Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY BEPT. 7, 18fl8.
gSJW'I I i . X LJ...J, . ! 1 J i
JW" All business pertaining to tbe Corbir
Tativs ofllca (during our absence can be trans
Mtsd with ft. 6. MonM.
Failed Come to Time.
There has been for 0)no tirno p nst ft
Wtrifo between tlio married nnd sinlo
members of tlio Muskingum 13aao linll
Club, as to wlileh Were the bestplnycrs
and having played two match frames
heretofore, (tlio married men, being
triumphant in the fu st, and tlio single
tnch'in tbo second,) they had agreed to
ftlny tho third game, for the champion
WiSpc ou "Wednesday, at threo o'clock
P. IL Tho married men were tm tho
ground promptly, nnd at tho appointed
hour time whs called, and tho young
men failed to reppond to tho call, but,
according to the rules of the game,
tlwy wero allowed fifteen minutes
grace. When the fifteen minutes had
expired, the young men not yvt ?'put
- ting in an appcaranco," tho Umpire,
F. ,W. "Wood, Enq., threw up the
"epoirgo," declaring the married men
tho winners. . Which deeisiou- makes
tho married men victorious in two
games, and, therefore, the champion
ship justly belongs to them.
The Iionrd of Directors of iba Morgnn County
Agricultural Society lira requested to meet at
iba odlca of Hon. F. W. Wood, iu M'Conncls
Villa, Ohio, on , - . ,
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1866.
t 10 o'rlix k, A. M., for tho transaction of buni
nes for1 tba coinjug Fair.
Ai Ibis will In the lut regular meeting of the
Board prier to tlio Fair it is dunirous that a full
au3 prompt attendance be bud at tbil meeting.
By ordurof tho President.
1 Jon 8; Adair, Secretary
plf If you want a GOOD suit of Clotho's, go
4 Jott & CoTimix'y Clothing Store.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1866. I. O. O. F.
Public Demonstration at M'Connesville,
Ohio, on Wednesday,
September 19, 1866.
Valley and Malta Lodges will tneot at Odd
Fallows' Hall, at tba hour of 10 o'clock a. u.:
Rural, Morgan, llumlock and Wood Grovo
Lodges will meet at Town Hall at 10 o'clock
Beverly and Marietta Lodges will moot at
Towoll's Hall at lftjf o'clock : tho lodges of
Districts Nos. 02 and 03 will meet at fiherwoed's
Hall at 10 o'rWk) the Kucnmpment will
meet at fibepard's Hall at 11 o'clock; other
Lodges will bave places assigned the in.
The l'Acosslon will be formed by the Grand
Marshal ef District No. 01, at the Hall of Val
ley Lodgo, and will murrh to Town Hall and
receive the Lodges .at that place) thenoe to
t'swoll's Hall, thence toShorwoorisIiull, thence
to Shepard's Hall, thence up Center street to
I'cnn, up Teno to Liberty, down Liberty to
i'oplar, down Poplar to Conlur, up Center tutho
J'erk. . ,
Musio by the Band.
Trayer by the Groud Chaplain.
Oration by the ltov. Hro. J. W. 1UI.Y.
The rroctssion will then bo re-formed and
inarch down Parade street to Union, down
Vuion to Main, up Main to Center, from thence
to the several pluces of rendezvous.
Tba several delegations will ho waited upon
by appropriate committed, and conducted to
their sovorul places .of rendezvous.
J. B. GOUDY, Grand Marshal.
it. a. mayi.ou.
. A. VkVW, I . . , ,
t ir x, , Assistants
aw ii - w nfl
J. D. MlLHOVHK.
SB An entire Xew fctock of Clothing and
Furnishing Goods at 1?ott A Cocukax's New
Clothing Blore. ' One door East of H. Bpence's
Hat Store. ,
Tub Family Physician, on Domes
tio Cuidi to Health. This work
contains l,200pages, leather bound-and
ppriug lock. Price, $8. Wo havo ox
umined tho book, and would recom
mend it to tho public as a useful fumily
8-Coats, pants and vests, at Xott k Cocu
Bia'a New Clothing Store, tha cheapest since
59 A (f w kills of new mackerel, caught
tail month, just received at tha Grocery. Store
fD. 11. Mer.xi.rr.
