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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, October 27, 1871, Image 1

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SAVED I It is one of the re
niarkabte lac is of this remarkable age, not
merely that so many perrons are the victims
efdjspeptiaer indigestion, boti'i willing
lo say that as; oue regards dyspepsia wilb
; favor, or feel disposed . to rank it among
th luxuries of life. Far lrom it. Theme
who bare cxpeiiepced its torments wca'd
scout sucb an idea. Maik Taplev, abotra
jolly nsder all tbe trying circumstances in
which he was placed, never bad an alt a k of
dyspepsia, or bis jotlitj aonld btve speedi
ly forsakes bim. Mes and women some
times suffer its tortures uncomplainingly,
but whoever beard o! a person who enjoyed
tLem T iff all the molufariouo di pern sea to
which the human system is liable, there L,
pecbaps, none so generally prevalent asdy
peptia. If ihers is a wretcbtd being iu th
world it is
.A Confirmed Dytpeptit I
But it is not our intention to descant on
tbe bnrrors f Dtf pepsis. We have said
that djspepaia. is perhaps the most univer
sal of buman disease. This is emphatic
ally tbe case in tbe United States. heth
er this general prevalence is due to tbe
character of Ibe food, tbe method of its
preparation, or ibe bast? amau ia abicl
it is usual) swallowed, m cml our pioviuce
to explain. The great fact with which we
are called to deal is this t
Dyipepsia rrevaill
almost tmiversallf . Tfsarly evet J otbT per
sou yoa meet is a victim, and apparently
a willing one ; for were oof this tbe case,
why so ratny sufferers, when a certain spee
dy and safe reantdy is within the easy,
reach of all who desire to avail themselves
of it T But the majority will not Blind
ed by prejndice, or deterred by some other
unexplained influence, they refuse to ac
cept the reliel proffered them. Tbey turn
a deaf ear to the testimony of the thout
. ands whose sufferings "have been alleviated.
and with strange lnlatnation, appear to
cling with deepen te determination to their
ruthless tormentor. But says a dyspeptic:
What is this remedy t to which we reply :
This great alleviator of buman ioff.tr ing is
almost as widely known as "be Kgli8h Ian
. guge. It bas allayed the agonies of thou
sand', and is to-lay earning comfort and
encouragement to thousands of olbera.
This acknowledged panacea is none other
. Than Dr. JIooAmSm German Biltert.
Would von kiHiw mote of tbe merits of
this wonderful medicine ttancan be learn
ed from tbe experience of oibets f Try it
vnarae'if. and when ii baa failed to fulfil
tbe measure of its eracary given ny toe
proprietor, then abandon faitb in it I -
Let it Be Remembered,'
f rt of all. that IIOOFLAKD'S Gfrsaan
Bitters is not a ruin beverage. Tbey are
not alcoholic in any tease of tbe ter m.
They are eompoeed wholly of the pure jujee
or vital principle o: roots, iqisisdoib
mere assertion. Ti e extract from which
they are compounded are prepared by one
of tb anlPM Uerman cnenvsts. uiuitce
? ny other Bitters in XHa- market, they are
wholly free from spirituous logredieuts.
They Purify the Blood,.
cleansing theyitsl fluid of sll hurtful iaip-
nrit es aud supplanting t bi m wita the ele
meats oi genuine bealthrnlnrss. But in
tni most generally prevalent, distressing,
and dreaded disease, Dyspepsia,
They Stand Unrivaled.
Now, there are crrtain classes cf pergoiu
to whom f xtremf BiltfTn are cot orly oo
palntahle, bnt" who find it iinpossihletc
take tbem without finsilire dipenmfort.
Forsocb Dr. Hoofland German Tonic ha;
been specially pr pared. Tbis prpparutioB
is not or.ly palatable, ' at combinrs, in ino
di6eJ form, all tbe virtues of tbe German
Bitters. In casrsof Unjoor or exeeive
debility, where the system appears to have
tacotne rxhsosteJ of its energ:es. IIoo
Oind's TobIC sets with almost mar,
elouseffoct. It (rives strtngth towealcoefs
and. throws deepondsncy to tbe almls.
Bat Or. Hk9 tad's -nf Ijclionf ta ihtho
man race are nnt e Qfined to his eelehrated
German Dltters, or his iovamahk
Tonic. He bas prrpand another medicine,
wk'eh r rapii'lv wins ice; wsj to popnlar
favor bf caoe of its intrinic merit. Chil
is oj Iloofland's Podopbyllln
PIUS, a- perh-ct sobsliinte for mercury
Willinut any of merrary's rvil qnalilirs.
