Newspaper Page Text
JOSEPH A. KF.LLT, KK1TOB AXD TKOFKIETOn.
M'COKHSLSVILLE, OHIO :
FRIDAY, .... August 2fi, IStO.
Democratic Slate Ticket.
FECRKTARY OF STATE,
CONTROLLER OF THE TREASURY,
J O II X II . II E A T () X .
MEMBER BOARD OF PCBMC WiRK,
TOR CONGEES?, loTH WSTKICT,
JOHN CART W RIGHT.
HON. W. P. SPRAGUE.
The Radical Candidate for
William V. Sprague, the Radical can
didate for Congress in this District,
was born near the month of Island Run,
in Bloom township, this county, on the
21st of May, IS27, and has resided in
this county all his days. The most r.f
his business life has been that of a Dry
Goods merchant, in which business he
is now engaged. In politics, he has
always been one of the most ultra of
his party, and now endorses all the
most cu'pable acts of the present Ad
ministration and of tlie last session of
Congress. As a local politician, he has
been active and energetic wherever
there has been a chance of his own aI
Tancement to political positions; but,
when he has not been a seeker, he has
kept aloof from political strifes. In
18j9, '60 '01 and '62, he represented our
State Senatorial District, composed of
part of Noble, Washington and Morgan
counties, in the Ohio Legislature. Since
then, a1 though he has always been
ready to "serve his countr)'," he has
not held any prominent political office.
Bis nomination for Congress, a'lhough
the delegation from this county 'o the
Convention was instructed to vote for
him, was not desired by any of our
leading Radical po'iticians, and has
been the cause of great disaffection in
the Radical ranks. As a man, he is so
unpopular, that there is not a leading
Radical politician in McCounelerille
that has the disposition to, or daies to
earnestly and persistently work for
him, now tht he is nominated.
Throughout Morgan County, the Radi
cals are grunib.'ing, and dec'aring that
they wH not support Mr. Sprague; and
the chances are.-from the present out
look, that he will bard y beab'e to car
ry the County. Those most sanguine
of his e'ection, concede that ho wi I not
get more than two hundred majority
in the County. AH that is necessary
to insure the e'ection of John Cart
wright to Congress, is for the Democ
racy of the other Counties of this Dis
trict to poll their full Democratic vote,
llonroe can give a Democratic majori
ty of at least 2,500 if she wil!; Wash
ington can also give a Democratic ma
jority; CPt wright will cut down the
Radical majority in Meigs and Athens;
and, take it all in all, the Democrats
have on'y to put their shou'ders to the
wheel, to carry the District by a rous
ing majority. H urrah, for Caetwright !
The following has undoubted!,
ben put in circulation for political
tffefct, to wit : That Judge Granger
bas appointed J. T. Crew Acting
Prosecuting Attorney during the
temporary absence of Mr. Jones. It
is scarcely necessary to etate that
not a word of this is true, and we
should sot have noticed it had it
eniir.ated from any other source
than that which it did. It was to
lo expected that the men who en
sraired in the ' Feform r Advance"
movement, as it is called, would de
vice other means for securing their
ends than trickery and false reports.
Such means for securing ends are
only employed by unscrupulous pol
iticians the scum, the excresence
ot political parties. Herald,
It is our opinion that if any body
put this foolish story in circulation,
it was some one who desires the
election of "William Foulke to the
position of Prosecuting Attorney
and that the "political effect" de
sired to be caused, was that which
would follow the denial of the story
by just Huch an article as we clip
from the Herald.
If a friend of Mr. Crew had started
the story, we take it that he would
have had sense enough to Lave said
that Judge Wood, not Judge Gran
ger, had dono the appointing. The
idea of Judge Granger interfering
with the local affairs of Morgan
County, when Morgaa County has
a Judge resident beie, could only
haTe originated with some of the
"r. oodles" who are attempting to
pull the fine wires for the llepubli
can Whiskv Ticket.