"Ahd , tub Bund Shall 6k" by calling
en T. T Norr, at Morris' llurdware Store,
who, It Is generally known, hus been afflicted
with, tore eyee for tweiitj-flve years, nod hav.
Ing been cured by Ike nee of J. V. Hardy's
Eye Balm, takes jilcuaure in supplying guy In
Deed of a cure.
J Alkxanokk'i Duuu Stubs it still well
supplied with a large stock ol drugs, medicines,
all paper, patent medicines, paints and dye
tuffs and all articlci pertaining to the Drug
Call and gel Rings Uurivalled llair Resto
rative. Orrici or Dki-utt Cou,tOToa or Imtkenal')
Kkveniie, Fiutssntu Dixtuiot, V
M'OomiiLavii.i.K, Ohio, August, 31, lBCfl. J
The annual Itevouue Tax on Incomes, Car
riages, Watches, l'iunos, Ac, U uow due and
payahlo. All persons' in arreurs uro hereby no-
ified that unions payment bo uiado within ten
days from tho duto hereof ton per cent, will be
added to tha tax.
. I may be found lu my office, in tba Court
.' House, between the hours of 8 and H A.M.,
pd X and 4 V. M., '
W. W. M'CARTY,
' Drptily Co!lt('j
Proceedings of the Mass Meeting
of the Friends of the Southwestern
Pursuant to noticc.a mcetinrr of tbe
citizens of Morgan county, to aid in
the completion of tho Southwestern
llailroad, was held In tho Town Hall
of M'Connelsville. . , .
The nicotine was organized at 1 P.
M., by calling Col. J. Ployd,. of Meigs
villo township, to the chair, and elec
ting Dr. J. II. Brown Vice President.
Pr. W. B. HcdgcB, and C. L. Barker
The meetinir was addressed bv T.W.
Peacock, President of tho company,
His statements wero very satisfactory.
No reports that since tho last meeting,
efforts hud been made to seenro sulll
cicht funds to complete tho road, and
that : north of Cumberland about
thfco hundred arid fifty thousand dol
lars had been pledged. ' lie stated that
to complete tho road to M'Connelsville
and Malta, including the construction
of the bridge, an additional local sub
scription of two hundred and fifty
thousand dollars was necessary, and if
tins was pledger! the Hoard could im
mediately put tho road under contract.
An opportunity was then given for re
marks. i.oi. JlHwkins was called
upon, and in reMonso ho gave it as his
opinion, while he had friendly foclinjr
for tho Railroad, that the interests of
thocommunity would be better subserve
by permanently establishing the Mus
kingum improvement. Tho Rev. J.
W. lfenly then delivered and address,
in wliicli ho stated tho atU antages.tO
bo obtafhed by completing tho Railroad
and clearly demonstrated tho loss that
this community would sustain if this
last opportunity was sultcred to co by
default. At the conclusion of his ro-
marks he ofl'ercd tho following resolu
tion, which was unanimously passed
Jlesolvcd. That this meeting heartly
approvo tho proposed plans for tomplo
ting tho Southwestern Railroad, and
wo hereby pledgo our influanco and
active co-operation in raising the
required two hundred and fifty thous
Mr. Muzzy, of Cumberland, who was
the "first subscriber ofstock in tho Rail
road, made an address of n very cner
getio character, in which he ulILriucd
his conhdeneo in the project, as not
only n feasible, but n paying
ono. IIo drew a vivid contrast
between Railroad towns, which ho had
recently visited, nnd our beautiful.
though quiet placo, where it seemed as
if it wero always Sunday. His remarks
elicited frequent mid hearty,' applause
Rev. lfenly offered a resolution, which
carried unanimously, that a coinmitteo
of seven bo appointed to co-operate
with tho Direc tors, iu taking tho neces
sary steps in raising the required funds.
At this juncture Mr. C. L, Barker
requested Mr. Peacock to state what
assurances tho Board could otl'erto sat
isfy tlio public of the completion of tho
onterpriso. - lit. Peacock responded
that thero wero parties ready to take
the contract as soon as tho fun Js were
raised, but to fully assure any doubting
minus, tno su user i Dors could retain tho
books until they were satisfied, through
a committee of their own scloction,
that tho road would bo completed.