These wooJetful Pills, which are intended
to act opon tbe Liver, are otlrily compos
e-1 of P.MlophTllin, or the Vital Priori nlf
of the II .ndrake lif-ot. It is tbe nw"ei
al virtues of this health-giving plant.
Tbe Phodnpbyllin sc:s diieelly on lbs Liv
er. The extract nl Mandrake contained ii
them is fkilllully combine with four oihi
extracts, thus producine a pill t hs influ
ences lie en'.iie digestive and alimentary
system,and in its action is entirely tree from
nausea. Posses'ine these much d tirablt
qualities the Podnphyliin tweomes iuvalo.
his a a Family riLL. - Na
Household sl.o-jld be wiilx ut them, l'het
re perfectly eife. nqnire bit two lor sr
orlinnry dnae, are prompt and efficif ct ir
ctinn, and when naed in connection will
Iloofland'a German Bitters, or Tonir.
may be reanled as - rertaia specifics ia al!
cases or Liver C mnUint ltysppHaorany
of the dismdnrs to which tbe system is ord
inarily subject. . -
having providd internal remedies for di
ease, bas given Uie world one frailly fo
external application, in tbe wonderful pre
paration known as
Dr. iToofland's Greek Oil.
Tliis Oil is a sovereign remedy for pains k
aches of all kin's. Rheumatism, NeoraK
git, TothachP, Chilblains, Sprains srd
Barns, Pain in the Back asd Loin. Ring
worm, 4c , Ac , tc, all yield To Its exter
nal applievi n. The nam1 er of cures e(
reded by it is astonishing .and tbey art
increasing ev?ry day.
Taken internally, it is a enre for Heart
i.nrn, Sidney Oieaes. Sick lleadachrt
C"lio, Dysentery. Cholera iiorbn'an.
Cram,r, Pains in the stomach, Cold, A
t'j ma. Ac
The Greek Oil is composed entirely of
beating gomi and essential oils. The prine
inal ins-rediednt is an . oily substance, pro
cored iu the southern part ef Greece. Its
( fleets a destroyer of pain are trnly msgi
cal. Thonsands have been benefitted by
itae. and a trial by those who ere skept
ical will thoroughly convince tbem of its
inestimah e value.
These remedies will be aentby express tc
any locality, upon application to tne prin
cipal offije, at the German Medicioe Stora
No 631 Arch street, Phila.
CHA.S. M. EVAXS. Prop'r.
Formerly C. M. Jackon ft Co.
These remedies are for sale by Drngaiita.
Storekeepers, aa J tnedJcfoe Iealera etery-wbere.
Scl'O.WELL, E1ERS0X ft UltlV,
ry Go ods
Ever shown in the City of Zanes
villey can he seen at the New Store
Room of
N. E. Corner Main & 3rd Sts.
Particular Attention Called to Onr Stock of
37 and a half S 50c- UCI ALPACC1S in the City
8, and 10c. per yard.
8, 0 and 10c. per yard.
tnr'Oor Stoek it Full and Complete
Eiiewotre !
Oet. 13, 1871 tt.J
Please Call and Examine Before .Buying
- North-feast oncr Main & 3rd Streets.
cious, Mzm to.
Dealers in
Given to the
Farming Implement
Machinery Trade.
In this locality for tbe ssle of the
Mowers & H capers,
"W O H L D
Mower & Reaper,
and the
Mower & Reaper,
aaacrACToasas or
Cook & Healing-Stoves,
nd od J piecca of all tho varieties of Cook
Stovet in the eountrv : oil kinds of Threan-
ng Mocbine Castings ) also Bait neme.,
mdSalt Flanges, Sugar Kettles, Pota, Grid
dles, Skillets, about twenty different pat-
ernsorriow foints, Alacnine tastings ioi
Steamboats, Saw Mills, Salt Works, Mow
ers and Reapers : also Ctasl Iron fliimney
Tops, Window Capt, Cellar Window Grat
ings, and also last iron ijega lor ocuuw
houte Desks and Seats.
Have constantly on hand, manufactured
their order, all manner of Tin-ware, Stovt
Trimmings, Ac.
Manufacturers of Water Tweers, Maudril.'s,
Swedges, Ac, for Blacksmiths.
iiasi.i:s! carus.
May bo fmnd at bis office on
- or rmu
T'xiblio" Square k
At all times, when not absent tn Profess
ional boiineas.
H. Hi. TRUE.
Physician c Surgeon,
Treats ail forms of acute aud chronic
disease, on new and improved principles.