10 A. M. It is supposed that the
Telegram from Marietta, intended for
ns", has been sent to France, and that
it will not be forwarded for fear of the
aid and comfort it may give the enemy.
McUonnclsrillc Herald. 19th inst.
There is point in the above I The
telegram referred to was the one ex
pected from Marietta announcing the
nomination of W. P. Sprague for Con
gress. Uow truly did the Herald fore
see the "a:d and comfort" the nomina
tion of Sprague would "give the ene
my;" ia other words, the Democracy!
'I he unpopularity of Spragne is well
known to all the Radical party, but we
had not expected the Herald to make
go open an avowal of it.
Parsoh Goodwis has revived, at Indi
anapolis, a paper he used to publish.
called the American vt e do not recog
nize the absolute necessity of the Par-
tons paper, but if it amuses him to
publish it, we don't think it a proper
case lor lnterterence on the part of the
authorities. In his "salutary" the Rev
erend editor declines having a ring put
in his nose by the leaders of the Repub
lican party, and naively remarks that
"it did well enough in '64 and '68 to
cry Copperhead and Knight of the
Golden Circle, but the powder has been
burned" Jes so, O preacher! Re-
...1 linnc at a homnniriff ts Ihinlr if
llu 'Jill, alio acv v a v 1
'ul . rrwhJZfi th.n
c , !, av for tha rrivilet?e of keen-!
ivg ln al thieves in (,ice. Cin. ?. j
James T. Irvine is the name of
the fellow, who, so clumsily handles
the scissors in attempting to make
the Zancsville Signal the organ of
the Democratic party of Muskingum
County. Occasionally he writes a
little; bat, when he docs, it is with
a view either to write up James T.
Irvine, or to writedown some oth
er person. His first attempt in the
writing line, after he assumed con
trol of the Signal, we believe, u lit
tle upward of three years ago. was to
convince the Democracy of Muskin
gum County that he was not a ear
peUbagger. He didn't succeed well
at that, for, after spending a whele
campaign m his undertaking, the
Democracy repudiated him at the
polls, in a very decisive and spirited
tone of voice. Next, he conceived
that a Mr. Povglass, one of the edi
tors of the Zanesville Courier, was a
mule, because the last syllable of
Douglass' name spell Ass. Ho ar
gued that the name Douglass was a
hybrid derived from an admixture
of a Latin or Greek term with the
name of the Ass, that beautiful ani
mal so often spoken of in the Bible;
and, by a parity of reasoning, he
concluded that the man, who bore
tho name of Douglass, must bo a
mule. He wrote and published col
umn after column tu prove his posi
tion to be correct, tmd oclf ceased
when ccrlaii: prominent men of the
Democratic party, of Muskingum,
told him they were disgusted with
such nonsense. The A llow has been
very quiet since he received this
admonition, and has contented him
self with using the scissors until last
week, when he thought he saw
a chance to immortalize himself
amongs-t the whisky-ocnu-y, o'
Zauesvillo, by attacking us. AVe
will not occupy space by replying
to his silly nothings; but, rather,
we will advise him either to nsc his
scissors altogether, or to retire im
mediately from tho editorial chair,
which his imbecility disgraces
How the Democracy of Muskingum
County has tolerated him 80 long is
to us mysterious.
From the Washington Sunday Gazette.
Hon. Allen G. Thurman, of
Ohio, as a Leader.
In glanring over the personnel
of the American Congress, which
ha just closed its labors, we are
greatly impressed with tho anoma
lous fact, that among so many bril
liant orators, profound scholars,
deep thinkers, able and learned jur
ists, practical businessmen and ex
perienced legislators, there is but
one of them nil, in both Houses, in
the general acceptation, who com
bines the peculiar and essential
qualification to be the leader of his
party; or at least, there is or.by one,
who by universal admission and
.icotiusccd consent commands that
position. Among the great party
leaders, both in England and our
own country, the difference in their
mental features has been so great,
that it is impossible to determine;
what combination of qualities are
necessary to make a successful lcad
rr in a legislative body. Tho con
trast between that most brilliant of
England's orators and leaders,
Richard Brndsley Sheridan and
Lord Castlereagh, an active busi
ness man, and a ready, although
not elegant speaker, was most mark
ed; yet both led their parties in the
political arena where giant minds
met in cenfiict.
