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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, November 10, 1871, Image 2

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FRIDAY. . . . . lVov. lO, 18TI.
The Elections.
Election were held in twelve
States on Tnobdaj, with the fol
lowing results .
New York rave a Republican
majority of 35,000; both brunches of
the Legislature being Republican.
Sijrel carried New Tork City by a
handsome majority, and Tammany
is left out in the cold, as it should
have been lose; aeo. Tweed suc
ceeded in being electod to the Son
ate by a largely red need majority,
less than ton thousand, which was
twenty-two thousand three years
Massachusetts rolls up a Inrpcly
increased majority for the Repub
Illinois gives A Republican maj
ority of 30,000. .
Minnesota gives a handsome Ee-
Zmbhean majority.
Maryland has gono Democratic
by a largely reduced majority, the
Republicans electing quite a nam
her of their candidates for the Siate
Legislature, in which body they
had not a Representative last year.
New Jersey elects a Democratic
Governor, but a Republican Legis'
In Kansas and Michigan in the
local elections, heavy Kepnblican
gams are reported.
Virginia has gone Democratic.
Mississippi is Republican all ov
Tbe returns from Arkansas are
meagre, but it has undoubtedly
added Ut the la-publican strergth
The question is, "What has be
come of the Democratic party ?".
The Pond Appointment.
We read friend Fonlke.s article,
of last week, in which be replied to
our remarks relative to Arthur
Pond '8 appointment to the Aud:t
orship, and. verily, we havo sur
He thinks the Commissioners
thought Fond would beat servo the
people. Tend may serve the peo
pie well: we think he will. H. no
doubt, is qualified to fill tho office.
But, while this is true, there am
very many others that could do
likewise; men, too, who have lontr
been our citizens, all their lives
many of them; men who have never
held an offico, who have always
been Republicans, and who were
soldiers during the late war, and
ate thereby entitled to places of
honor and trust.
He denies that two vacancies
were created. Possibly there is a
flaw in the law, whereby Pond will
he able to hold the lucrative office of
Auditor and still be a School Ex
aminer. If such be tbe case, we
have no doubt but that he will con
tinue to hold them both; and, were
it possible, if a special act could be
passed this Winter authorizing him
to continue as Surveyor, we have
do doubt but that he woul d "accept
the situation.
He charges us with saying that
Pond bits held omce ever since he
came to the County, and then rep
resents that we falsified. What we
said was that Pond has been an of-
ficer all the time he has been a cit
izen of this County, and what we
said is true. There is a difference
between a resident and a citizen.
One may be a resident of a place
and not a citizen. Pond was a can
didate for Surveyor before he was
a citizen, that is before he had
been in tbe County long enough to
have a right to vote, and he was
elected and took his position, and
has held one or two offices all the
time since.
Ho says the Commissioners con
sulted the people. If they did, they
fr,ne so fa very little time. Mr.
McGrewdied on Sunday, and the
appointment was made on the next
day, Monday. The Commission
ers who live in the country, were
notified of Mr. McGrow's death on
Monday, and as soon as they could
all be gotten to town, they locked
themselves up in tbe Auditor's of
fice, and after talking tho matter
over for about a half hour, they
made the appointment.
He says, in alluding to our ref.'
erence to the Court noose Ring,
"We must either conclude that the
Ring made a tool of Mr. Niceswnn
Cer, or that it was not a Ring ap
pointment at all." This is a more
sensible conclusion than we had
any idea our friend Jesse could art
rive at. Mr. Nice wander may
have been honest enough in what
he done, undoubtedly he was, but
nevertheless be was but a tool in
the hands of others. The Ring, un
doubtedly, owes Mr. Niceswanger a
debt of gratitude, and he should bo
rta candidate next year.
The people of New Orleans have
become alarmed at an alleged con
spiracy to deprive them of their
real estate, which has been held
from generation to generation un
der ancient grants from the Span
ish and French govereraents. These
titles have, for sixty-nine years,
been considered good, without con
firmation by the United States.