Calls promp ly attenritd to. and charges
reasonable. 0FF1CK : in MorrV New
Biildins. on Center street, where be
will t-e found when not professionally enag
ed. fFeh. 3d, 1871.
James Riley,
AKcrivrrRca or
Opposite Slamniey'i Grocery
On Center St., iteConneltmlte, O.
Special attention given to Cobb
ling. Patronage solicited.
J. T. CREW. .
Attorney; and Counsellor
"Office in the aoutbeast corner of Court
Uouse, seciwd floor. Will prsetiee in the
counties ot Morgan, Athens, snd Washing
ton, ijoiy T,'7i.
pf Will practice ia the counties of Mor
gan and Koble
OFFICE in tbe aonlheart corner of Court
House, McConnelsville, Ohio.
July T, 1871. -
Corner Market &. ftlli Streets,
WM. GETZ, Fropbietor,
Livery Stables attached to Hotel
June 9, 1871 tf.
Nov. 11 1870 -tf. '
Bept. 29.-.87f
On Center Street, near the Tublic Square,
f.-8 Special attention given to Collec
tions; will practice in Morgan, Athens, No
ble, Washington and Muskingum conntiet
Jan. 1, 1871 tf.
Habvet Dalingto, Captain,
Will make regular weekly trips be
tween Zanesville and Pittsburg, as
follows: Leaves Zanesville at 8 o'clock,
on Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leaves Pittsburg on Saturday evenings,
at & o'clock. - -
August 19th, 1870 3m.
Farm for Sale !.
160 acres in Union township 110 of
which is cleared land, 30 acres bottom,
good frame house, log barn, good well
at the door, good coal bank. Price
$3,000. Payments easy. Must be sold
and somebody will get a bargain.
For particulars,- call on E. M. fctanbe
ry, McConnelsville,.Ohio.
July 7th, 187ML
Kemernber tne l lace :
Soth-west Side of the Public Square
M C(JNEi.SVll-l.JS,
Administrator's Sale.
mar. 13.1 S7(Mf.
ST 01 dis or raoBATE cofst or mosgas Co., o.
On Saturday, Kov. 25th. 1S71, will be
told, at public sale, at the office of Wni. A
Stureeon, in Malta, O., between the hours
12, aud 2, r. v.. the following real
estate, situate in tbe township of Malts,
Morgan County, Ohio, to-wit: Being part
fractional section no. 10, range no. 12, of
lands so.d at Zanesville, Ohio, containing
one acre, more or less, hcintrthe same lool
sold snd conveyed by Francis A. Barker
and Catharine Barker to Kicbard Dunning
ton, deceased, by deed dated the 8ih day
Juiy, A. D., 1839, and recorded in Record
J, Records of Deeds of ilorean Coan'r. Oh
io, at page 188, to which for a more perfect
description reference is hereby made. Al
so, at the same time and place, will be
sold the personal property of eaid defense!
consisting of Carpenter tools. Household
lurnitnre, c xcrmi of tale or real estate
one-uuro on aay of aale, oae-tinrd m tiz
months, and ballance in twelve months
with interest from dav of tale on deferred
payments. Back pavmenU to be secured
by mortgage oc the premises.
Administrator of Estate of Richard Dun
mngton, deceaaed. Oct. 2H, 1871 iw
Epbraim L. Ellis Thomas J. Ellis, Car
oline White, and Hershal B.White, Polly
bet wood and William Oetwood, Morttn Co.
O..Williem Birdsell and Mana Birdsell, Da
vid White and Luct White, Albert White
and Nancy White, all of whom
reside in the county of Lynn, in tbe State
of Iowa, will take notice that Edwird Loch
rv and Clementina Lochry. his wife, oit
on the 31st day of Angnst, A. D., 1871, file
their petition in the Clerk's office of the
Court of Common Pleas f-r Morgan county,
Ohio, asking for partition in the following
described real estate. situate in the county
of Morgan and Slate of Oaio, to-wit : Be
ing all that part of lots no. ninety -eight
(98). ninety-nine (99), and one hundred
(100). lying souihoflhe Muskingum river.
in Town no. nico (9), Range eleven (II),
Muskingum allottinent. Ohio Company
Purchase. Also. 28.98 acres in the south
east part of lot no. ninety-seven (97), in
ssid Town. Range and Allottinent. bound
ed and described a follows, to-wit: Be
sinning at the South-east corner of said lot,
tbenee mnning with the east line thereof
33.12 chains to a corner standing on said
line, 1.87 chains south of Muckingura river,
thence west 8.75 chains to a stone, thence
south 33.12 chsins to a stone on the south
line of said lot, thence east 8 75 chains to
the place of beginning, excepting from the
last above described tract or parcel the fol
lowing : Beginning for a description of
the same on the west line of said tract
bout forty rods from the North-west cor
ner thereof, srd about one rod Son th of s
walnut, II itches in dismeter, standing on
said line, tnance running east 20 roar
thence running south 20 rods, thence run
nine west 20 rods to said line, thence run
ning north 20 rods on said line to the place
of beginning, and being the premises upon
which petitioners now rctid?, the whole of
aforessid premises containing abont 103.98
acres be the same more or less. Tbe peti
tion will be for bearing at tbe next term
of tha Court of Common Pleas of Aforgan
Count v, Ohio.