Pitt and Fox, th great rivals
and great leaders, were as unlike
as possible in every respect; whilo
Burke, in manner, style of oratory
and intellectual character was again
entirely different from either. How
alike were Sir Robert Peel and Lord
Brougham; the former stern, harsh
and unbending, though open in his
designs and direct in accomplish
ing them; the latter smooth, tortu
ous in his manner of arriving at
the result of his policy, a very Mach
luvelli in action.
In our day how widely different
was the brilliant orator and power
ful leader, Henry Clay, from the
great orator an d statesman, Daniel
Webster. They were dissimilar in
mind, manner, eloquence, and in ev
ery other essential as they were
different in person. And yet they
were the acknowledged leaders of
great minds. "What two could be
more diverse than John C. Calhoun
and Andrew Jackson, both in their
political views, (although of the
same part)') in their manners, hab
it, and ph3r6ical and mental quali
ties? Hence it is hard, as we said
before, to fix a standard of leader
ship, to whose acquirments every
aspirant for supremacy 6houId come
The leader of to-day, to whom we
propose to refer, is the Hon. Allen
G. Thurman.of Ohio, who was elect
ed by tho Democratic party of that
State, as United States Senator to
succeed Hon. Benjamin Wade.
Judge Thurman is fifty-eight years
of age, though ho looks much 3'oun-
ger; 13 about five feet ten inches in
height, broad frame, rugged and
healthv in appearance, hair and
whiskers well mixed with gray; his
whole appearance indicating an
iron constitution. Ilia manner is
easy, affable and dignified, combi
ning harmoniously the fortifer in re
with the suaviier in modo. His hab
its are plain and simple. Ho has a
remarkable knowledge of men,
withaclear insight into character
activity, without bustle a deal
of patient energy firm, yet rcild
bold, yet courteoHS and undevia
ting in what ho concievcs to be
right. The secret of the immense
amount of labor he accomplishes, is
to be found in his methodical hab
its, the svstematic disposition of his
time and his unwearying and regu
lar attention to it.
Judge Thurman entered upon his
Senatorial duties, with the full con
fidence of his friends and those
who wero familiar with his prcri-
. t .
scntatives, bb a Judge of the buv
Prrme Court of Ohio, as Chief Jus-
ice of that Court, and as an attor-1
ney, practicing successfully in the
highest courts of the country, and
they felt assured that ho must, per
force, take rank among tho firstand
ablest of our Senators. He has not
only fulfilled the hopesof his friends,
but has exceeded. Ho has in one
session, by the display of a rare
combination of Qualities, been free
ly accorded the position of loader
of his party in the Senate.
In manner and character Judge
Thurman is more like John C. Cal
houn than any other of tho leader
of the English Parliament or of our
own Congress. He is us bold as
Douglass, without his personal in
vective. The keenness of his sar
casm, which ho generally directs
against tho measure he is discus
sing and not his opponents, is more
effective. His ianguago like Webs
ter's, is vigorous, terse, pure Eng
lish, rejecting ornamentation, free
from any kind of affectation and
marked by manly simplicity. 17m
is like Henry Clay in hisdircnt and
candid statesmanship, his sincerity,
openness and frc-d.im from equivo
cation or disguise, characteristics
which made the "sage of Ashland"
so dear to tho public heart. Mr.