Under a recent act of congress, how
ever, it is alleged that where these
grants have not been confirmed, or
where the surveys cannot be found
in the proper office, the land belongs
to tbe United States, and is subject
to entry by the homestead law. A
register and receiver of public lands,
it is reported, have been appointed
by tbe United States government,
and these officers are proceeding to
investigate titles with great activi
ty. .When no survey can be found
public notice is given, and if the
ed title, a patent is issued, subject
ing it to entry under the homestead
law. The whole town of Carrollton,
one of the out laying villages of
New Orleans, it is reported, has
been confiscated by means of this
inequitable enforcement of tbe rigid
provisions ?f an act of Congress.
A keqro woman of highly re
spectable character haa been arres
ted at Jacmal, Jamaica, upon the
extraordinary charge of cannibal
ism. The- accusation alleges that
ahe has killed and eaten twenty
six .children, whom she had in
veigled into her premises for the
occupant fails to exhibit a confirm-1
In looking over our Democratic
ATtthannna a finI an.K nlrta wn
v.. f".-,
pcrsas tho Cincinnati Enquirer and
tbe Columbus Statesman to be in
great trouble, and we suppose that
their agitation must be transmit
ted to tbe nltra Democratic mind.
This does not grow out of the
efforts of the St, Louis Republican
and Frank Blair to disband the
Democratic party, for these papers
are of the blind sort that believe in
fighting if ocly to have tbe privi
lege of getting their heads well
punched; but it arises irom one of
the bobbies that annually beset the
The Enquirer, ns all who havo
watched Ohio politics of late years
well know, annually comes forth
with some new man as "tho man ol
tho day," able to carry the Demo
cratic craft to a harbor of victory
and safety, and as often the man
proves a failuro and the craft is
swumped by tbe breakers.
This Fall, in view of tho coming
Presidential contest, tho Enquirer
is on hand as usual, and flics tho
name of Colonel Thomas A. Scott,
Chief Manager of tho Pennsylvania !
Central Rail Road, as the man un
der whom to marshal the Democrat
ic host, and to finally capture the
Presidential chair and all the "fat
things" that pertain thereto.
- Whereupon, the Columbus .Stifes
man, of the 2nd, speaks out as fol
fows :
'The Cincinnati Enquirer soems
to be badly frightened, and in a fit
of desperation cosies out in a doub
le-Ieuded column editorial in favor
of Tom Scott (beg pardon. Colonel
Thomas A. Scott), Chief Manager
of the ureal Pennsylvania Couti
nenlnl Kailroad Monopoly, as tho
Democratic candidate for President
next year.
The Enquirer t principal nrgu
mcnt in favcr of Mr. Scott is his
availability in Pennsylvania and
other oUlc-a where bis monopoly
has gobbled un railroads. Sifted
down, this simply amounts to a dec
laration that tbe Democratic party
w in such desperate straits it raus
put itself nnder the protection cf
tho most unscrupulous and potver
fnl railroad corporation in the
Union, hoping thereby to be car
ried successfully through the eloo
tion, not by tbe power of its princi
pies, but by the lobby and money
power of Tom Scott's railroad com
binations. 'Mr. Scott is strong in
Pennsylvania and will carrv it.'
Granted, but it will not be because
he is a Democrat, or a Republican,
or an independent statesman line
Carl Scburz; but simply because he
is the head of a monopoly that con
trols by money and lobby power the
politics of the State, acd has bought
up and used its Legislature every
vear for the past twenty years.
This is all there is of Scott's power
in any State or soction of the U
nion It fo a power based on cor
ruption and IsgiBlative bribery.
Jim Fisk, Jay Gould, and Vandor
bilt are great men in Near York by
virtue of precisely the samo influ
ences that make Scott powerful in
Pennsylvania or elsewhere. But
let the question come to a popular
election and it will be found that
the very reasons that make these
men powerful in corrupt legislative
bodies, will cause tbe people to
discard thorn with loathing, and
contempt for a party that attempts
to carry them. So much lor Mr.
Tom Scott's availability.
"Tbe idea of selecting this Mr.
Scott to 'cleanse the Augean sta
bles' at Washington is a profound
joke, and as to tho Enquirer's dec
laration that 'his honorty is prov
erbial through Pennsylvania,' we
have this to say : Ilia personal
honesty may be, but from the Ohio
line to the Delaware our friend will
find his name tho synonim of legis
lalive corruption among well in
formed public men of both parties,
as well as tbe mass of tho people?.
