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The McArthur enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1873-1884, September 10, 1873, Image 2

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JT. W. BOWEJf. Kdltor and Publisher.
'ilcAUTUUIt, OHIO -SEPTEMBKB 10, 1878.
State Ticket.
. - For Governor, ..
For Lieutenant-Governor,
' For Judge of tho Supreme Court,
C. L "SCRIBNKR, (suokt tkrm.)
; : ' For Treasurer of State,
l- '' GEO. WKIMER, ..
For Attorney -General,
, , For Comptroller of the Treasury,
'. ' V MAlllON. -
' Vat Member of Hoard or Public Works,
, OF UERCEty :
- Far Comino PlMCJurttfe,
County Ticket.
' For Kepresentative,
; ' : Auditor,
rrosecutlnff Attorney,. .
,! For the Campaign
For 25 Cents!!
Th XaArthur Enquirer will bo sent to cam
paign lubscribcrs (lin ing the civinpaigii, or for
" S months, for S5ceutn.
By this racnn3 much good niny be dona for
tbe ctuse ol Democracy nd Reform. ...
Get op lists at every rost-ofllce, mul lu ev
ery scliool district, as llic .VcArthur Enquirer
' will advocate the cuuso of the people, tho
farmers, mechanics and laboring uicu, against
the back salary grabbers and tlie olilclal
thieves who are eating out the Kiihstnnoc of
the working peonle.
', Wondeu if all the Republicans of
Vinton county intend to vote this
fall to continue monopolies find bur
densome prices? .' . ,
. .
Every laboring man in Vinton
county ought to go and hear S. F.
Carey speak at Zaleski, on Thurs
day, September 25th.
Tiie Liberal Republicans of Wis
consin are -to coalesce with the
Democrats in a combined State
ticket at the coming election.
The coal, tonnage of the Hocking
Valley Railroad for the month of
August was 90,000 tons, or 2,455,
300 bushels, The total earnings
for the same time was $111,388,
", Our ticket is now complete, ex
cept State Senator.' The Demo
cratic Senatorial Convention will
meet at Gallipolis, on Wednesday,
September' 24.
) The Radical Senatorial Conven
tion for this district ine't at Galli
polis last Wednesday,' and placed
- Dr. J. R. Philson, df Meigs county,
who received 27 and Wilson? 22
,' votes in nomination. ;.
The Hon. William Allen will
speak at Hamilton on the 16th
inst: at Lima on the 19th; at Al
liance on the 22d; at Zauesville on
the 25tti; and at Circleville on the
5th of October. He will go to
Cincinnati about the middle of this
From the Cincinnati inquirer. 1
"What Governor Noyes lias Taken.
: $13,526.20 plus . 1,294.50 $14,
820.70, taken unlawfully from the
people of Hamilton county in the
name of the bloody battlefields, and
of that twice amputated leg. Nor is
' this all. ' And he wants to be Gov
ernor again! :
We are informed that our glorious
: -'canlidatii for Govornor, Hon. Wil
it , mam AlleX, will address the peo
ple of Vinton and Jackson counties,
at Hamdcn, some time during this
month or the first part of next. The
people for many miles around and
! , along the Marietta and Cincinnati
u Railroad, can have a good opportu
nity to go and see and hear him: ,
j ; Tiier aro a few Republican pa
' pers that cannot understand that
, there were some Democrats in tho
' last Congress who were willing to
Kill tiiuiiinuit co, jiujii.iv.iwij, v..-..-.
. f . , . ... . ' ' -i , 1 ! ' 1.. V. ..
1.111 tl ... !.. n,.i:t!n..l1f In tvlnr
! their action ini regard to the salary
steal. That those Democratic mem
l)cr8 did both killings successfully
no one will deny.- '
Wk are sure tho people of, Gallia
' county Will have one good and true
" man whom they caii vote for next
I ) UClOOCr 101 iM'lirewuiBHio n mu
r, floral , Apsembly Reuijkn Auc
shikx. , It ja high time the farmers
were making a move for the benefit
l ll.ti. J r4ntncif Li rill A I'
ll! LliUU Un 11 lUtl l towni i.ii-
,; HiuitE U thoroughly identified with
i J lilt) JIltUlvnLrJ Ul , , tllU iJ , vhv
mechanics,, and tho laboring inen
and will make an excellent Repre
Mass Meeting
Will address the people of Maul
son and other townships at Zales
ki, on '
Thursday Evening, Sept. 25
Let the working men of the Rail
road Shops, the furnanee laborers,
the miners, the farmers, and every
body turn out and hear these able
speakers ! A special invitation is
extended to the ladies'. .