Clay carried all before him by his
grace, manner and person, bril
lianco and eloquence, and commu
nicated to mor. d masses bs own
enthusiasm. Judge Thurman com
mands attention, and carries con
viction by tho quiet yot forciblo
earnestness of his manner.- Hi or
alorj', .'ike Calhoun's, is plain.
strong, wise, concise, and impress
ive; unlike Calhoun ho is fond of
illnstration, his great power con
sists in tho plainness of hi.- propo
sition, in tho clearness of his loeic
and his earnest sincerity. His
longest speeches rarely reach three
quarters of an hour in length, and
ho nevT fails to make pl:nn and
simple to the ordinary intellect his
views on the subject under discus
s:on. Ilia manner of speaking is
rapid, forcible and pleasing. lie
is never tedious and never tires;
disdaining all rhetorical flourishes
and circumlocutions ho comes M
once to tho point; possessed of an
analytical mind and a fund ot good
common st.nse he makes clear his
vi2ws and leavea no doubt as to his
meaning. As a debator ho is the
peer of any in the Senate, which
arises from hi extended experi
once; his quickness of repartee, his
thorough seif-possession and con
trol of self, with a qniet humor,
which never faiN to disarm the
feelings of bitterness, which too oft
en arise from debate, and to win
tho respect of his opponent, lln is
always most thoughtful and respect
ful to his political opponents. This
taken in connection with the pow
erful mogetism of his manner gives
him in return the respect and kind
liest feelings of those he opposes;
but in his attack on what he con
ceives to be wrong he is most deter
mined and implacable. Judge
Thurman excels as a leader in a
legislative body, where his extend
ed legal and general business knowl
edge can control and direct, but ho
has no taste or inclination for that
party leadership, which coi-sists in
tho dexterity and schrewdness of
guiding and controlling men for
parly ends. Without intending in
vidious comparisons we look m
vain for any other in either branch
of Congress who has had accorded
him the position of leader, either
through his indomitable will, ener
gy and ability, as was the case with
the late Ihadeus Stevers, or nke
Henry Clay, who led hm party b'
his giant intellect, brilliant orato
ry and fascination of manner.
We find able lawyers, good busi
ness men, excellent parliamentari
ans, men of experience and business
habits, brilliant orators and most
ready and ablo dbators, but none
possessing that rare coinbii.ation of
qualities necessary for a popular
leader as in the case of Thadeus
Steven s or Judge Thurman, both
leaders of opposite parties and
most diverge in their qualities, ex
cept, indeed, in their readiness of
debr.te and indomitable energy, and
in these respects differing as widc
ly as possiblo. Stevens in debate
was personal, bitter, sever and
stung with sharpest sarcsm, while
Thurman equally as ready, is good
humored, pleasant and genial, and
instead of leaving a scar he awakes
a smile. Mr, Stevens very frequent
ly carried his point with his party
through the use of tho lash, his
weApon was fear, often disda'.ncd to
argue the point but compelling obe
dience with a sneer.
Judge Thurman commands tho
respect and co-operation of those
who willingly acknowledge him as
leader by Irs great ability, honesty
of purpose, and the wonderful mag
netism of his manner. To be lead
er m either branch of Congress is
a position of which any ono may
well be proud, so seldom is there
found any who possess tho necessa
ry qualities to fit him for such an
honor. Tho more creditable too
when held by tho possession of the
beti, finest and kindest traits of
character with which God enables
man, as is the case. of Judge Thur
man, wnose moral virtues are not
eclipsed hy the intellectual powers
which havo enabled him to rise to
the exalted position ho now occu
pies. It is a remarkable fact that
with all the acknowledged ability,
experience, personal merit and pub
lic spirit, which exists to 6uch a
large degree in the forty-second
Congress, there is but one who has
had assigned him the place of lead
er, while in the past 6uch men as
Webster, Clay, Calhoun, Clayton,
Silas Wright, Cass, Douglass and
others in both Houses were fully
recognized during the same period
of time aa unquestioned leaders.
Judge Tlurraan, in tho estimation
of those who have witnessed his
most brillinnt and successful career
in the Senate during the past ses
sion, takes rank a? a leader with
those giants who occupied so great
a space in the political history of
our country twenty years ago.
Judge Thurman is a statesman of
broad and liberal views, a devoted
adherent of his party, an enthusias
tic lover of his country and the
Union, and better than all, . is
what all onr public officials should
bo, no matter what their party aj
News of Saturday, August 20.
