Succeeding these are the
following :
Jlesolved, That we are proud of
the fact that eight thousand six
hundred and ninety-two of tho vo
ters of Massachusetts, left their old
party relations at tbe last election,
and gave their suffrages to a new
par.y, represented by Massachu
setts' most eloquent orator, and by
bis acle advocate, and thus declar
ed to ibe (State that the time - had
come Tor the creation of a New
Party devoted to the abolition of
the second and not inferior Ameri
can Silvery which holds millions
n lis chains. ,
Resetted, That the leading politi
cal party of this Stats having re
fused to put Prohibition into it?
platform, and having nominated
upon its ticket men active in do-
fending and propagating extreme
auti-tcmperanue views, it is nn-
woithy ot the further support of
temperance men; and, we therefore
call upon allsuch to join tbe' only
party that can advance the cause
thev love, to final victory. ;
Resolved, That no leaders, howev
er worthy or capable, can separate
themselves from tbe party they
lead, and all expectation of a more
perfect erf ireoment from such per
son h and pari ios will utterly fail, j
.'ewuerf, That the Ber -Law is
tbe offspring of a corrupt competi-
lon for. tbe liquor vote; thi-t it is a
taaud. a deception, a cheaL a dis
grace ard a disaster, and snould be
blott ;d from the statutes or the uoni- j
mon wealth.
Oiber resolutions were adopted,
in favor of an economical admin!s
tration oj tbe State Government.
inviting tbe aid of laboring men
and women, commending the Bos
ton Dai'y Nevus to general support,
and approving of. the candidates
put in nomination as true and tried
Tbe News says that Prohibition
ists will never support the Kepur.
lican party nntil it becomes a Pro
hibitory party, and that they will
not be associates with - license men.
It say'&Jo' Republican managers:
"Ton may prime the party nomina
tions and trim its platform as much
as yon pleasa, but nntil year sct'on
is such as to be distasteful to rum-
sellers, -Prohibitionists will stay
out. If yon pref3r tbe former, all
right, the latter are content, but
this they are determined that tbe
time shall come when you will ask
them to come back. Too cannot,
have the votes of license-law men
and of Prohibitionists."
Legal Suasion Needed.
That eminent minster, Eev. Al
bert Barnes, held very decided views
with regard to tbe iniquitous liquor
trafic. Would that all the profession
would as boldly speak out against
the enemy of religion, tbe family
aed the State. lie says:
" There is a clara of mon, and
those most deeply interested in tho
matter, that you can never influence
by moral suasion. They are men
who enter no sanctuary; who place
themselves aloof from argument;
whose hearts are bard; whose con
sciences are seared, wboeesole mo
tive is gain j and who, if tho moral
part of community abandon a busi
ness, will only drive it on them
selves the faster.
What are yon to do with such
men? Are you to protect them in
their business against . the general
sense of the community.? Are you
to throw the shield of the law over
them, and sanction all that they do?
Are you to license them and derive
a revenue from their business?
Are you to make supplementary
provisions' to sustain all the pau
pers tLey will make, and to pay the
costs of all the prosecutions for
crime that shall result from their
employment? How are you to check,
restrain, control, such men ? Is it
to be by moral suasion ? . All our
acta of legislation answers KoP
Yon may go far in the temperance
reformation by moral suasion, but
it has failed to move the evil, and,
from the nature of the case, must
always fail, just as anthing else
wottld, while tbe State throws its
protecting shield over tbe traffic:
and while there are men, principled
and unprincipled, who will take
advantage of such protection, and
resist your arguments, and soothe
their coocieocee In the plea that
what taey do is legal.
For the Independent.
As we scan the public prints from
various parts of our country, and see
how the popular mind is agitated up
on the subject, from one end of the
con tie en t to the -other, all over our
broad country, and how the thrill of
sympathy for suffering humanity, per
vading the universal heart of man
kind, has swept with electric flash
across ihe Atlantic, pervading every
government of Europe, and arrousing
a benevolent and generous response,
wep;ofe, and more begin to fully re
aSse Jlfi. magnitude , of the calamity
which, has befallen our country in the
sudden destruction of a great city.
- And yet,- how cheering to the heart
of the philanthropist and the reform-
er, is the prompt and munificent con
tributions of ' aid to suSering fettow-
cre&tures, rolling up, by ears and by
telegraph, from,- apparently, all. parts
of tbe civilized globe. And how con
vincing these facts, of the falltcy of
that1 slanderous doctrine, of the "utter de
pravity of tbe human heart." Only d ve I
op aoJ eall it forth., aod - the elemeota of
man's redemption (rem vice and war are
tbelod within his owa .iol.