The Zaleski Brass Band will fur
nish the music.
Raunabas Burks, the Democratic
candidate for Lieutenant Govornor,
puts it iu this way:
H am asked what can a Govern
or pf Ohio do to. reform the corrup
tions and abimes in the National
Government? I answer much every
way. I cannot step to enumerate,
but the moral force, which the elec
tion of suchi an incorruptible
statesman as Allen would have,
would tend very largely to roll back
the tide of corruption which is
sweeping over the land, and in the
end eradicate the leprosy ot in
iquity which is afflicting tbe body
Is there a man in Vinton county
who does not want to see a change
in the present state of affairs in our
country? Vote for Allen, Burns,
and all others on their ticket.
The National Republican Con
vention which renominated Grant,
adopted a resolution declaring the
party in favor of "the strictest econ
omy." Yet we find that party in
Congress, before Grant commenc
ed the term for which that Conven
tion nominated him, increasing the
pay of Congressmen, from $5,000 to
$7,500, and that of the President
from .$25,000 to $50,000, adding at
least $2,000,000 per year to the tax
es, and taking that much from the
people. This is "the strictest econ
omy." Let our Grant Republican
friends of Vinton county, bear this
in mind.
$13,526 20.
The above sura of thirteen thous
and, five hundred and twenty-six
dollars and twenty ceuts was un
lawfully taken by E. F. Noyes, for
merly Probate Judge of Hamilton
county, for general indexing, but
now candidate for Governor of
Ohio, on the Radical ticket This
class of men always want office, and
seek the votes of the people. Noyes
now stumping the State, but not
word is spoken in denial of the
robbery of the people of that county-
Governor Noyes as a Salary
What a splendid salary grabber
Governor Noyes would have made
had he been a member of the last
Congress. . His experience while
Probate; Judge. in grabbing nearly
fourteen thousand dollars from the
Treasury of Hamilton county for
making six index books, the work
which was done by clerks for
five hundred dollars, would have
rendered him equal to Butler and
Morton as a first-class grabber.
The opening of the campaign in
Vinton county, by tbe Democracy
on Friday last, was a success, tak
ing all things into consideration.
Judge Tiiurman, one of tho purest
and ablest men in America, deliv
ered a brilliant political oration to
largo and intelligent audience in
the Court House on that afternoon.
We were not at the meeting, being
absent, but we learn that the speech
was eloquent in words of wisdom
and patriotism the production of
a statesman. ' -
By Their Fruits Ye Shall Know
The second Resolution of the
Ohio Republican Platform of 1873
reads as follows:
"Second That we re-afilrm our
confidence in President Grant, and
in the wisdom, integrity and sue
cess of the administration of his
Now read the following declara
tion of Congressman Garfield with
reference to tho infamous Salary
"My vote iii not make it a lav
out Grant's signature did."
By their fruits ye shall know
them. Do men gather grapes of
thorns or fig of thistles?
N. F. Carey is the friend of the
working man and the farmer! Go
to Zileskl, on Thursday night, Sep
tcmbcr 25th, and hear the good
speech he will make.
There is a weeping willow, In
Noble county, Ohio, nineteen
years old, which measures 9 feet 4
inches in ' circumference, a short
distance above the ground.
Large Democratic
An Excellent County Ticket
The Democracy of Vinton county
by delegates from the several town
ships, met in Convention at the
Court House, in McArthur, on
Monday, September 8, 1873. At
half-past one o'clock the Convcn
tion was called to order by C. P.