There was lighting all day on Thuis
dav near Mars La Tour, but no details
have yet been leeeived. A special dis-
patch from Pans to the French paper
in New York savs if nothing happens,
the French forces will be at Chalons
in three days. 'I here have been five
battles since Sunday, in every one of
which the Prussians were repulsed.
Gen. McMahon, with a part of his ad
vance guard, has arrived at Vitry Le
Francais. Two divisions have been
sent to protect his retret to Chalons.
Private udvices received in New York
state that the French line is establish
ed in a magnificent position, the right
resting on Chalons, ihe center at Ver
dun, and the left at Metz. The change
of front from the line of the Moselle is
reported to have been a brilliant suc
cess, though performed under constant
attacks of the Prussians. A dispatch
from the head-quarters of the French
army say: "In the encounter on Tues
day General Ladmirault's corps formed
the extreme right of the army. A
Prussian regiment of lancers was de
stroyed and its co'ors taken. There
were many brilliant cavalry charges,
in one of which General Legrand was
killed. General Montague is missing.
The Prussian Generals Doering and
Wadels were killed and Generals Grun
ter and Von Rauck were wounded.
Prince Albert, of Trwsia commanding
the cavalry, was ki led The following
morning we were masters of the posi
tion previously occupied by the enemy".
'Ihe force of the Prussians approxima
ted, it is estimated. 150,600." The re
port of the death of I'rineo A'bert, of
Prussia, is not confirmed, and it is be-
1 lieved to be untrue. A dispatch from
Rerun claims that ty the Prussian vic-torj-
at Mais La Tour the main bi dy
of the French has been forced back on
Metz, and Nought to a stand, ly the
First and Second German Armies, un
der Prince Frederick Charles and Gen
eral Steinmetz. A London dispatch
states that 'he road is now open to
Chalons for the Crown Prince, who has
only General Trochu and some frag
ments of Marshal McMahon's corps to
encounter on the way. Utaat Aiizriytr
of Rerlin, in its accounts of Wednes
day's battle, claims that six divisions
under Prince t red eric k Charles repuls
ed tlie third, tourtli, second and sixth
divisions ot tlie. trench and the Impe-
1 lit! UUclIU UMVl 1. VJij'7 vTVt lilt; VlJCJJIt
to make a rapid movement from the
banks of the Meuse to Metz. It is re
ported that the King of Prussia de
mands, first, that he be declared Em
peror of Germany; second, that the
Province of Alsace, together with the
city of Strasburg.be given to the Grand
Duchy f Baden; third, that Bavaria
receive full money compensation for
her services and expenses in the war:
fourth, that Napoleon 1 1 1 be lei sed.
and that an Orleans Prince be placed
on the throne of France. It is report
ed in London that- Prussia has eer'ainlv
r , ., -.- ,-
refused the proposition rc-entlv made
looking to an armistice. She will dis
cuss, it is said, no proposition outside
of Paris. Nineteen Prussian spi,-s have
been shot by the French. N;poh on
is at Rheims. Th-reismuch enthusi-as-n
in Paris oer the reports of the re
cent French successes
News of Monday, August 22.
"Private alvir9 receive! in New York
from Farif st.-ito that MoMalion, wilh 130 -0U0
veterans, bi-.s eflertod a j.uu-tiou with
the lelt wing of Marshal Bazaine's army.
This movement of McMahon is said to have
frustrated the plains of the Pruiana, who
are thereby placed in a very ju rilons osi
tion. The Trussijins are reported to be
eurroiiEdiug Verdun, which is in-perfectly
defended. The camp nt Chalons 1ms hren
raided, and the troopa there niiHl to t4(.e
positions along the line. It is thought tlmt
the Crowu Trinoe intends to advance on
Toris hy the Valley of the Aube. Tazaine
has been Fupplicd with ammunition and
food A d;iaU-h from Berlin says the
Prussians occupy Mezieres. The fortress
of Toul was bombarded by the Prussians on
the lfitli, but was not sericusly damaged.