This is a fact that ennnot be dis
counted. As to Mr. Scott's politics
the Pittsburgh Post claims him as
Democrat, and Mr. Forney, in
the Philadelphia Press, as a Repub
lican, Both are partly right and
partly wrong. He gravitate tow
ards either party just as the neces
sities of his immense monopoly in
terests require His politics aro
summed up in tho Pennsylvania
Central Combination, and the half
dozen land-grabbing rods in tbo
West, of which he is the master
spirit He uses parties as a mere
"The Enquirer's formal presenta
tion of Mr. Scott's invites
discussion, but we have no idea that
its notion will 'tako,' save as an
emetic The trouble with, the En.-1
quirer 'w that it is frightened out of
all sense of propriety, and in its fit
of desperation has hit upon Tom
Scott as the political sensation of
the hour. We ought to be thank
ful it is not Jim Fisk. If the Dem
ocratic party is to be put m train
ing for tho uses of the great rail
road monopolists, monster corpor
ations, and unscrupulous land
grabbers of the nation, we shall
concludo its mission is about ended
and the sooner it is disbanded the
better. If this crisis is upon us it
merits the application of a half bush
el of uitro-glycerine."
Tbe Statesman's recommendation
0f an application of a half buehel of
nitre-glycerine, is good. It would
save to the country a great deal of
paper, ink and prosy speeches, and
do so harm whatever. But the
Statesman, not content with the a
bove expose, in its issue of tbe 3rd,
follows the matter up by saying :
"If the fact that Mr. Thomas A.
Scott is the head and moving spirit
of the most enormous corporate
monopoly in America, does not af
ford tbe Enquirer sufficient reasons
for supporting him tor the Presi
dency, let it take into tbe most
prayerful consideration that he was
ene of the chiefs of tbe .land-grab-
, burs at the lust session oi copgrtws,
and prominent in too A or thorn ra
cifio grabbers ring, whose plunder
schemes were opposed with such en
orgy and eloquence by Scnttor
Tburman and the Democratic mem
bers of Congress generally. If this
will not answer, the Enquirer's
mind may be set at rest by tho fur
ther fact that Mr. Scott is a Pro
tectionist of tbe most nltra pattern
is interested in rolling mills, and
has views that coincide with Pig I
ron Kelly on the tariff q'teslion
Had not our contemporary better
'whistle down brake
We ask any honest Democrat ll
ho can swallow this "departure" of
the Enquirer? The lust campaign,
all will recollect, was waged against
the Republican parly, because of its
support of R. R. monopolies, land
grabbing schemes, &c. Now we
find the Enquirer, the mouth piece
of the Oluo Democracy, advocating
tenacionkly the nomination for tbo
Presidency of tho chief of tbe great
est R. R. monopoly in all the coun
try, and one, too, who was promi
nent in the great Northern Pacific
land grabbing swindlo.
The twists and turns, anil com
plete summersaults, that am being
taken by tho Democratic leaders,
we shou'd think would drivo every
honest man from the party. Think
of it ! Here is a paper, the Enquirer,
that less than three months- ago
was calling on you to vote against
the Republican parly bcca-ixc of its
protective Tariff policy, "taxing the
poor for tho benefit of tho rich," mn
king the many suffur that the a few
might roll in wealth and case," and,
now, this same paper is advocating
the nomination, for the highest of
fice in the gift of the people, of a
man of the most ultra Protective
Tariff views.
A McConnelsville correspondent
of tho Cincinnati Gazette, over the
signature of -Sckx'' says of thti a
bovo road :
"This contemplated road is about
aovenry miles in length, and pnsscs
tnrougn tne counties ct ilnrribon,
uurneiiy, JSoble. Juukingnin. end
Morgan, intersecting the Pan If .in
die road at Donuison (and, proba
bly, connecting with the Lake Shore
and 1 uscaruwaH alley Kiiilroad.
now in process of construction to
the above named point. u.d nass-
ng down the Stillwater Vallcv m
Tuscarawas and Harrison counties
to Freeport. in the latter county,
thence to Londonderry, and on
through the rich, beautiful, and for-
tile Wil;screek Volley, to Antrim,
Winchester, Washington. Sencca-
ville, and Cumberland, in Guornsev
County, and through the hills and
valleys of Morgan County to the
Muskingum river at McConnelsville.