By J.' T. Casw, their Attorney.
given; up:
That JOIIS RYA is the BEST
lie baa constantly on hand a good assort
mentofFine and Stogie Eoots, of hia own
manufacture, which he ia offering at tha
lowest CASH rates. Give him a call at hn
establishment od North-west corner of Pub
lie square, McCoanolaville, Ohio.
Sept. 16, 1870-ly.
LADY ELGIN, tho favorite
watch of tbe Lndies. .New designs
in cases received this week. Ev
ery watch warrarited to cio sat
isfaction. II B. VINCENT & BRO,
North side of Center street, between
East and f enn streets,
IflcCoxmclsviHe Ohio
1st. Jenkins Imports his own pood
and is thereby able to undersell all
who purchase at second hand.
2nd. He has the largest establish
merit, and most complete variety or
goods in touth-Jstern Ubio, and you
are enabled to get just what you want
do not have to take just wnat you
can get.
3rd. Livinc amonirst us, Jenkins
helps to build up the business of the
community, and it 13 no more than
rieht that community should build
him up instead of going off to Zanes
ville, or some sucn point to ouy your
.A-t Jenkins' in
April 21, lS72-v.
FRIDAT, . . . .Oft. 37.
Thts movement has created consid
erable stir amongst politicians, and is
bringing out a ereat deal ol discussion
in the newspapers. The Republican,
in a recent issue, speaks of the matter
ss follows:
Our suggestion of a passive poli
cy on lb part of the Democracy in
toe Presidential contest of 1872, has
had and is having the effect we in
tended. It bas provoked an earn
est and interesting discussion of the
subject in all its bearings by the
opposition to President Grant's ad
ministration. . Tbis discussion will
?o to ti e bottoiu of our political
recondition. It wdi - reveal the
whoU truth about that condi
tion as disclosed lrom a point of
vicwabeve tbe present parlies, and
whatever tbe result of this calm and
ispusdionate review muy be. u can
not but be sV.ulary.
At the very threshold of lbs dis
cussion stands tbe fact that Presi-
ent Grant is a disturbing element
in the Republican parly, and that
Urge and influent:! element in
that party who will certainly either
vote lor him as againet a Demo
cratic nominee, or not - vole at all,
ould wek-ome an opportunity to
oppose and defeat tit nr., it they
could uo so without placing their
life lotz opuononts in power. As
bolweeo Grant and a Democratic
nominee, tbey would reluctantly
opport Grant. As between Grant
and any other possible Republican
candidate, they would gladly sup
port the latter, lhia malcontent-
unli-Grant element of Republican
ism is no HidigniUcnnt power. It
is represented by Senators Schurz,
f Missouri, bttDiDvr and Wilson, ol
Massachusetts, Fenton, of New
York, West, of Louisiana, Horace
Groclyand Cassias il. Clay, Gov
Geary, of Pennsylvania, Cox and
Noyes, of Ohio, Trumbull and Lo
gan, of Illinois, the Chicago Tri
bune, tho Cincinnati Commercial
the New York Tribune, and the
New York Evening Post. In Has
sachnsells, New York, and Ohio it
embodies the better part of the Re
publican party ; In Missouri, and,
ndeeu. the wuolo W est, it embraces
tha Germans and the liberals who
euipoit--d Brown in 1870, SDd if it
doei not inciudo the better part ol
Republican parly in Louisiana, Al
abamn, and Arkansas, it embraces
tvn there a portion which, in
point of numbers, at loast, discon
touted with the iuidj proscrip
tion ot tne JttepuDJican party, a
lurmed at its progress toward cen'
tralizution, and dissatisfied with the
personal usurpations of tbo Prcsi
dent, has not been able, thus far, to
asEert its independence; it is held
in Ibruildcru by a power which
gives it tne narrow cnoice ot sup
porting Grant, or "going over to tho
Democracy; and while an honest
Doom-ratio part:sao would easily
solve the difficulty for them by tell
ing tbem to cast their lortunes with
the Democracy, it should bo re
membered that au honest Republi
can muy not nna it so easy to ac
cept such u solution. Party alleg
lauce is a powenui sentiment in
this country ; and while independ
ent tna conscientious men are ever
ready to oppose the policy of their
own party, tbey do not readily es
pouse tho policy oi its opponent.