Ward, Esq., of the County Centra
Committee, and upon whose motion
Dr. S. W. Monafan, of Clinton
was caWed to the Chair. On tak
ing tho chair he acknowledged the
compliment and proceeded, in a
neat and appropriate speech, to
state that the object of the Con
vention was to nominate a county
On motion, A. T. Murray and
Judge Craig were appointed Secre
On motioii, a.ommittcc of Three
was. appointed on Credentials, as
follows: Samuel Macee; Solomon
Shipley and C. W. Holland.
The Committee on Credentials
reported that all the townships
were represented, except Eagle,
The names of delegates aro as fol
lows: Richland John Collins, C. W,
Pyles, J. R. Jolly, William Rolland,
M. S. Snider, Nathan Dixon, John
Mills, J. A. Walden, Harrison
Elk Patrick Leary, S. B. Hud
son, J. Li. union, u. s. uiaypooie,
J. D. Vanderford, C. W. Holland,
Patrick CKecfie, T. A. Murray.
Brown N. SimouLon, Samuel
Masree. William Slilwell, John
Swift, sr.
Wilkesville Dr. H II. Bishop,
B. Quinn, A. Hartley, II, E. Soulc,
Arthur Morgan, G. E. Cook, Oliver
Madison James Welch, Daniel
Brewer, Thomas Kinney, Joseph
McLaughlin, J. J. Allison, Solomon
Shipley, J. M. Easom. In the
Primary Convention proceedings of
this township we find that John
Mallison, G. W. Tinkham, J. T.
Black and William Heninger were
appointed alternates. Editor En
quirer. Jlatrison John Drake, Phillip
Arganbright, Robert Lyle.
Clinton George Hofl'hincs, Geo.
Craig, J. M. Thomas, Geo. Hunter,
Dr. S. W. Monahan, Wm. Craig.
Vinton John RadclifTc and J.
R. Gregory were authorized to cast
the vote.
Knox G. R. Bell and George
Iloldren wero authorized to cast
the vote.
Swan Fred. Flick was author
ized to cast the vote.
Jackson (Represented, but the
names not mmisiicu oy isecreia
ries.) On motion, the delegates present
. . . . i i n
were autuorizeu to cast tue vote oi
the townships not fully represent
ed, or any person or persons from
each township not represontod by
delegates were admitted as dele
On motion, it was
Jlesolved, That the first thing in
order be the nomination of Com
missioner, On motion, Patrick Kelly, of
Wilkesville township, was nomi
nated for Commissioner by accla
For Prosecuting Attorney the
names of J. M. McGillivuay, B. F.
Armstrong and O. T. Gunning
were announced. A ballot was
had, with the following result r
McGillivray .25
Armstrong 23
Gunning 10
No choice. The name of Mr.
Gunning was withdrawn. The sec
ond ballot resulted:
McGillivray 31
Armstrong 27
Mr. McGillivray, having re
ceived a majority of all the votes,
was declared nominated. His nom
ination was made unanimous.
On motion, W. W. Belkord, of
Richland township, was nominated
for Auditor by acclamation.
For Representative, tho names of
Harrison Lyle, of Richland, Thom
as Maoee, of Brown, Dr. S. W.
Monahan, and John Fkazek, of
Clinton, were announced. The
names of Dr. Monahan, and Mr.
Frazee, wero withdrawn. A ballot
was had which resulted as follows:
Mr. Lyle having received a ma
jority of all tho votes cast was de
clared tho nominee. His nomina
tion was made unanimous.
On motion, tho following persons
wero chosen as members of tho
County Central Committee for the
ensuing year: A. J. Swaim, J. W.
Bowen, Richard Ckaio, George
Laktz, and V. W. Belvord.
On motion the Convention ad
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Times,
Radical paper.
The Salary Steal.
I wish to express some ol the
many thoughts that have crowded
on my mind lu reference lo the
conduct of our late Congress; and
while I only express a few of them,
I also give tho sentinionts of every
voter that I converse with. In the
first place, the salaries wero high
enough for those who filled the olli
ces during the war, while one dollar
of gold would buy two of' paper,
and if they conld arift did live
through it I think they could live
now, while gold has been worth
from 12 to 18 in currency, and
while we are carrying a heavy debt.