At an early day it is intended to
push this lino of road into tho vas,
coal and iron fields of Perry Coun
ty a distanee of from sixteen to
twenty milcH from this point.
"oomo tJ.u,UUU was fpenton this
ine about fourteen or fifteen years
ago, when it was knowni as tho
Pittsburg, Maysville & Cincinnati
Kailroad, and in many places the
road bed was nearly completed.
while at most all points of tbe line
great amount of work was done,
The enlerprisu failed previous to the
financial crash of 1857, superinduced
oy mismanagement and profligacy,
and until recently, has been in a dor
mant state. Ibo old road has now
at a
passeu tiuo tne nation oi a new
company, who havo a clear and un
incumbered title to the same, and op
erating under a new charter, as the
Eastern Ohio Kailroad. Company,
are cnaeavor:ng to push this work
forward to an early completion.
'With very litto t-ffart, about
$135,000 has already been subscrib
ed, and as only $350,000 or 8400,000
will be needed to complete the road
bed along the cntiro lice cast ami
north of tho Muskingum river, it is
believed tho project is m a healthy
condition, and it will 60011 form one
tho numerous artcr.es of travel
within this great and enterprising
State. And 1 know that it wiil he
inestimable valne to the country
through which it passes, r.s during
great portion of the year they are
without facilities of freight and
travel, and hemmed in at their own
wryards by tbo ico and mud of
the winter and spring. This road
will open up to the trade and travel
the commercial interests of the
nation a vast amount of the most
productive and beautiful country on
God's green foostool with wonder
ful agricultural and mineral resour
ces." ut
Cincinnati Live Stock Market.
Monday Eve., November 6.
Beef Cattle The receipts were
fair, but the demand early in the
week was hardly equal to the sup
ply. Toward the close, however, an
improved demand was exjrienced,
and to day butchers and feeder:
took about all offered, and the mar
ket closed firm, with few remain
ing in the pens this evening unsold.
Pricos are without oepeci.-il change.
We quote common 82 75(S-3. fair $3
253 50, good 83 75. prime to extra
butchers' stock S44 25, and snipp
ing cattlo 25l 50 per cental
Sheep Tho supply was light,
hardly equal to the demand, and
full prices realized. We quote com
mon to good qualities 31 por
cental gross.
Hogs The receipts were more
liberal, but the demand from butch
ers and for picking purposes was
sufficient to tako about nil offered,
and the market ruled firm, and this
evening all were sold. We quote
light to heavy averages ?44 25
per cental grot.9.
Buffalo Live Stock Market.
Buffalo, Nov. 7. Beef Cattle
Tbe supply is 4,454 head thus fur,
or 162 curs, against 175 cars at earno
time last week. The qualities was
not so good. The market was act
ive, with prices 6 to. 12ic. higher,
closing quiet, bat looking dowo-
ward. Sales were made of 101 bend
Michigan steer, ranging from 1,046
to 1,4G0 lbs., at ti 10 and 5 C5 ; 5SS
Oh it, ranging from 1,130 to 1,640
lbs., at ?4 b'O and 640 : 102 Indiana
ranging from 1,208 to 1,232 lbs., al
51 75 and 5 15, and 80 Kentucky.
ranging trom t.dis to 1,407 lbi., at
5 37 and St
Sheep and Lambs Receipts, ' 4,
2(54 h5d. The -ni.rkct was qu:os,
with prices steady. Sales were
made of 630 Michigan Sheer, rang
ing from 1Z to 89 lbs., at ?4 30 and
4 80, and 257 Ohio, avcrageing 78
lbs., at S4 50.
"Hogs. Receipts, 12,404 head.
Tho market was quiet, with prices
fteady, and the demand I'milrd.
Sales were made of 2,063 head
at $4 20 and 4 50 for common to
Small-pox is epidemic in
burg and in Cincinnati.
Xorlh side of Center street, between
East and Vinn streets,
IMIcConnelsville Chio,
9 JEN-
1st. Jenkins imports his own goods
fcnd is thereby able to undersell all
who purchase at second band.