A passive altitude by the Deni
ocracy tn tne next Presidential cam
puign would ti 7e to Lib-ral Kcpub
licaup tbe ireet.om tvbicu tbey can
not secute for themso'.vcs. They
could assort their own poitcy, pro
claim tbeir own platform, and nom
mate thir own candidt, without
any violation of their pnr!y oblign-
tious ; and in appealing lo tho peo
pie lor support, they would have an
immense nigral aJ vriitiiv'o over the
administration party, whose ad
verso appeal would be rieycv.aarily
limited to the Presidents partisans
It, is true, this passive attitude
culd invulvo a sacrifice on the
part of the Democracy which tbey
audit find it hard to make. Deni
ocrala have a rizht to say that,
their pritiCtplesaro worth onytlung.
Ihey are worth struggling for, even
in the face of deteat; and to with
draw, as a patty, from a great na
1 1 opal contest, might argue a lack
of t!ovotioo to their prindt'iles, and
willini? to see their party disband
But in answer to this may be ad
duced the universal conviction a'
rmng Democrats that our constitu
tional polity can not surrive a re
election of Grant and the four years
of increased centralization that
would follow. It is tbe Democrats
opposition and the fear of a possible
Democratic Inumpn mat causa tne
administration party to resolve that
lbo Democratic party shall not trt
umrb. and induce it to resort to
violent leeislatun and still more
violent acts to prevent such an e
vent. As ion z as the adminietra'
tion party id confronted with
Democratic opposition which is
strong enough lo alarm it, so long
will it resort to near schemes ofun
consliulioual lcgislntoc, and so
long will it uphold tbe Executive
in violent measures of interference
10 muintniu itself in powor, and
thus, even though undeniable facts
prove that the Democracy are
majority of the people, there is no
assurance that tho party in power
would yiold place to tbem. Undor
these circumstances mtv not th.s
highest patriotism demand of- th
Democracy the sacrifice ndiooted
Tbev would waive the possibility ot
a Democratic triumph, indeed, but
they would securo, in exchange,
the almost certainty of a Radica
Rerjablican defeat. They would
save the constitution by overthrow
iriz those who constantly violate i
Tbey would preserve to the Stales
their right of local self-government,
by overwhelming the party of cen
tralisation. They would release tbe
Southern States from the bondage
which they are held, secure to
them the privilsge of being repre
sented in congress by their fairly
chosen delegates, abolish tbe semi-
mtlitary rule in that region, iasug-
rate universal amnesty, and effect
the abrogation of all su:h measures
as tbe Ha HI ox act. - Tbis certain-
would be an immeasurable im
provement on the present condition
of things, and would rcscuo us from
tbe danger of the still worse condi
tion which another four years' reign
of the dominant party would lead
to. The question for the Democra-
y to decide, then, is wnetnor so
great an achievement isnotwortb
so great sacrifice ; whether the
mere possibility of a complete Dem
ocratic victory may not be wisely
exchanged for the certainty of some
thing scarcely less satisfactory ;
whether the destruction of tbe pro
scriptive Republican policy may
not be more safely intrusted to tbe
ntuiagsm,4Bt of liberal Republicans,
ith such conclusive and effective
aid as Democrats will be sure to
Many Southern papers, and such
prominent Democrats as Frank P.
Blair bave come out :n favor of
the movement inaugurated by tbe
Republican, and should the Democ
racy be defeated in Now York, as
t is probable they will be, it is
pretty cortain that there will not
be a regular Democratic nominee
for tho Presidency.
DEPARTURE MOVEMENT. The Bugbear of the New York
Connecticut Temperance Reform
trs are threatening to imitate the
miscbiovous tactics of their breth
ren :n some parts of Ohio in form-
ng a toirci and distinct organiza
tion, with an almost certain pros
pect ot turning tbe Mate into the
hands of their most violent oppo
nents. It is notorious that, if the
Derrocratic party ol Connecticut
secure tho Legislature, one of their
first acts would be to repeul tbe
Prohibitory law. In' the last Gen
eral Assembly tbe Republican Sen
ate passed a stringent bill, which
was continued to tbo next session
by Democratic votes in the lower
bouse. It is tolerably certain that
the only hope of tho Connecticut
Temperance Reformers is with the
Ropuhlican party; when they cut
away from tbat they are ready to
bo racrinced Dy tbo blindness cf
over-ze: l?U3 men.