A committee consisting of Messrs
Wnt. Sherwood, A. Alderman and Al
fred Wilkin was nppoinod, to nominato
tho committeo of seven. Thecomiuitteo
on nomination reported as follows:
Joshua Davis, Malta In.; David Moo
dy, Homer tp. ; James Lluiiraan, Bloom
tp.; Goo. Parsons, Union tp.; AV. P.
Snrugtio, Morgan tp. ; Col. J. Floyd,
Meigsville tp.; J. K.Jone3, Morgan tp.
On motion tho meeting adjourned to
meet at tho joint call of tho Directors
and Committoo of seven.
C. L .Barkeii,
W. B. Hedges
ttjT'Bacou, pork baint and lurd lor sale at
Equalization Bounty Bill.
As passed by Congress July 27lh, 1866, gives
$100 additional bounty
To every honorably discharged soldier Who
enlisted in tho army of the United States since
April lttth, 1861, for three yours, and served his
term of enlistment, and who has received or
was entitled to receive but $100 bounty.
To every such soldier who has been dis
charged on account of wounds received In the
line of duty before his term of enlistment ex
To the widow, minor children or parents, In
the order named, of nny such soldier who died
while In the service from wounds received
or disease contracted while iu the servico of tha
United States $100.
AN INCREASE PENSION.
has alto been granted by a recent law
To widows of soldiers who have died In tho
army, or to tho children if the widow has died
or remarried $2 per inoulu for each child
under 16 years of age.
To soldiers who have lost a foot or a hand or
been disabled equal to the loss of a hand or foot
$15 per month.
To obtain the Increase pension a new applica
tion must be made.
THREE MONTHS EXTRA PAY.
has been granted every officer who was in com
mission March 3d, 1865, and resigned or wus
honurably disuburged after April Wth, 1865.
The undersigned will promptly attend to all
valid claims under the several laws of Congrent
granting bounties, pensions, extra pay, Ao.
Bring with you nil papers In your possession
such as discharges, Ao. so a to make out
orrect applications. '
JAMES M. GAYLORD,
Authorized Military Claim Agent.
Bbkd VVhsat for sale by J. F. Sonnam
J$rKxtra pigitr-cured dried bevf for tale
tk MuRTLST t.
By Hie lalo Act ol Congress, approved
July 28th, ISCC, every soldier who enlisted
into tbe army after the 15th of April, 1861,
lor the term of three years and who served bis
terra and wai honorably discharged Is entitled
to 4 bounty of one hundred dollars.
Every soldier who enlisted after the tame
time and fur the tame term, who was dis
charged on account of wounds received In tke
Hue o( duty, and Ike widow,- minor children
or parents of such soldier, or tho heir of any
toldier who died of disease or wouuds con
traded io the line of duly It entitled td one
hundred dollars bounty. '
Every toluicr who ealistcd ' into the army
after the 19th of April, If CI, for a term, out
lest than two year, and who hag been honor
ably discharged, alter serving two years, is
entitled to filly dollars bounty.
Any toldier who enlisted It I cm than two
years, who hat been hnnorubly diicLarged on
account of wounds received in the line of duty,
or tho widow, minor children or parents ol
any tueh toldier who died ol wounds or dis
eute contracted iu the service, le cutitled to
Oily dollars bounty.
All persons entitled to these bounties can
have them promptly collected by calling
GLENN & KELLY.
Office South-went corner ol Public Square.
t3X.Two ticrcct of extra lamily canvased
hams Just received at Mohti.rt's Grocery.
GLENN & KELLY. Young Lady Shot by her Would-be
GLENN & KELLY. Young Lady Shot by her Would-be Lover.
Wo learn says tho Lancaster Ohio
Eaglo of Thursday, thata most distres-
sing affair resulting in tho immcdiato
(loath ot Miss Barbara V. Sh seller.
aged seventeen years, occurred at tho
resKtenco ot Mr. JNclt. in Cloarcreek
Township, thin county, on Sandav
afternoon last. Tho facts connected
with this most oxtraotdinary homicide
as rchitcd to us, aro those :
Miss Shuefier had rcturued frm
Sabbath School, in tho neighborhood.