To increase their salaries, or even
to uttenipt the increase, was an
outrage ou the wishes of the peo
ple. I wish to say through your
paper to these gentlemen who have
thus betrayed the cpnfidcnco repos
ed In them, that I, for one, have
carefully filed Xho names of the
honorable gontlemen, andso help
me God, from this time henceforth
I will never give my vote, Where it
may be my right to vote, i'or either
of them, and the President not ex
cepted. As they are denounced by
every voter of either partf, I hope
the next Congress will take warn
ing, and at their next coining to
gether to make it their firstbjisincss
ft put the Balnries (Jown 1 pS "w'ltene
they were, and if tliey dare to neg
lect it, the men that will thus do
will share the same fate of those
who had the meanneks to increase
them. I hope tho Republican par
ty will make the reduction to where
it was one of tho plaiks in their
next platform, and if they fail to
do so, my word for it, the party
will oust all such men who dare to
trifle with the rights of the people.
In this section of the country the
people think all one way ' on the
subject, and, as you, Mr. Editor,
nave uelendcn the nrhts ot the
people, I trust that you will not be
come slack in tho future. There
can be no excuse offered that will
justify them or tho President for
their conduct, and, wtat makes it
so much harder to tear, we had
placed so much confidfiice in them
H. S.
The spirit shown by the Conven
tion in nominating Hon. William
Allen, of Ross, for Governor, by
acclamation, the proif pt acceptance
of tho same, and tbe enthusiasm
which followed, go w show that
the men who have fought the good
fight and kept the faith arc invin
cible. Mr. Allen, as is well-known
and understood, renounced politcs
some years ago. Ho preferred the
quiet, retired life of the farmer to
the boisterous, uncertain life of
the politician. Though repeatedly
asked to lend his services to the
party which he loved, and for which
lie had so often struggled, lie deter
minedly declinod. But when he
saw the exigency brought about by
the false men who would have be
trayed the party, that they might
nourish, he yielded to. the earnest
solicitation of the part)' ' alid took
up the standard, Cincinnatus has
again been called from the plow,
The Democracy of Ohio have now
candidate who represents it in its
honesty and Integrity a candidate
agains whom no word can be utter-
d in reproach and we are greatly
mistaken if the people of Ohio do
not embrace the opportunity to fill
the Executive Chair with a man
who will reflect credit upon the
State. The return of Mr. Allen
politcal life does not meau a "res
urrection." It simply means that
the people have turned to the
Valley of the Scioto to call from re
tirement a man whose services in
the better era of politics are not
forgotten a man whose pure lite,
irolond nttalnmfcnU and devotion
to the cause of the people befit him
ominontly for taking the licml at
this critical juncture. lie can, and
will be elected, unless the people
The Newark Advocate says:
Republican papers aro making
themselves merry over the discov
ery of fraud perpetrated jn Fairfield
county a few years back Dy a JJein
ocratic deputy Jrensurcr, and a
man named Towson, who was
elected County Auditor in 1855 by
the Know Nothing Republicans,
and has been retained in ofilce ever
since ns Deputy. These frauds aro
shameful, but we cannot see how
they tumult afford any Just cause
for merriment to anybody, li the
Hepuulican papers will look at their
own counties, they will find trans
actions quite as black us those that
have brought disgrace to old 1' air
field. In Fnyette county, '.1hi'
Treasurer In order to extort from
tax-payers more money than the
was to account for, busely altered
tho taxes entered on tho duplicate
by tho Auditor, and pocketed the
excess. In Clarko county, the
Treasurer (Wick') is a defaulter to
the amount or $H7,UU0, which sum
is said to have been borrowed and
lost by his political friends. In
Athens county, the Republican
Shei id' gambled away considerable
sunia or money In his hands and
then mado tracks to "parts un
known." All of these are events of
tho past year. So it will be only-
fair for Republican papers to keep
these transactions iu mind where
they have nnything to say about
tue recent suinncliil developments
In Fairfield. -
Our County Convention.