BiH bow very di5erepllj facts of similar
import affert tbe public mind, when pre
KoteA io different form, and from differ
ent standpoints of view. Tbs tudden de
struction of a eity by fire, which eveepe
away from $150,000,000 to $200,000,000
worh of- property, destroys the lives of
four r fire hundred persona, and render!
homeless fend destitute 200,000 tinman be
iDrs strikes with terror and with sympathy
the heart of the catioaaad tbe world. Tet,
the traffic in ardent spirits,, in the United
State' alone, destrors annually, 60,000
lire, $1,500,000 009 for liquors at retail, de
stroy $200,000,000 worth of grain, 00,-
000,900 worth of labor, and renders horns-
less and destitute 200,000 children, and eon
signs them to our poor-houses. And CTen
this -appalling statement, falls far short of
the full expression of this terrible annual
calamity. Tet Ibis is sufficient to eonTinee
any reasoning mind, that if fire or six sneh
eitie as Chicago, ta her palmiest days,
were annually awept from existence in the
United Etates, the aolna! destruction oMife
and properly, and the production ot desti
tution and suffering, would still be far less
from that cause, than is bow actually pro
duced by this nefarious traffic And so gi
gantic aad wide spread is the eril, thaten
ly by such comparisons as this recent ca
lamity affords, can the common mind be
enabled to grasp, or comprehend, the mag
nitu.de of this terrific and appalling corse.
And is ittMtuikle that this rreat nation
with all its resources of cal tare, genius and
statesmanship, eannot deTise some means
of eiadicting the evil, and protecting be
citixenst If so, let ns state our calamity,
and make known oor helplessness, to the
goTernments and people of Europe; and
surely the English with their energy and
perseverance, the Germans with their sci
ence and errnditton, the French with their
culture and refinement, with characteristic
gemerasity at the wail of woe, will hasten to
ueiJt u universal humanity to throw off
this terrible incubus. s
. There are many considerations of inter
est, and "lessons ol the hoar," clustering
round this great conflagration, which, to
present here, both time and space forbid;
but which I propose to endeavor to pro
sent to oor fellow-citisens at the Town
Hall, on Sunday, Oct. 29th, at 2 o'clock
As evidence of tbe careless man-
form their very important functions
was given about three weeks since
during tbe ceremony of burying a
living person at Kac.ne, Wis, On
tbe previous day, a young girl crea
ted (Juite a sensation in a Scandina
vian church by falling to tbe floor,
in what appeared to be a fainting
fit. j She was removed to tbe resi
dence of her parents, and a "doctor"
called in, who speedily pronounced
her dead. Preparations were made
for the funeral, a largo concourse
of people bad gathered about tbe
bouse, and the clergyman had be
gun to read the service for tbe
doadVwhen a silirbt movement ot
tbebod w noticed, and after-
ward a faint beating of the pulse.
Restoratives were applied and the
young woman soon opened' her
eves and spoke to her friends. She
is now able to attend to ber house
hold duties as usual. In the mean
time, the good citisens of Racine
regard tbe case as one of miracul
ous raisin? irom tne ooau, ana no
one not even the editor of tbe lo
cal newspaper thinks ot attribu
ting negligence to the doctor. .
Baltimore Live Stock Market.
Baltimore, Oct. 12. Beef Cattle
Tbe market closed dull, but un
changed, with an apparent advance
in prices, owing to the superior
quality of the offerings. We quote
tbo very best on sale 'today at $4
875 7$; first quality at $4 m
4 87; medium at 13 254 25, a'nd
inferior and ordfaary at $2253
50. Receipts for tbe week, 2, 813
bead; sales. 2, 395 head.
"Hogs Are in fair supply with
the demand good. - Sales were made
at 16 O06 50.- Receipts for tbe
week, 8,462. -
Sheep Are in fall supply; com
mon are slow, but good are Wanted.-
.We quote fair to good sheep
at S4 255 00, and good to extra at
$5 005 37. Beoeipts for the week.
5, 316 hoad.
. B. LEWIS & C0.
of the
Fine and Common Fire Fronts I
THE PrnLIC are cordially invited
Street, ZanciiTllle, Obla.
Sept. 22, 1371 4 w.