We clip the above from the Trib
une as referring to tbe action of tem
perance men at iueriden, and in re
ply we would inform tho Tribune
that the Democratic party has ceas
ed to be a scare crow to Prohibt
tiocists in this Stato. Wo are well
awaro that tbe Republican party has
been kept in power sometime, not
for what is meritorious in its pres
ent issues, but out of fear of the
Democratic party. Tho Republi
can party has been nastcmus so
fast to get riJ ol her principles, and
bas roduccd herself so nearly to
the level of the Democratic party,
that truly honest men have httle
to choose.
Admitting tbo Democratic party
is corrupt, is tbe Republican parly
free from corruption ? Is the one
rum party tho o'.hcr is very far
from being an anti-rum party; aud
since tho Democratic "new depart'
ure" we can retlly discover noicaue
of any importance to weigh-against
But, we are told, tbe Democrat
ic party, if in power, will repeal the
present law. it was in tbe majon
ly in the JUcgislaturo, two years
ugo, but though pledged to do so
before election did not dare to -do
it. The Republican party, last
Spring, would have done it if
durcd. It it not true that tbe Tru
mmi Smith bill was laid over by
Democratic voles any more thttn
by Republican votes.
Wo have only to say that if,
.be Tribune declares, "the only hor
of Counecti'sat Temperance Reform
ers is with tbe Republican party,"
then the Connecticut Temperance
Reformers are w itbout hope. Con
necticut Temperance Jovrnal.
The Future—Work and be
The Rev. Gilbert Haven, editor
Zlon't Herald, Boston, lecently wrote
an article for the New York Independ
ent on Prohibition and political action.
He look forward witn encouragement
and confidence to tho future, and says
of the Prohibition party :
"Itwilput a Presidential nomina
tion in the field next year, snd begin
to be. That party demands State and
Xrlional prohibition. It demands the
extirpa ion oi tne aram-saup, me awi-
isnment of tbe sale or liquor as a bev
erage. It will invade Congress, as
has the State legislatures. It will
preach, Pray, labor, vote for prohibi
tion, as it has for abolition. It will
extinguish this curse from tbe law and
the world. - -
"Meantime, let politicians fight over
tbe spoils. Wings and Democrats tore
each other's throats in the meaningless
squabbles of thirty years ago, only
turniug aside occasionally to strike
blow at the equally contemed and
hated party of abolition. Tbe Tem
perance parry win grow, lor its te
cause is of God; and when these pres
ent quarrels are as forgotten as those
of 18i8, when the revolutionary work
was fully done, or those of 1850. when
the Clay and Webster conflicts bad
turned into there natural nothingness,
then sha'l it shine forth triumphant
over a land redeemed from its worst
enemy ; when no foreign lrquor shall
enter our ports, or native distillations
burn soul and bod; in hell-
"To this future may everv Ch istian
arm himself. Let the potsherds strive
with th-i potsherds, while the lovers
tbeir fellowmen ana own aear una
band themselves togather for the re
demption from this national curse.
Under Gerritt Smith, or William
Dodee. orJude I'iiman, orWillinra
B. Sttooner. or Wendeil Phillips,
them enter the next Presidential field.
never to leave it untill universal Pro
hibition shall stand by universal abol
ition, the law and the state of the
merican jicople."
[From the New York Sun.]
Roused from Slumber by the
Roaring, Flames—A Terrible
Ride in the Bark—Scorched,
Blistered, and Maimed by
the Drifted Brands—Swept
off by the Flood.
Yesterday there arrived in this
city by tbo Erie Railway train a
number of persons direct lrom tne
scenes ot the great loreet fire in
Wisconsin and Michigan. . There
were nine in the party James W.
Hunter, Mrs Sarah Hunter, George
Marti ne, of Flushing, It. I , Henry
Porter, Srmuel llillman, Charles
Myers, of Freehold, N. J , Margaret
McGovern, Edward Wallace, and
George Blakeslce ot this city. All
were suffering iron having inhaled
tbe smoke, fumes, and ashes of tbe
fire. Mrs. Ilanior'e bair (which she
says flowed to her waiat) was com'
pletely burned on ; ono aide oi ner
race and ber neckband shoulders
were fearfully injured, three deep
boles having been made by the
glowing cinders in the flesh. Ilrr
hands also were covered witii mis
ers. . Mr, Hunter's face, neck, and
hands were badly burned. Mr,
Martin's face was a hideous tpecta-
cie. Une cneet was iiterany raw,
and great blotches pitted bis left
arm, shoulder, and pack. One eye
is hopelessly ruined, and the othtr
nnarocd to an ominous aegree.
were scarred, especially on the face.
nck, bands, and feet. Aa they al:
eav. no tongue can U their agony
tf mind, pain, anguish, and terror,
nor can language or pencil portray
the dreadful scenes through which
they have passed.