Prince Xapdecn is at Florence. His mis
sion is to demand the mediation of Italy.
The French Minister to England has teen
instructed to make demands of England for
mediation. (Juee'i Victoria's letter to til's
Empress Eugenie is published. The 0,iecn
mates that it is an ailair for the Cabinet,
and the Cabinet thinks the time inoppor
tune. O'livier is reported dangerously ill
with brain fever.
News of August 23rd.
The following from the Cincinnati ;r
ettc, of the J4th, gives a summary oflhctvl
egraph news of the 23rd:
A few brief dispatches this morning n
nounce that Bazuine has passed through the
Prussian army and moved from his posi
tion near Jetz to Montmedy. This ia a
town on the railroad from near Thionville
to Mezieres, and is soma 25 miles north
Verdun. It is also said JeMabon hasjoin
ed him there. A dispatch from Paris, da
ted midnight, says MeMahou has joined
Bazaine, but that the hitter has not with
drawn from hia positiou near Metz. In
either case the situation is not fivorabb to
the Germans. In the former case Baatine
it. once more clear of the Prussians, with
hia communications open to Paris, and with
an army strongly re-enforced. In the lat
ter case, much stronger than before, he con
fronts the Prussian army that had to fight
hard to beat him last week, and which now
has a desperate battle to ficht, and which
thev cannot a fiord to lose. But where is the
Crown rriucc? One report says he ws on
his way to join the Prussian main army. If
this be so, the great battle of the war is to
be fought, and that very soon, somewhere
in the country between the Moselle and the
Meuse. There the two entire armies,
French and German, confront each other,
jiud the struggle will be a fearful one- In
this connection the dispatch from rerlin
giving the force of the German army will be
read with treat interest- It sayg Steinmetz
has 100.000 infantry and 28,000 cavalry;
Prince Frederick Charles 220.000 men in
fantry and cavalry, and COO guns, and the
Crown Prince 172,000 men, making a total
of 520,000 men. If the Crown Prince his
not joined the Prussian right and center.
but is still on the line ot tlie l'aris s haras
burg Railroad, Paris ia open to hinr
very little to oppose him. in bis onward
march. His absence from the niain army,
however, renders it less able to cope with
Eazainc-'a army thus re-en frced. Ibe
Crown Prince has been watching JeMahon
and in all probability following him up
Xow it would seem as if he must effect a
junction with the German main army. If
be has not already done so, lie can in a very
short time, and the French must strike very
quickly to reap the lull benefit of their
Taking it all in all, the situation this
morning looks more favorable to the French
than it has at any time since the war fairly
bescan, and more favorable to them than to
News of August 25th.
"We learn over Cromwell's line, that the
Freuca insist that there are no prospects of
a peace as long as a Prussian is on French
soil. Bazaine has been able to repulse tie
Prussians; and, now, that he is joined by
McJnhon, the two together are ready to
assume the otlensive. In the recent battle
35.000 of the army of the Prince Royal were
killed and 65,000 woundd.
The Charleston (S. C.) iWws pro
pounds the iollowing conundrum
concerning an Ohio carpet-bagger,
who appears to have been pretty
successful in fleecing the people of
that State: "When Governor Scott
left Ohio to come to this Slate, ho
paid taxes on a blind mare, valued
at $11 75, and a dilapidated chaise,
valued at 53. Fcr twoyears ho has
been Governor of South Carolina.
at a cnlnrr rf l fiflfl. A ml nrr
rnrdmn tr his fitrn aAmivtinn. h s
worth $130,000. Where is the man
that believes this huire sum was
come vy honestly c et Liui step
We saw at Athens, the other day,
at the corner of the Brown House,
the petrified trunk of a beech tree
a section about four feet high and
over a foot in diafneter dug out of
the side of a tunnel on the Marietta
and Cincinnati Hail road, east of
jtielllJ Marietta Register.
NEW YORK, 24.
NEW YORK, Aug. 24. Gold closed at 1173/8 a 1171/2
Baltimore Live Stock Market.