Rutlcdge & Baileyl
Altera Block, S Mala Street, Zaaeavllle, Ohio,
Have epnf d a complete Stock of Velvets, Body acd Tapestry Brussels, Extra Sa
pers uperGoes, Ifqdiam Snper, Ingrain, Venetian, Dutch Wool, CotUpre, Hemp,
and Rao: CarpeU. ALSO Wall Papers. Window shades, Matt. Boss. Oil Cloths. Ac.
Aeota for Marbleised Ifaotlea. We invite
J. M. K0GEKS & CO.,
Front St., near the Bridge, Malta, Ohio, keep constantly on hand
a- All Orders Fromptly Af leaded Ta 1 -da
April 21, 1871 ly. .... -
West side of Bell Street, Malta, Ohio,
I .Special attention given to the
Agent for the sale ot the celebrated "Cbpper Mower Keaper. fcrery tliin
sold low for cash.
Si-y &xte, ftoiicijs.Soits Slices, gfc.
Drv Goods Merchant. South-east corner
alwavs on hand a
v.. A. M..t.ul MimUrlv .
thin sold at the lowest cash figure.
to call and see ns atXo.S9, Main
the Pubiuj to eall aod examine oar
Jone3, 1871.
keeps a well selected assortment ef
trade in Stoves and Store Trimmings
; I April 21, 1871 -ly.
of Front and Bell StaM Malta, Ohio, has
complete stock of
& flrtiiri.i in w tr&ffa Amanda. Evnrr
Country Produce taken in exchange for
The Wool Interest.
Al though the wool trade is prac
tically over, so far as tbe producer
is concerned, for the year 1871, a
close scrutiny of the condition of
tbe trade at present and during the
past season may be of decided tn-j
tere6t to the wool-growers during
the coming season. During tne
past wool season an apparent dis
crepancy between the current sup
ply or wool ana its maraei vaiue
was observable, demonstrating that
while tho prices ranged unusually
high, the supply s ot both domestic
aud foreign wools were largely in
excess ot those ot the previous year.'
This condition oi tne maraei sun
continues, to a very great extent.
There has been but little cnangein
the fienres established at tbe be
ginning ot tbe season, which were
established under a wide-spread
rnmor of a short supply and a re
duced clip, and still the supply oi
wool coming to nana is beyond au
precedent of recent date. Tbe foN
lowing statement of tbe receipts
aud imports at New Yoiltaud Bos
ton, the two principal wool mar
kets of the country, from tue lot oi
June to the 1st of October, com
pared with those of lasu year, will
show tbe excess during the wool
season of 1871. They are as follow:
' 1,1871..
" - 1870
At New York, bales, 5,IMJ
At Boston, 5,500
Total imports,
Rl R30
40 9 U
I 1 TO
oct. 1,1871.
- 1870 1871
At Xew York bales, 73 8J7 72,735
At Boston - 63,634 93,536
The New York Daily Bulletin, in
a well preparod article on the wool
interest, says that from tbe imports
and domestic receipts it will be
seen that taking New York and
Boston together the imports since
June 1st are 40,944 bales .above
those of last year, and that, on the
receipts of domestio there is an in
crease of 33,71.0 'bales; making an
excess over last year, on domestic
and foreign combined, of 74,664
bales. Now when it is considered
that this increase is at the rate of
fifty per cent it does seem para
doxical to talk of a. 4,6carcity" of
wool, and the present firmness of
prices at high quotations appear
equally incomprehensible. We can
not but suspect that the market is
propped by artificial eupports;;
wnich are designed to o strongly;
tested bv the course Of the money
market duringthe next few weeks.
. 137,521
W. XL HELLY, ta. D.
May oe loona at ms ninre oa
IPnblio Hqnare "
At all times, when not absent on Profess
ional business.
H. I;. TRUE.
Physician 8c Surgeon,
Treats all I or ma of scale and chronic
disease, nn new and improve! principles.
Calls promptly attended to. aad ebarre"
reasonable. OFFICE i in Morris' New
Buildier. oo Center street, where be
HI be found wben not profc-SRinnaHy eneaty
sd. - 1 1 eh. 3d, IH. I
James Riley,
Opposite Munamy'a Grocery
OnCenter St.. McOme!tvilU. O.
Special attention given to Cubb-
ling. Patronage solicited.
Eobraira . Ellis Thomas 3. Klia, Car-
oline Wbite.and Hershal B. White, Polly
d el wood sue William Hstweod, Morcan Co..