Mr. Hunter s story is at onee
graphic and thrilling. 11 resided
at Peshtogo with his wife and little
child seven vonrs of age. Their
house was about three miles irom
the town, just at the edge of a strip
of forest. There had been ores Mi
tho woods and priwnc? for a
ureviouslr. and nigbt after night
they bad lo sit at tne windows gaz
02 upon the gorgeoux panorama oi
flame, smoke, and eparsling cinders
as it moved along the horizon
Very little if any fear was enter
tained, as the course CT the fire
seemed away from town. On San-
day niht thor attended church in
the villago. They and Martine,
the hired man. retired to rest early,
wholly unexDfctinsr tbe tvarful peril
tbat was soon to overwhelm tbem
At about midnight they were arous
ed by the roar and crackling Df tbo
flumes. At first they were almost
petrified with amazement and fet.r
The blazing woods seemed march
lDir upoh them. A brisk breeze1 was
stirring, but tbe strong currents of
hot air raged to and fro with a bor
rid Howling sound. Quickly dress
in, they rushed to the yard. The
sky was thick with smoke, and
showers ot sparks were hurled
hither and thither, assai.ing their
faces, eyes, and cioihing. From
the barn came a piteous chorus o)
neighs, bellowmgs and screams
from the terrified cattle, horses and
Other animals. After greatdifficul
tv they were released and com
pelted to go out
08i0lhcr groanod, shook off the fire,
from the fire, but the horses trem
bled ana seemea paraivzea, tnei
nostrils expanding, their eyes dilat
ing and glaring, and tbeir mouth
frothing. With great difficulty and
haste tbey were barnossed and at
tached to a long lumber box wag
on. into which a few articles were
thrown, and the party mounted and
drove off. An eighth of a mile had
been traversed at a rapid rato when
a sudden gust of wind drove a mass
ot red-hot cinders upon them, filling
the air with stifling smoke. Where
the sparks fell tbey burned into the
flesh. The lime gin screamoa
with fear: "Oil Minima, 1 am
burning up!" . She cried and the
and covered themselves with blan
kets. Tbe air ror a moment was
black, and breathing was almost
impossible. The horses staggered
backed and reared with lunous
fccroams, and then, with a plunge
that unseated those in tbe wagon
madly rushed down the road at al
most lightning speed. All control
oi thorn was lost, and tbe party
clang to the sides of the vehicle
keep in. On tbey flew, the wheels
striking fire against the stones, and
the wagon swaying to and fro
from one aids of the road to the
other. Then for a time tbe wind
changed, and the clouds of cinders
i were carried
n anolbor direction.
I They could see that all the northern
fa: t of tba village
and the flam.es seemed moving
with the velocity ot clouds. All
the buildings were of wood, much
of it botng pitch pine, and as there
bad been do rain for a long time,
and the sun bad baked everything
dry, the fire ran along tbem as
though they ha I been a train
gunpowder. The blaze came like
mountainous wave with a bam
m! and roar rl and hiss ss
and horrible sounds of crashing
chimneys and timbers! Tbe villa
gers rushed through tbe streets
the river, into which they plunged.
Tbe horses had reached the bead
the principsl street when tbe eea
flame bud begun to surge through
it. To pass here was certain de
struction, and if the maddened ani
mals could not be turned down tbe
cross road death was at baud for
all. With great effort tbe
were drawn and the feat accom
plished, and on dashed tbe clumsy
team, bounding and rattling over
the rood. A turn ot three miles
more must be made to reach the
river. Half a mile is passed and
shallow creek reached, into whicn
the horses plunge in spite ot all ef-
f rU. The three quickly saturate
tbeir clolhing acd dasu water oysr
kSnMa whn whinnv. Ttaw an
""""7 - i . i
neigh as though they jpprciate
the situation. Again ' a start ii
made, and the party fft along al
igh speed. Before the two muss
is reached -
One part alone' is untouched; il
s a farm lane running aown tow
ard tbe river. Into this tbeyzturn
Closer accf closer comes the fire..