with somo of her friends, to tho house
ot .Mr. jett, where ther wero expected
w i.mu uiunii. jji r. iu iiiuu j'eiong
and another J oung man,' both of the
neighborhood, and who it appears were
rivals lor tlio society of M iss Shadier,
ciiner ny invitations or of their own
notion, also went to Mr. Keifs arriv
ing thore about the same time of tho
young ladies spoken of. Thov had
been there but ft short time when Do
long took down a riflo gun which was
hanging somowhoro about tho bouse
saying ho would go, and kill somo
souirles, at tho same time bo was told
by some ono to bo careful that tho erun
wus loaded and to satisfy himself ol
uiai met, no toon the rod and measur
ed tlio depth of tho barrel, and found
it to bo loaded. Delong then steppod
out into tho yard and a few words pas
sed between him and Miss Skealfer.
who was standing iu tho door, butuo
one knew what tho words wero; as no
harm was suspected, but little attention?
was paid to Delong's movements.
Suddenly tho sharp crack of tho rifle
and tho death shirck of Miss Shaefl'cr
startled tho whole company. Delong
was soon to take deliberate aim. Tho
unfortunato young lady foil and expir
ed in about half an hour, tho ball hav
ing entered tho lbrehead and passed
out at th6 back part of tho head.
Delong then, apparently not tho
least excited at what had happened,
deliberately replaced tho gun where
ho had taken it from, saying in an in
diiferent manner that the shot was
fired accidentally, lie was at once ar
rested, and is now confined in the jail
of the county, where ho awaits a full
investigation of his singular conduct.
General Grant Stands with the
General Grant is in favor of tho im
mediate restoration of tho Union. He
opposes tho radicals. Ho bught "tho
rebels in the South," wo quoto from
President Johnson's Now York spocch,
and, saidHho President further, ' thank
God tie is 7iow civily in the field on Tin
other bide." Having "whipped them"
tho rebels, "at ono end of tho lino"
he is now "for whipping them at tho
other end of tho lino.
If our radical friends desorved any
thing but tho kicks they aro now re
ceiving wo should pity them. Grant,
Sherman, Dix, Meude, all the leadiag
Generals of tho grand army of tho
Union now in the field fighting by the
President nnd his Cabinet iu the con
test with the disunionists of tho North.
Tho conservative host is now a mighty
one, and every day gives it increased
strength. Tho locomotive labellod tho
Union and tho Constitution, to borrow
a similo from tho President, is upon tho
track, and woo bo to him who throws
himself in tho way of its onward pro
gress. Bo active, friends, bo vigilant",
bo firm, united and doterminod, and
the grandest victory over achiovod in
the annals of political warfare will
crown your efforts. In the rallying
cry of Henry V. to his comrades:
"Once more to the breach, deor friends, once
Political Change Against the
From evory part of tbe couutry we Lear of
Important desertions from the Radical camp.
They bave lost In a few weeks tboutaudt of
prominent Republicans, wbo since thoy have
iocd Jacobiuibui developed, are luting posi
tion Dobly by the tide of the Pretidcnt. This
peatilect Radical fuel ion will have arrayed
against it, la tho elettinm this full, not only
the Democracy, but a large fragment of tbe
Republioan party, and It will be beaten by an
Immenda majority. It will go down, before
th an I ted outet. ' "
The President and His Reception
by the People.
The Tipper circles so called, that
have the old Foderal idea, that a me
chanic or workingnian has no more
business to make ' laws than a
blacksmith has -Id attempt lo
makon watch are giving tho Presi
dent the cold shoulder along tho line
of his travel. ' But whilo tho Corn Ex
changes and City Councils and Mayors
of cities aro refusing hini tho courto
sics hitherto extended to Presidents.
irrespective of party, tho working clas
ses and the pcoplo generally aro giving
him a warm welcome. Tho Radicals
aro as maliirnant toward Mr. Johm.on
as tho old 1" odcralists wero toward Mr.
Jefferson. Wo will tell tho classes that
sneer at Mr. Johnson that it won't pay
in tho long run. The pcoplo are pret
ty good judges of human nature, and
aro not oiion deceived as to those who
are really their friends. Mr. Johnson's
policy is not founded in hate, as is that
of the radicals, but in justico, generosi
ty and forgiveness, aud is tho ono tho
most likely to restore tho country to
peace, harmony nnd prosperity.' That
is wnai tno peopto want, lor tho sooner
will we bo rid of son-e of the enormous
burthen of taxation that now weighs
upon Industry. Tho peoplo appreciate
mat, and hence t heir enthuMintic greet
ings of tho. President. Cincinnati
Permission of the Negro Required.