Every township In the county
must select delegates on Saturday,
Slept. C, to the County Convention,
to be held on Mondaj', Sept. 8. Let
tho best feeling prevail in tho se
lection of delegates In each town
ship. Let us all go Into this cam
paign earnestly, but with the best
of feeling. . Let us nil work togeth
er, and tho majority on our county
and State ticket can be increased,
Let every township send full dele
gations to the convention.
Political Items for the People.
'""""'" iiodok got away
witu jne larger part of $1,000,000,
in; never restt.retl n cent of it to
the Treasury, and President
Grant gave him full and free par
The municipal debt of New York
Increases rapidly ; two and a half
millions during tho month of July,
urant s mends are now
things there.
hie man who never soiled his
bands with ill-gotten gains in nub-
lie or private life William Allen,
the f eoplo s Democratic candidate
for Governor.
Gen. Garfield says of Grant's
connection , with the salary steal
"My vote did not make that law,
His signature did."
Rei'uhlicans are very anxious to
make it appear that certain Demo
crats took the back pay grab, but
they are very careful not to tell
their readers that they never could
have taken it had not Grant made
impossible by .signing tho bill and
making it a-daw.
The By Authority presses may
squirm and twist as much as to
them Hcemeth good; but tho fact
still remains that assuming the
truth of the Public Debt statement
made on June 1st, there is a dis
crepency of thirteen millions of
dollars between the receipts and
expenditure of coin at the Treas
ury in June and those reported in
Ten millions defalcation in the
United States Treasury is now the
rumor from Washington, coming on
top of the Credit Mobilier Radical
swindle, the squandering of the pub
lic domain, and the back salary
steal. What will bo the next de
velopment under Radical rule?
President Grant manages to
spend an hour seini-monthly at his
post iu Washington. Poor man
His salary ought to be raised to
$100,000 a year, lie works too
hard for his pay.
The Republican portion of the
farming community still seem to
bo unable to seo that the "protec
tion hobby" of their party is det
rimental to their welfare. It is
because their pnrtisanism blinds
No Republican platform ever
recognized the l ights of tho farmer.
It is entirely Republican legislation
of which tho farmers of the victim.
The class really most commanding
n American affairs which has so
long been silent and uncomplaining
under heavy burdens, is now likely
to say something. It is too late
for the Republican part)', which
lias always been the oppressor of
the fanner, to beg his support.
Hurrah for Governor Bill Al
len! there is no man in Ohio,
whose name has such magic to
arouse tho Democratic, masses to
action as his. Allen for Governor
and Tiiurmak for United States
Senator! "Now by St, George! the
work goes bravely on,"
A RfcuuitLicAN introduoed the
Grab Bill; a Republican Senate
confirmed it, nnd a Republican
President signed it. If this dosen't
make the Republican party respon
sible, then they are responsible for
nothing that they do, '
Ben. Builer says, in his defense
of Grant's "salary, steal,", "That ns
a population of three and a half
millions jtaid, AyAiiiqToN. a salary
of 923,000, a population of thirty
eight and a half millions should pay
Grant $275,000." And, because
the people have not seen lit to pay
this . nice little sum, President
Grant undertakes to steal it from
the United States ; Treasury.
Honce; Ben. Butler, tho Ohio Re
publican State Convention, and the
Republican press indorse Grant's
It was under a Republican Ad
ministration that the salaries of
members of Congress were increas
ed from $5,100 to $7,000 a year,
and that of the President from
$25,000 to $50,000. Tho Republi
cans believe in a great and splen
did Government, which must be
sustained by large expenditures.
That of the Democracy is plain and
simple. All those in favor of low
taxes will vote the ticket headed by
William Allen in October,
The Republicans of Franklin
county have nominated James
Poin'dextkr, a colored mini of the
down-trodden race, for Representa
tive, If the wire-working clique of
Hepubllcansof Vinton county would
nominate Mr. C. W. Taylor, bar
ber, for Representative, at their
convention next Monday, it would
be dolngnn.net f Justice to tho
colored race,
Only one hundred and thirty
icven bushels of wheat, at $1 per
bushel, aro required to pay the Rad
ical President Grant, for lounging
about Long Branch each day.'