Sparks are scattered over tbem J
burniDi? where iney toncn tne nesn
Tbe horses are wild with pain and;
fright, and beading down tbeir.
necks tear along with frantic speed.
gale ia reached, hut whuouk
pausing they dash through it, scat-
tering the splintered fragments,
ko so many stiaws. Dow a the
ill they gallop; the river is reach
ed, tbey leap and plunge, and bor-
waaon and people are in tne
chilly waters, midst lumber, logs,
ashes, charred boards and evry kind
ot rubbish: There wereljalso ani
mals of alt kinda intermingled and
struggling lor lite. Here was tbe
culmination of horrors. 'The team.
becoming exhausted with tbeir el
forts, finally sunk, and were carried
away by tt undercurrent. - The
other animals held en like human
beings with tbeir feet to the. float
ng logs aud timbers, all the while
uttering the most pituu! moans.
1 hero were a number of persona
here, although most of the refugees
were further as tbe stream. Aa
Mrs, Hunter said : bWe stood in tbo
water up to cur necks, our littlo
girl Minnie beirg held up between
us. uheu we brst went in tbo feei
ng was tbat o fateful refresU-
nient. Tbe ion of the water seemod
warm, but- the bottom part wan
cold. After we bad been there half
an hour the wind carried great
chips, and even piecca of boards,
some of them flaming. These would
be whirled in tbe air. high up over
our and ' '
and then cwcop down spon us.
We would duck pur Leads under
Ihe water, but would gtt so exhaus
ted that we could not, and then we
had to be burned. Poor little Min
nio, so weaK that she could hardly
cry, would say, - Dear papa. 1 am
burned again. Dear mamma, my
fet t are so cold, and I am so tired ?"
Three hours and more thus passed.
bvery minute we expected to die.
Finally the air became so hot we
could not see. Our eyes seeme par
boiled. The agony was awful Our
feet like ice, aud our faces and heads
ia tbe atmosphere of flame. At last
there was a rush of tbe waters, the
dam had given way, aud the fluod
came down upon us, sweeping us off
our feet into a moss of timber, bro
ken plank (some on fire), horses.
cattle, dogs, and buman beings, all
struggling and shrieking.
In tbo rush and whirl the almost
helpless Mr. snd Mrs. Hpter were
eoperatcd. Mrs. Hunter went down
and cme near being drowned.
Minnie was lost and, drowned. Jly
a swerving o! the current they
were wasbel on shore and at day
light fomd each other. There were
many mourning and crying over
the scene of dosolatron. On all sides
a8 far as the eye could reach were
smouldering fires. The village wo
a long waste of asbes, not a vestige
The vory turf was eaten away by
tho devouring flames. The dread
ful agony of those who bad loss
children and other relatives, as well
as tbo awful anguish from barns,
was beyond discription. People,
neighbors, were so scarred and
blackened as not to know each oth
er. Earned and drowned bodies
lay here and there. In one place
there were fourteen, these apparen
tly having perished during flight
togather. Two littlo children Jay
side by side with their hands ex
tended toward eacb other as though
beseeching help There were other
beartrenaing rconea too numer
ous to m.n'ion and impossible to
adequately describe. Help came
from the adjacent country, and tbe
eufUrcrs were sent to their friends.
In infancy, gristle supplies the place
of bone. It is so with reforms. In it
infancy, anti-slavery had the gristle of
ideas; but it took many years to form
it into bone. For twenty years ita
resolutions faded into thin air. Anti
slavery Whigs were constantly threat
ening to bolt,, but did not do it. Their
breats were only wind. ' Brain, wind
and gristle are good in their place, but
action needs bone.
Prohibition now stands where anti-
slavery once stood. It has more brain.
wind and gristle than it has bone. It
threatens to vote ; but does not do it-
Until it votes, its threats ore a farce,
srd its resolutions thin air.
Tbe liquor traffic enacts the beer law
whisky with beer thrown in; lieente.
with the wordNicensVleft oat. The
traffic nominated -Tucker and Train..
The traffic makes, a farce of every law
for its restraint or prohibition.
The anti-slavery nose used to be ful
led in the same vay. Anti-slavery men
stood it a long time. ' Perhaps it was
a necessary educational process. Mean
while the gristle was changing to bone.
As soon ts they got bone enough to
stand alone, they succeeded Many
Prohibitionists are trying bara to reaen
their object by tbe aid and through
the Republican party. j iney, too, wut
The gristle will change to bone, then
they will stand alone and then they,
too, will succeed.
lias not some psrt of it alreatty be
come strong enongh for perpendicular
action ? Bottm JWie.
The War.
Sir Charles Buxton says: '
''Tbo struggle of the school, the
library and the church, al! united
against the beer houte and the gin
palac., is but oce further develop
ment of the war between heaven
and hell l"
Which side are you on, reader"'
In which army 1Frotohitwi Era..

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