Tho New York Independent, leading
Radical organ, and which the New
York Tribune says is "tho most widely
circulated and generally read religious
political journal in America," in its 1s
sno of this week, serves tho following
notice on tno .American pcopio;
No man shall be the next l'retident ot
the United States wno does not ask
PERMISSION OF THE NEGRO.
1 "VVe suppose asking permission of
tho whito man is played out. Th In
dependent makes tho above proclama
tion booauso of its conviction, that tho
ltadienis will succeed at tho approacn
ing Congressional elections. Was it
not strong in that conviction, it would
hardly havo ventured to .scr'o such a
notice as that on the w hito people of
ir e ijiuieii Mates. lint the elections
aro not over; nnd thero is many a slip
between tho cup and tho lip.
I m u
The Mulatto Convention.
The New York Tribune says It It reported
flmt Fred. Uouglau hat been elected a del
egate from Rochester to tho "Loyal Southern-
ere' Convention" lu Philadelphia, "which,"
Mr. Orculcy tajt, "will make ne objection
to ins color. lie adds: " 1 he Union party
ispeiluctly willing nay, anxious that the
Injul colored meu should have a voice iu its
vonvciitiout." Thai is houest in expre.'sloo,
and the lalo o( the onion of oolors io their
convectioni would be at exhibition of coo.
SHtency to principle equally at honest. That
would be party houest. and it would hou
euly represent alto the Convention; for by
the term "loyal Solherners" it understood
black at well at white. To honestly repre
sent the principles of tbe Radical party, the
Convention should Ignore uo delegates oo a
count of their color.
IQuThe New York Tribune arouses tin
Radical forces and calls them to action. '-We
shall," It says, have a deiporate stuggls
thit fall. The coalition against nt it strong
lu crafty political mauugers, strong io oflioial
spoils, and will be strong also iu money."
These are promising suggestions. We Lope
that the united effort! of Conservatives mny
be at effective at tho Tiibune fean that they
will be.' It will be wonderful if they are
Dot. The Conservative! have overy possible
advantage in tke etruggle. Thty Lave the
Executive with them; they have experienced
and zealous leaden; they bave the intullis
gence, the commerce, and the entire industry
ol.the land ou Mioir side. They alto have a
profouud conviction of the justice of their
cause. Why Bhould not tho Tribuuo treui
b!e? Xalioual Intelligencer.
Hamilton, of Texas io much lauded by
the Radicals, it tearculy exceeded io moral
iufuinv by hit brother celebrity, Gaott, ol
Arlianaaa. The Houston Telegraph tajt be
hut beeu a scamp from kl boyhood. Id 1853
bo ras for Legislature, and was beaten ou
the open allegation that be was In the habit
of whipping bis wife, lie wat a vloleut Vie.
ecssiotiist at early at 1858, and wat for sepa
rule action ou the part of Texu. lie was for
reopening the African tlave-trade. When
the lato war broke out, be tried lo borrow
money to rait a company for the Confcderatd
seivice. This it the man whom the Northern
Uebical are taking to their bosoms, and whow
vote for the Vice-presidency at the oeit
electiou he it seeking to obtain by denouncing
and slandering ond cursing the jvcople of Lit
A Capital, Point. Gibson, who at one
time oQiciated at Treasurer of State, and
whose account with the State Is Dot la the
most euviable condition, Is stumping it for
Uuukluod iu the Kiulb District. Itoceotly,
la a speech, he said thut he knew of seven
thieves in eho Tiffin jail who would vote for
Mr. Fiuefrock, the Dcmocratio Congressional
candidate. Iu the brief speech Mr, Fiue
frock made at Tifliu, oo Thursday of lost
week, he referred to this assertion of Mr.
Gibson, and laid be did not kuow how much
truth there was lo the statement, but Le did
know of one thiol ia Tiffin who was not la
jail who would not vote for him. The au
dience made tho application In a tremendous
shout, OuJumbus.:(0kio) Statesman.
gi&r-Tho Amazons' in Africa aro
bo armed with, t.ho needle-gun. .