Pretty steep salary 1
General News.
The Marietta and Pittsburg
Railroad lacks only twenty miles of
complcion.' j ' '. 1 , .' '
Nelsonville claims to do mor
business than nlf the mining towns
of tho Hocking Valley.
M. R. Bartlett & Son are mak
ing an extensive addition to their
pork packing house, in Chillicothe,
An oak tree, cut down near
Barnesvillo, Ohio, recently, made
257 rails and 77 stnkcs. It was
nenrly 400 years old.
William T. Wise, of the Lancas
ter, Ohio bar, died on the 7th
inst., after a brief illness, aged 52
William McCleary, a prominen
citizen of Greenfield township.
I'airiicui county, unio, died on
the 11th inst, in his 70th year.
A Guernsey county, Ohio, man
owns a farm that lies in three
counties. Guernsey, Noble and
Muskingum, and extends into foil
different township.
Tiie Ross County Horticultural
Society will compete at the State
Fair for tho finest show of fruits
raised in any one coifnty.
A State Catholic Benevolent
Union has been organized at Co
luinbus, with branches in all the
principal cities and towns of Ohio,
TnE charges of tho Cincinnati
Enquirer against Governor Noyes
for receiving eight or ten times ns
much fees in important matters as
the law allowed when Probate
Judge, or, rather, takinglhem when
the allowed nothing, are, as yet, un
contradicted or explained by tho
Cincinnati Gazette or the Times.
How can they explain them when
they are taken from the record it
self? If they expect bv silence to
run the thing down, they are great-
mistaken. The people. owin? to
the Credit Mobilier and the back
pay Congressional , stealing, are
fearfully excited upon the question
of official stealing and peculation.
When one's integrity, like Govern
or Noyes', is impugned in that res
pect, they either believe that ho
will vindicate himself or admit the
truth of the charges made against
him. Let the people vote for
Honest William Allen, for Gov
The Party of Economy.
In 1855, when the Democratic
party of Ohio lost power in the
State Government, handing it over
tho Republicans, the taxes of
all sorts, State, county and local,
only amounted to between six. and
seven millions of dollars. Thev
now amount to twenty-five millions
dollars. They have ouadniplcd
eighteen years, while the popula
tion of the State has not increased
twenty per cent.
In 1801 the Fedora Goyei uncut
was run by President Buchanan
upon $70,000,000 a yciir, Now the
Republicans require $300,000,000,
leaving out tho interest . upnu the
public debt.
The Democratic party is the
party of economy.
It is becoming an interesting
question, how long the Republican
party will clsdm, tho right to steal
in the name of bloody battle fields
and wooden logs. Wo suppose the
Jackson standard ca gtyo some
inforinatUlU Vir the benefit of the
down trodden people,
The Home
Of Columbus,
Is one of the best managed
Insurance Companies In Ohio.
Rates as low as any No. 1.
responsible company.
losses promptly adjusted
without litigation.
If. 0, JONES, Agent.
Woolen Mills.
Allensvllle Wnlii Mills.
Wk iii-o )injiir'(l to do all kind of work done
In n Jirtl vIiih wixilmi factory, auvh i
Siitlsfnctlon will l,o givvii to all otirmistomor.
iiignim niiirkuc incu paid for wool.
' 1UI.I.ON, IIVftTON ft to. '
Juno 5, 1873-8m. ,
In cvnrr comity tit (inch Klulo. for . now
ok Till phkhidrntA) wlOi Ins almlle ropy of
the Doolnrntion of Itiilopcmlenre, the Conntl
ttitlon of Itnftcd Htntp, nnd Wanhlnglon'.