2nd. He has the largest establish
ment, and most complete variety of
goods in South Eastern Chio, and rou
are enabled to get just what you want
do not have to take just what you
can get.
3rd. Living amongst ns, Jenkins
helps to build up the business of the
community, and it is no more than
right that community should build
him up instead of going off to Zanes
ville, or some such point to buy your
JSJt Jenkins' in
April 21. 1872-tf,
Farm for alc !
160 acres in Union township 110 cf
which is cleared land, 30 acres bottom,
good frame house, log barn, pood well
tbe door, good coal bank. Price
J3.IKK). Payments tasv. Muetbe sold
and somebody will get a bargain."
For particulars, call on I- M. ttanbe
ry, McConnelsville, Ohio.
Julv 7th. 1871 tf
X KampnBcr ! taa ?rccaci Tlacs.
laueadU for Fcoplo Xw ea Carta.
Ins!a!ag Ftrme-. ITechmalei. llrmbutt, Prf
Ia!o-ul Men, V.'ui ior. TnuSn, aaJ l l Var
rrr of Hon Fj'.Ui. aad Uia Wives, Swu. aa4
DiarLUr. of aU tocX
OX5 CUr.'DHCD CO Plil 1'OIi CiC.
Or last Uura One Cent a Co. L-t thera sa a
S30 C.oS a-. cTry t'gc OUgc
of the earae !zs an4 feafml evjra-'.or u
TUB WRiiiLT. o:t with a irrMtcrTarleT t
n!aeel:aoeon reaJiTC, d InrTilijIux the an
to Its oerl&ei wtta frea!.aw. bccaa:t
It C09H twice a wees latel T once oalj.
tut: D-i:lt czz;, ca a yxas.
A prrf-iMitlr rcairh'e lynnpspcr. wits ta
hrai-. e.roui-WT 11 IUJ To:tJ Fr-e. Iti.e.
rilcot. etl (tfarler t- i itm. A'l ti ict
f-.n KTftj wher. Tw . CiUJ a SOifJ i bj
ad ejus a siofalS, or $i a jcai.
t Tzn:.rr. to cr-a
riTO eoptea. one year, aroarairtt' in.
Fear :mi:mn.
In re, en tit. eewnteir ailitreaseil (acd
aj exiTte oui tt gduer ua rr claD).
Eiakt Dcllare.
Iir'H !, one yenr. e-rwra'elr nadnaut
(jd ab cjra ojj w lueiietirnor c'ti.
Fifteen Uellars.
FTr e! l. rm rn. to rr.r w6rrtm r-1 tne
&ra.leefc.y vae jcnr tnriti-r nf ofriob),
TlitrtT-tbrce Uollara.
Pifrr rop'. nrt Tear. -rrnr-re.T t fT.i' i (r.
turn aeou-WoeK:yocer-rM cfrr aiorctak ),
Tir:y.five Uoiior.
Oa "l". ! wi-. ii rr aditren
(.-tn'i tea Lil.y lor vac jams In the iet rtr.r nt oi
e.ur. 1 i!;r iiodojr.
One hn ttfrM eor, T-sr. F-pam: -ly a4-
Five rocit. mrm year, ur.rstc!' sir 3fm.
f:rc t
I. ;:-. jrt;.
calca. i j. Civ
We keep on hands, and are constantly receiving
We '.yyalso, anwftensive linof PAIN 13. l)YK SI'UKFjj, OILS .ad mtUsH
ES, all of which we ofTer lo tbe rnhlie at the lowest market rales. Abo. we invite
oar enstiroers to call and examine oar large and well selected.
April 28th, 1871 ly ' JOHN ALEXANDER.
North side of Center St., between East and Penn Sts., McConnelsville, Ohio,
lias Always to Offer to Ills Customers the Best Qualities of '
Jctf, Coffees, gqgtf S, 5se3, &eliiiq
usually found in a first-class Family Grocery.
K. B. Flour by the sack, and all kinds of provisions, in the market, always
on hand. Prices to suit the times. April 21, 1871 y.
TfyrSm-e, Afttotfe, globes, gfobe Xrth)iiii)g$, &c.