The Reception of the President
Tbo attempt of ths Republican loaders in
Philadelphia, working in tho Corn Exchange
and in the City Council to defoat a public rt-
crptioA of the President in that city, aroused
the Indignatloo of tbe mfttces. Tbe Fie!a.
dclphia Ledger, an Independent Republican
paper, thut speaks of tbe way the President
was received, dispito tint example of dirty
partisanship. It says:
; I'lt require no editorial comment to rcln
forco the ttrcngth and characlcr ol that dem
onstration. At to impromptu popular
movement, with scarcely any previous no
ties, and Willi very tew of tbe usual meant
adopted to call large bodies of the people oat
it wat almost, If not quite without a parallel
io Philadelphia, for our people are;'not nut
urally demormtrativo fn their temper." In the
noigborhood of the Baltimore depot, and all
along Rrosd street and Chestnut street, the
crowd was great and dense, and the reception
very hearty and enthusiastic; but those who
only taw what occurred oo the ronte ol tke
procession can from no idea of either the
matt ol people, or the spirit that prevadei the
entire body in front ofithe Contieotal Hotel
From the vicinity ot Klghth ttreet, up Chest
nut, nearly lo Tenth ttreet, there wat a com
pact mast of people from the walls one tide
to the walls oo tht other, and on the appear
ance of the President and bis party oo the
balcony the cheers end other tignt of gratifj.
Cat ioo wore of that genome, spontaneous
kind that loave no room for mistake at to
their siucerity and hearlineti. We tpeak ol
thit event with., no (oeling of partisanship,
but limply as a remarkablo occorience, for
tor it would bo Idle to wasld words of unmer
ited Uuditiioo on a matter witnessed by to
many ol the people, and equally Idle for any
one to attempt to boll ttlo or depreciate tucb
Cigar Lighted in London by a
Spark from Newfoundland.
IEvonment, of rnris, tells a eoort
story of nn English nohlcman, In con-
noction"vith tho Atlantic Ucenu lclo-
graph. Upon tho news of tho success
ful laying of tho cnulo becoming known
in Loiulon, so tho story runs, ono ot
tho most prominent members of tho
Kouso of Lords ilrovo tip to tho eontritl
olllco of tho telegraph, and Wanted to
send a message io JNewtouiu.land. Jto
was politely informed that tfio lino was
not open for biiHiness. His lordidiip,
nothing daunted, said that ho had a
lurgo number of shares in tho compan,
nnd put down two hundred guineas.
Upon. this ho was promisod that an' ef
fort would Do mauo to Bend lus mcs
sago through. What ho sent was as
"To tho Tolegraph Operator at
Heart's Content: Send on tho strong
cut electric spark your machines ore
capablo of, but give ono minuto's notice
In duo time, bis lonlnlnp waiting
patiently somo twelve-hours, tho spark
catno, and my lord lit Ins cigar with
eigar-litrhlor, thus electrically ignited
from Newfoundland, and walked' off
Tho Christian Advocato for last week
has an interesting account of A recont
visit to Uishop Soulo. at his residence,
seven miles east of Nashville:
"On "Wednesday last tho Bishop was
eighty-fivo years of ago, having boon
born in tho State of Massachusetts, in
tho District, now tho State, of Maine,
August 1, 1781. Thoagod minister of
the Gospel received his visitors witli
his accustomed courtesy and cordiality,
seeming to be much pleased that bis
birthday had boon remomberod, He is
very fooblo, but cheerful and kind and
oommunieativo, a lino spocimon of
"narrative old ago," without tho boring
garrulity which so frecqucntiy charac
terizes socond childhood. His memory
of things long since pussod is surpris
ingly accurate. In tho courso of tho
conversation he quoted, ad punctum,
long passages from Addison'B Coto and
Pope s Homer, ever a great favorite
with him. Ho called up many remin
iscences of his early ministry, and
spoko of his old cotomporaries, who
have all passod off tho stage of action,
leaving hira, as it waro, alone, tho oldest
Methodist minister in tho world."
M'CONELSVILLE, Sept. 7, 1866.
FLora 00 Extra per barrel.
Wiikat t'i 30 per bu.licl.
Oats 40 cents per bunliel.f
Co hn 80 couU per butiUel.
Flax Bkkd tl 00 per bunhel.
IUKLtr Spring, UOo; Full, 91 per bash.
H i Y IS 00 to 10 00 per ton.
Phikd Arpi.xa-13 60 per bushel.
Ili rriR 20 cents per pound.
K(.us l'i cent per tln.tiu.
Chick bkb Live 25 cents.