BALTIMORE, August 18, 1870.
RECEIPTS FOR THE WEEK.
Sheep and Lambs, S 527
- Total, 14,110
PRICES OE BEEF CATTLE AT THE MAR
KET THIS WEEK.
Tery best on 6nlo to-day, 7aS
cents. That generally rated first
quality, 5a7 cents. Medium or
good lair quality, 5:ij cents. Or
dinary thin steers, oxen and cows,
4in5 cents. Inferior and lowest
grade of cattle, 4a4i cents. Gene
ral average of the market to-day,
0$ cents. Extreme range of pricos,
4aS cents. Most of iht sales are
from .1a7J cents.
WHERE THE CATTLE ARE FROM.
West Virginia 714
TtiE routes nr wnirn they came.
Baltimore and Ohio .Railroad, 1,620
Orange and Alexandria R. 375
REMARKS ON BEEF CATTLE.
The arrivals of Cattle during the
week amount to 2,193 head, against
1,629 last week, and 2.1o0 the cor
responding week of last year, and
the sales during tho
to 1,903 head, against 1,029 last
week, and 1,701 the correpponding
week of last year, and were as fol
To Iialtimoro Si Co. butchers, 1.014
To .Philadelphia speculators. S04
To Pennsylvania dealers, 175
Total sales, 1.GD3
Veal calves are quite scarce this
week, and prices have advanced
. r , ,r , , o
Heonote good eals at 8 cents,
with a few a tshudo higher.
THE SWINE MARKET.
Receipts this week
Receipts last week
Receipts one -ear go
The receipts of Hogs this wook
has (alien olf somewhat, but as the
supply is fully equal to the demand,
which is only lor ordinary duich-
era purpose, mere is no cnango .n
prices, and there is no demand for
anvthing but good sn.ooth butchers
11's. We quote liogs at 13;il3
cents, as to quality.
THE SHEEP MARKET.
Receipts this week
Receipts last week
Receipts one year ago
There is a large supply on the
market again this wet k, lor which
there is a very light demand.
("l)0d fat Sheen are til fair reqtlCSt,
ther light. Lambs are dull. Open
vvoolled Sheep are in demand. vVe
quote Sheep at 4:i"g cents; Lamb-,
2a4; and stack Sheep at $1.50i3
per head. The market at th closo
this week has a downward tendency-
REMARKS. New York Market.
New York, August 23d.
witbi5uaj6c. for Ohio and State. Hay- Is in
j fair demand. Hops The market is quiet
j and firm. Coffee The market is firm, but
i quiet. Sugar The market is quiet, with
Cotton Tho market opened qniit, and
sales were made of 7 IS balea at 19JhC. for
middling uplands. Flour Receipts, 1 00,
0S4 brls; the market opened rather more
steady, ami salts were made of 8,000 bar
rels a"; -5 35a5 60 for superfine Western and
State, j fijaC 00 foreommon tojjood extra
Western and State, ili 05a6 40 lor good to
choice do., $6 20a6 SO for common to choice
white wheat Western, $5 90a7 40 for com
mon to good extra roundhoop Ohio, and
Sfi U0a8 75 for common to choice extra St.