R. Ii. ill ORRIS,
South sideof Center St., three doors East of Tublic Square, ilfcConnelsvllle, O.,
?en Vor J" 8a,c or the Acme .Vower & Eeaper," an improvement
fUM-u uuutrwi gauKiacuon last season. J Ap. 21 '71-ly.
IMcConnelsville, Ohio.
Aug. 4, 1871 tf. .
Dry Goods ! Dry Goods !
W, II. k C. McCAIlTY, Dealers in Dry Goods,
ICotiom Ladies' Dress Coods Ladies' Shoes Ete
On the North side of Center Street, two doors East or Public Square, -VcCon-
nelaville, Ohio.
N. B. None but the very best quality of goods of any kind ever kept and
7 5? eoW at 1 be ,me8t of ah prices. Ladies' Dress Goods made a SPECI-
"11. I Anvil?! 1X711.
j --1 - - j -
Grocery and Provision &tore !
l W. MUMMEY have on hand, at all times,
the best of
and also
Keep a Fall Supply of All Kinds of Provisions la this Market.
N.I?. Their Meat Market is open stall hours ofthedar. nn lint in
bpst of Cattle killed, and consequently their beef is always of the best quality.
l-apm zi, 1S1 ly.
Flour sold by the sack at the lowest rates.
R. D. J0MS0N &C0-,
Korlh-Eastcorner of Centre 'and Penn Streets.
Keep constantly on hand a complete assortment of Coffins, Buiial Case, Ac. and hare
in their employ R-ibert A. Pinkerton, wbo will make (his depnrlm-nt ol basiDeaeatpe-
- 1 . t ... . 1 . 1 - . - . 1 . -.. . .
cmuy. m cimitTiiun who mtir oow, wey nave nii tip nrsvclass
Anil are prepared lo (Ornish all patrons wi'h whatever they may want in iheir LIXE.
Jisy iz, lad ly.
IIikl Dunsiiqoe. A. M. Dtusaooa.
H. DCN89100R & SON,
Keep on hand a very large Stock of
At their SALK KOOJf.3 in
X. B. They employ son bat first-clat mechanics, and warrant all. their work. Their
Platform 11: "bood work, good r and low prices t" April 21, 1871 Cm.
"W. Cor. of Iub. Sqii., McCoarielsTille, O.,
Dealer in
rhvsicians' Prescriptions carefully com rounded, and Paint mixed to order.
April 21, 1871 ly.
The Sash fe Door Factory,
McConnelsville, Ohio,
Plaining: & Matching, Scroll Sawing & Ripping Done to Order.
Sfff- Oak, Poplar and Pina Lumber bought and sold.
April 21. 1871 ly-l U. M.
WELLS, Superintendent.
Dealers in
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, :g
(N. W. Corner East acd Centre Streets)
tf, NEW GOODS received regularly. The highest prhe paid for COUNTRY
PKOD JCE iu exchange lor Goods. May 4.T1. ly.
Dealer in fiats and Caps, on Center St., east of Pub. Square, McConnelsville, O.,
has on hands, at all times, the most complete aisortment of the
Very Latest Styles of ET.ATS and OAJPS !
RETT GOODS Received Wllta Every Change In (he Seasons I
' The Highetl Cath Pricei paid for Mink, Skunk, and Coon Skins I
April 21, 1871 -ly.
Rutlcdge & Bailey.
Alters' Block, !Yo. 56 Main Street, ZanesvlIIe, Ohio,
Have opwd a complete Stock of Velvet, Body and Tapestry Brnssels, Extra So
pers Superfines, Mediom Soper, Ineraio, Venetians, Dutch Wool, Collage, Hemp,
and Rig Curpets. ALSO Wall Papers. Window shade, Matt. Rags. Oil Cloths. Ac.
A2eotg for Marbleiced Mantles.' We iavite the Public to call and examine our
Stock. Jane 3, 1871.
Were awarded the hi hast Premiunv at
the Slate Fairs of
Stir York,
New Jerser,
and Iowa.
JecfueLy, -Tennessee,
.North Carol i ma,
and Oregon.