Cut rim US to 33 cauta.
Coummv Hoap 8 cents per pound.
Buoa 15 to 20 eents per pound.
Hoiiuum 60 ctuts per gallon per barrel.
I.AKU 10 cenU pound, iu jars and keg.
Oanklb (Tallow) 20 cents per lb by box.
" " 'ii cents at retail.
" (Star) 30 ceuU per lb. b box.
" " 35 cents at letail.
Soap 15 to 20 cents per bur.
Ciikkbk 25 cents per pound.
Halt 'l 60 per barrel retull.
Ktonb-ooai. l'i cents per biutieU
Hams IS to 25 ceuU at retail.
Hium 15 cents per pound.
rtiiovLDKKn U to 15 cents.
Tallow 8 to 10 cents.
Wuihkv 12 26 per gallon.
lisiNS 12 00 per baabel.
IP 11 UO US OF YOUTH. A geotle
i man who suffered for years from Nervous Da
bility, 1'reniatiire, and all tbe effects of youthful in
dincretiun, will, for tbe sake of suffering humanity,
send free to all who need it, tba receipt aud direc
tions for ranking the simple irein edy by wblcn be
was cured, fcullorers wishing to orotic bv tha ad
vertiser's expai ieuce, can do so by addiesaiug, to
Ko, 41 CeJar it., Mew York.
nf Tl Tim lamsjfcafc " at
n, DTJNBTJGOR &QQVt
Keep constantly on hahd a large stock of
FmiTURE AND flOlXE-ri'KXMDiG GOODS
AT lOff PRICE!)",
at thsif now ttora-rooms. In the
1 Peir Door East of Pott Euutc .
M'Caslin fc Fouls
invito tht attention of the pnbllc to tbetr new atoek
emtiraelng svtrvtlilna; In
fur family consumption,
largt stock ef
lh frrorr Una nad4
Wo have Just receive- a'
SIGIR-CCEED IIAJIS AND DRIED BEEF.'
Every kind of Count rjr rrodaee bought sod told,
tilv us a call.
NEW GOODS. -
. MiXUFACTrjIlEtt Off
Tin, Copper au4 SbeeMroa' VTare,
JOB W O II IE
of all kinds executed with neatness and diapotab
lit keeps eoustatnly na hanfl a very
Ditat of '
Firo Fronts, .
Stovo Pip, .
Iloes,' Rakcs.Forka, '
Brass Kctllos, . .
Applo Taircrs, Nails,
OF ALL DESCRIPTIOXa.
BUCKETS, TUBB, OIIURNS, BROOMS,
WASH BOARU8. CLOTUK3
WR1NUKRS. ASH PANS,
ill mm of nousB niMsnixa goods,
Japan Wafo, Etc-
" II B NOTED
Brilliant Goal Stovo
Indianola Wood Stovo.
WAGON. BUOnVA RID1NO wiiir.
COW HIDKS. TUB PATENT
BTKP LADDER, BUO AR
MILLS, PAN IRON,
And many other articles to nnmerout to menttoit.
All work dose in tbe best niaaner.
I wilt spars no pnlus to pleas those whe saay
favor me with a call.
epp'oslta the " Bunks ye atoek,'1 U'CoaaaltvllU, O
fJUB OLD ESTABLISHED
At tht old stand, Is tha throe-story brlk, i
opposita tba l'ost Uousa.
D. II. MORTLEY
respectfully Informs the ettlteauof Morgan comity
tint be keeps constantly on bund a full ansortuieui
of the various articles Obually kept lu a nrst elaaa
Grocery Store, euuslsting iu nart of
Tea, Culled, HngRr, Fiah, Soda, Fplcea, CanntA
Fruits, CoveUysters, Wyrups, Cheese .Crackers,
lutaius, noouwara, loDacco, Ulgars, Haas
Tobacco. Ciirnrs. Dank-
Powder, Wanting 1'owdar,
. fuse, facklng Yarn, , Bed
Cords, aUullIii Hope,
Lard Oil, Carbon
Oil, Ac . -Ac,
all of which will be told at ths very lowest prleaa.
either at wholesale or retail, fur cautt or approved
Tbe highest market price paid for all kinds of
Count! y Produce.
Kvery aiOuie sold st this establishment t WAli
RANTED at rapreoented.
ih i ftii ml