Knrowell Adilrux., with IS flu ntcel iUU,
rur r.ii-Kiiinr. min uirnia, mutrcw 4uiiuihui
Wllnon Co., 37 Jloekmuu St, N. V
The enormous. biiiidles of goods
daily leaving the Store of
II a in (l on, Ohio,
- 4
Is abundant proof that the cash system is a success,
' excitement is still increasing. ;
I have just opened a large and complete stock of
dui: GOODS,
. HATS and CAPS, &c,
Cheaper than ever. I call special attention to my Stock of
Boots and Shoes. I keep a full line of custom made Boots and
Shoes from the justly celebrated factory of PuiciiARD, Smith &
Co., Cincinnati, 0. Every pair made by hand, and warrented
to give satisfaction. Ladies, JMisses and Children Calf and
Morrocco Shoes, sewed and pegged equal to any shop work
made in this county. Also keep a full line of the celebrated Wal
ker Boots. All of the above goods will be sold on a very close
margin, for cash. Don't buy a certian Boot or Shoe with paper
counters and insoles because they appear cheap ; but come and
look at genuine honest work before making purchases elsewhere.
Best Prints, 11 cts. B; st Muslin, 12 cts.
All wool filling Janes, 50 cts., best in .the community for the
money. Thirty inches Flannel, all wool, 35 cts.
Soil finish Bleeched Muslin, only 15 cts.
Bleeched Muslin, 8, 9, 10, 12$, 11 and 15 cts.
Quilt Lining, 9 cts. Lancaster Ginghams, 15 cts.
Best Check, only 20 cts., sold elsewhere at 2530 cts. The
cheapest cjothiug ever offered in the county.
Men's Chinchilla Coats, Only $5.
A splendid line of striped Shawls at $3, 3 50, 4, 5, C 50 and
7 50. A large stock of Notions, Hosiery and Gloves.
The best stock of Embroidicrs ever brought to Vinton couu
ty,for 10, 12, 15, 10 2-3, 20, 25, 30, 33, 35, 37, 40,50 and 75 cts.
Retailing groceries at wholesale prices. Best A Sugar 12 A cts.
Best Yellow Sugar 11 cts. Good
Coffee 28 cts. Good Rio Coffee 25 cts. Rice 10 cts. Four bars
Bells Soap 25 cts. Eleven bars Crampton Soap, $1. "A pennv
saved is a penny earned." Don't take any man's vord,but come-
and see for yourselves. If you want to' get rich and be happy
buy your goods of - JOHN TV. WILCOX,
JOSEPH S. HUI-rrST, has re
moved his 1
, To the Dot! ge Uuild-
4.-LT-mmm. '
rnuTiNruTAi umnn rnnv
uuu i mull i hi viuuu wuuii
. M. Vttat y.vra mnvM
Elouse .Furnishing Groodsl
MNntouk ofTOOICINd iVroVKS In not snrpimmvl liy nnr htoro oiiUlihi oftlio fltli'. Tlio
wMilntf tu fit ii houso ki-uphiKi will lluil uvvrvtlihiK ll'iuv lived to furnish a kitchen. I
tin. Ki'i'utly Inrronn'il liicllltlfa for the mmiiil'iii-tiiiv ol'tinwure, Hint will fill urilnin from
ilUlim. e at WIliiI.KSALK KIlil'RKS. , Dealer, will llnd it to their fidvuiiUifo to inirclmi
wni of him. ....
Siinitiiiir mul Uiinlliifrdoiia with iiealiieHs
nale, mid tho hi-xt SKA I.I.Nti WAX In the mai'M,
elscH In-re. Two door liin't of the hwt-nlllce.
July 30, lKPl-tf.
158 West Fourth Street, CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Incomparable in Workmanship, Matchless in Tone.
Tho Favorite Valley Gem Pianos. . ,
TiiO only popular medium-priced Piano; ,
1 well and thoroughly made,
Tor Parlor, Church or library.
Second-Hand Instruments
Of all styles and prices. Second-IIa-; Instruments taken in
v '-i m'. , v exchange. iprklU;vvonc8,,, : " .
par Low Pricos for Cash. " m payments, or rented bo the
rent will pay for them, ; enfl
J, S. HULICK is ur traveling
dress, McArthuv";;;. ' ,
and the
Brown Sugar 10 cts. Best Piio
iiicr. East of the
Where he
' is closing'
out hiu
At Groat Bargains, With
unil ilUiinteli. All kind of FKIUT (,'ANH for
He u i-o to call un him lieforo pUi-clmMiitf
for circulars.
Agent for Vinton county. Ad
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