First Prizes
Darta'to been awarded these Machir.aa
al the czhibitioos of
F-MM f ? f f
The very hiehest priz, THE CROSS
conlerred on tbe represeotative ol the
tirover & Baker Sewing Machines, at the
Kxposilion Universale, Paris, 1867, thns
attesting their great superiority over all
otaer sowing ilactnae.
tkH t Hi
Beauty and Elasticity Slick.
Pereetitn -and Simplicity of Machinery.
No fastening of seam ly Xand and n
waste of thread.
Wide range f application tcithovt change
Oi adjustment.
The seam retains Ita beaoty and firsotess
after washing sod ironing.
Besides doing all kinds of work done by
other Sewing machines the Plastic Siitcb
machine executes ihe most beautiloland
permanent - Embroidery and ornament
el work.
ALEX FINLEY is tbe General
Agent for tbe sale of the G rover A Ba
ker hbnttle or Lockstitch Machine, and
tbe Elastie Stitch, or Two Spool Ma
chine, in the Connties of Morpan, Ath
ens. Hocking, Washington, Moskingaai
and Vinion, std has bis Traveling A
entsall through these Counties. Per
sons wishing a first-class Sewing Ma
chine, just what is needed for family nse;
should esll on Mr. Finley or one of bit
agents. H. B. VINCENT A BRO.
are his scents in McConnelsville.
Msy 12tb, 1871 tf.
uooilaxu's coLrjim.
SAVED I It ts one of the re
awkable (acts ol this remarkable ag". ot
awrely that so many person are the victims
ef dyspepoia or indigestion, bat i's willing
victim. Now, we wsuld not benud-rstooft
to say that any one regards dyspepsia with
faTor, or feel disposed to rank it amonfr
the luxuries ol life. Far Irom ie. Those
who have experienced its tormecls would
scoot soch an idea. Mailt Tapley, bo was
jolly ander all the trying circumstances in
which be waa plared, never had an attack of
dyspepsia, or hi jollity wonld harespeedi.
ly loraaketi him. Men and women some
times siiffjr ita tort ores nncomplainin'y,
bat whoever beard ol a person weenjyed
them ? Of all tbe moli.ihtrioa diseases l
which tbe human system is liable, there ip,
perhaps, none so eeuerally prevalent ssdy.
prpfia. If ihers is a wrewbtd bticg io the
world it is
A CtnjirmtJ Pyfptftit t
Bat it is not nnr intention to descant on
the horrors rf Djfpensia. We Lave said
that djspepsis 13 perhaps he mnet univer
sal ol Luroan diseases. This is emphatic
ally the case in the United States. Wheth
er ibis general prevalence is dne to the
character of tbe food, the" method r.f its
preparation, or the hasty manntr in which
it is asually swallowed, is not our r rvinre
to explain. The great facl wiik wh'uh w
are called to deal is this 1
Ji"ppsia rrevmils
almost ontversally.'Xfarly sveiy etlir per
son yoe meet is a victim, and apparently
a willing one ; for were not this the caw.
why so many sufferers, when a rerUin spe- '
dy and safe rer.edy is within the e-cy
reach of all who desire to avil themselvis
ol it T Bat ihe majority will not. Blind,
ed by prejadice, or deterred by some other
unexplained influence, they refnse to ac
cept the reliet pn.Sered them. They turn
a deaf ear to the testimony of the thous
ands whofeauflerioirs have been alleviated.
and with strange infatuation, appear In
cling with desperate detetmination lo their
ruthless tormentor. Bat sajs a dyer ptin
What is thia remedy 7 to which we replv s
This great alleviator of hnman snfforing is
almost as widely known a 'he Ke.lish ian
gaage. II has allnved the attonies o( thoo-
ands, and is to-day carrving comfort and
encouragement to thousand of oihers.
This acknnwledef d panicca is none other
J nan Vr. Jlooflanif German Bitters.
Would yoq know moie ol the merits ot
this wonderful medicine than can hs learn
ed from the experience nt others f Trv it
yourself, and when i: h:s foiled to fu'r&ll
tbe meaanre of its eCicarr given hy ths
proprietor, then abandon faith ia it I
Lei it Bt Bememiertd,
Urst of all, that IIOOFIAKD'S German
Hitter 1 not a rain bevvtsge. They are
not alcoholic in any snse of the teim.