0.,Williem BirdKll and Maria Birdsell, Da
vid White and Luct White. Albert White
and ' Nsney White, all of whom
reside in the eonoty of Lynn, in the State
of Iowa, will take notice that Edward Loch
ry and Clementina Lochry, bia wife, did,,
on the list day of Angast, A. 5., 1871. file
their petition in tbe Clerk's ofiice of. the
Court of Common Fleas for Morgan county,
Ohio, asking for partition in the following
described rral estste.sitnst in the eonntT
of Morgan and State ef Ohio, to-wit t Be
'inrall that cart of lots no. Binety-eiirht
i98l. ninetr-nine fM). and one hundred
' (10C), lying sonthofthe Unskingnm rirer,
I in Town no. nine (9), Ranee eleven (11),
Muskingum sllottmert, Onie Company's
Furchsse. Also. 23.98 acres in the sooth
east part of lot no. ninetr-sovea (97), in
said Town, Bange anI Allottment, bound
ed and described as fellows, to-wit : Be
ginning at tbe Bonth-east corner of said lot,
thence running with the east lino thereof
SS.1S ebains to a corner standing on said
line, 1.87 chains sooth of MutkiBgum river,
thence west 8.TJ chains to a atone, thence
south S3.1I chains te stone on tbe south
line of said lot, thence east 8.7S chaina to
the plaee of beginning, excepting fm the
last above described tract er parcel the fol
lowing : Beginning for a description of
the same on the west line of said tract a
bout forty rods from the Korth-wrtt cor
ner thereof, and abont one rod Sooth of a
walnut, It inches in diameter, standing on
said line, thence running east 10 rods,
thence running south 2S rods, thence, run
ning west 20 rods to said line, thence wa
ning north 29 rods on said line to the place
of beginning, and being the premises upon
which petitioners new reside, tbe whole of
aforesaid premises containing about 193.98
acres be the same more or less. Tbe peti
tion will be for hearing at the next term
of the Court of Common Fleas of Aforgau
County, Ohio.
By J. T. Caiw, their Attorney.
A T L AW .
will praetieo in the counties ef Vorw
ran and 9Toble
OWXCI in-the southeast corner of Court
T' Ohio'
. : - u-V -
Wsra awarded tbe hirhest Premium al
the State Fairs of
New York, . . r,- ,.-' , . v
Vermont, ' i.-
Kew Jersey, '
" ..Pennsylvania, " ,
. . Indiana,
nd . Iowa.
KenfucT.-y, -. t .
Mississippi, .
orth Carolima,
v and Oregon.
Firs t Prize s
Have also been awarded these Macbic
al tbe exhibit ion ef
5 Ut.
TMvwy hirhest prtaf.THK CROSS
06' THE tEO ION . Oe BONOS, we
eoulerred on tbe - reprewntatie of tbe
Oroer A Baker .Sewing Machines, at Ike
Exposition Uaiversalle, rar'is, 186", thD
attesting their great superiority orsr all
other Sowing Macbioca, - - r ;4.
. - . . , ii:.r:
-! J ' ''.
Beauty and Ehuticity SticK.
Perfection nd Simplicity . Machinery.
JVb fattening o teams ly ' land and n
: v . watt$ xf thread '
Wide range ff application sritAtftrf change
ot adjustment.
Tbe seam retains Us beauty sad finntess
. after washing and ironing.
-f i. : .: i.'.'vl - .
Besides doing all kinds ,ef. work done by
other Sewing tnacbiacs lis Klaatie Stitch
machine execatr the most bfaujilotand
permanent Embroidery and orcameaN
ej:ork; - .. y;,'.
- f flrn't
ALEX FINLEY f ' the General
Agent lor the sale ol tbe Grocr A Ba
ker HbnllFe or Lock Stiteh Macbioe, and
tbe Elsstie Stlieh. or Two Spool Ma
chine in Ibe Coontlee ef Ifortan, Atb
ens. Hocking-, Washing-tow,'-klokiDgum
and Yinioo, sxd baa bie T raveling Ag
ents all tbroogh. these Goautie. Per
soos visbing a ,firs-elat.t8wir.g Ma
chine, just what is nerded for, Jsmily ue,
shoutd'earl oo air. Fiolej or 'one nf bia
agenia. O. B. 'TIS LENT' k BBO.
are his scents in MeCosoelsTille. '
May 12th, 1871 -if. .
tj -PI
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