Tbej are composed wholly oil' e pare juice
or viul principle of roots. This is not
mre assertion. 1 1 e rxtrac's from which
they are compounded are prepared hy one
ot th ablent German chemists. Unlike a
ny other Riiters in tbe market, they ait
holly tree Irom spirituous ingredients.
They Purify ths Blood,
cleansing Ihe vital Enid of all hnrtfil imp
urines ana sapptannng tm m witb the ele
ments of genuine healtbfulufs.' But in
tbtt most pe.iera'ly prevalent, distressing,
sod dreaded disease, Dyspepsia,
They Stand Unrivaled.
Now, there are certain classes cf per sees
to whom extreme Bitters are not ocly na
palatable, but who find it impnssiMeta
take them without positive discomfort
For such i)r. Uonfiarul s German Tonic h il
been specially pivp ired. This preparativa
is not only palatable, : ut ccmbiiKs, in mo.
difieJ form, all the vrrtne of the Ueriran
Bitters. In cases of Inneur or f-xce-sire
debility, where Ihe system appears to have
hecome exhausted of itsenerg;i s. 2fA
flaad'i Tonic acts with almost marv
eknftT?c. I gives strength tow:lrer
and throws despnndercy the winds.
But Dr. Hnnfl md's benel ictinns to tit hn
man rare are not confined to h is cet,ra'ed
German Hitler, or his invaiost.le
Tonic. He has pre partd another me die;ne,
which is rapidly winnirg way to prpnlar
favor becanse of its intrinsic merits, this
is vju IlooOand'a redophyllln
Pills, a pert.ct snbstitnte for wrenry,
without say of mercury's evil qnalitie.
These wonderful Pills,, which are iotrnrVd
to art upon the Liver, are mnfuly rorr.pcu.
ed f Podophyllin, or the Vital Prinripl
ol the Msndrmke Hoot. It is tbe tmd'e'r
al virtues of this health-giving lu.
rre tbndopnyllin sc's directly on the Liv
er. 1 be extract 01 Mandrake contained ia
them is fkillful'y eombined witb four o'her
extracts, thns producing a pill that influ
ences the en! its digestive and alimentary
system, ard in it action is entirely lire frrro
nanea. rosses-tng these much dfSiralie
qnalitiea the Podophyllin hf comes invatn-
able as a Family rif.L. -a No
Household should be without th m. I h v
ar perfectly safe, rrqnire bat two frr k
ordinary dose, are prompt and i Sii-urtin
action, and when used in connection wiih
Dr. Uoofland's German Bitters, or Tonic,
may be regarded as eerta:n specifics in all
case of Liver C' Vplaiiit Pysprpsiaorary
of the disoiders to which tbe system is ord
inarily subject.
having provided internal remedies for dlw
ease, has given tbe world one rran)y fol
external application, in tbe wonderful pre
paration known as
Dr. Uoofland's Greek OIL
This Oil is a sovereign remedy for jiain ft
aches ol all kinds. Rhenmaiism, Neural
gia, Toothache, Chilblains, Sprains and
Barns, Pain io tbe Bark and Loins, Ring
worm, Ae , Ac ,Ac, all yield to its exter
nal application. The Bomber of cures ef
fected by it is sstonishing, and they art
increasing evsry day. -
Taken internally, it is a enre for ITeart.."
barns, Sidney Diseases, Sick BesJachu;
Colic, Dysentery. Cholera Morbus, an'.
Cramp, Pains in tbe stomach, Colds, As
thma. Ae.
Tbe Greek Oil is composed entirely of
healing gams and essential oils. The princ
ipal ingradiednt is an oily subataace. pro
cared io the southern part of Greece, Ita
effects as destroyer of pain are truly magi
cal. 1 nousands nave been benefitted by
ita use. and a trial hy those whocre skept
ical will thoroughly convince them ol its
inestimable valne.
Tbese remedies will be sent by express t
any locality, opnn application to tbe prin
cipal office, at the German Med icioe Store
No 631 Arch lreet, fhila.
CHAS. M. ETANS. Prop'r.
Formerly C. M. Jackson A C".
These remedies are for sale by Druggists
Storekeepers, and nedicios Dealers every-

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