Louis. Bye Conr The market ia dull, and
prices are delcining; pales were made of 300
brls. at 4 7iM6 w. lorn meai ice
ket is quiet; sales weremado of 200 barrels
Marsh'a caloric at S5 70. hisky-The
market opened with prices decidedly lower;
sales were made of 300 brls. at 93a94c, clo
sing at the inside price. Wheat KeeeipU
32,300 bush.; the market opened with pri
ces 1c. betterj sales were made of 82,000
bush, at $1 17al 22 for Ko. 2 spring, $1 30
Tor winter red Illinois, $1 33al 40 fur winter
red Western, he inside price for inferior;
40 forcti"imon white Illinois, and ?1 55
for white Michigan. Itye The market is
quiet. Corn Receipts. 25,000 bush.; the
market opened firm and closed heavy; sales
rp l-iiiue of 53.000 bu?h. at S6$S:. for new
j mixed Western, fe3Ma84e. for damaged, elo-
sing at S7c. for prime parcels. Oats Re
ceipts, 41.675 bush.; prices arc lc. better,
ar.dthe market is more active; sales were
made of 98,000 bush, at 50c. for Western,
sales of 700 limis. ai -4a4c. ior tuoa.i-.mi
fl'.Cal0c. for Porio itico. Molasses Ihe
market is dull Kic The market is dull;
sales were made of 40 tierces at 7a7Jic. for
Rangoon, and 9?4a9?c. for Carolina. Pe
troleum Tho market is firm, with salosol
crude at 12Jic, and refined at 2Gc. Tork
The market opened with prices lower,
sales were made of 1,000 barrels at $28 12a
28 50 for mess, closing at f28 50 for mess.
eef The market is quiet, sales were made
of 500 brls. at-12 OOalO 00 for plain mess,
and $!$ 00al9 00 for extra mess. Beef han.a
The market is nominal. Tierce Beef
The market is dull; sales were made at S28
00a28 00 for prime mess, and $30 00a31 00 for
India mess. Middles The market is quiet.
Cut Meats The market is nominal, with
sales at 19a21c. for pickled hams, and 150
nkes. Einoked hams at 22Ka23'c. Lard
The market opened firm, but quiet, with
sales of SCO tcs. at ICaICJ4'c, for steam, and.
17al"i4c. for kettle rendered. Putter-The
mantel is firm, with sales at 2a30c. tor
Western. Cheese The market is dull and
heavy, with pales at 4al2Jc.
Latest. The following is the report of
the markets at j o clock V.JI.i t lour X he
market closed firm, with a fair demand.
Wheat The market firm, but f,uiet; sales
were made ot SI 17al -2 for soft No. 2. spring
and SI 33al 40 fcr common to rhnice winter
red and amber Western, live The market
is nominal, with sales at 90a93e. Oats
The market cloeed firm and active, with
sales at 52a5fic. for new Ohio. Corn The
market closed dull, with sale; at S5aS7c.
for nw mixed Western. Pork The mar
ket is dull for mess, with S:8 00 t id, ami
2H 25 asked. Beef The market is firm,
with a inoderaU demand. Cut Meat
arei .a sieany, ana ... .u.r ri
con The market is quiet, but firm. Lard
.The market closed quiet for prime steam,
with 16:e. cash bid, and 16,'c. asked; for
Fepteniber lft)a'c. asked, and lfi. bid.
Ergs Th market it tteudv; salts were
mada at 21a25c.
McCONNELSVILLE, Aug 25, 1870.
FLOUR Bfst family 56 50;
WHKAT-S1.10 per bnhel.
Cl.KX MF.AL f0,S0 per bushel.
CORN 70 per bushel, wholesale.
I! A RLE Y. Spring, 50.90. Full. 81.fi.1.
OAT.S 33 tents per bcahel, wholesale.
HA Y 810 00 per ton.
TIMOTHY SKKD 43,50 wLolesal.
FLAX SEED -81 75 to 2 00.
BEANS SI ?0 per uhel.
DRIED APPLES- Sets, per pnnn.I.
DRIED PEACH KS--S2 5( pr bush.
POTATOES 80 SO per oush., at
BUTTER -- 25 cs. per ponnJ,
EGGS 12 tls. perdoz,
FEATHERS 75 cts. per lb.
SUGAR 12 to 15 ci. per lb.
WHITE SUGAR-- 14 to 17 cts.. lb).
COFFEE 20 o 25 cts. per lb.
TEA- 51 Oi) to 1 60 per lb.
MOLASSES Sorg hum 50 cen's
SI RUP 81 00 ppr gallon.
LARD 15 to 18cts per pound, wholc
sult. CANDLES 20ets per lb.
SOAP-- bybar 6 'o 8c.
SAL ' 82 00 per bbl.
WOOL--40 to 42cts per lb.
SIDES Pickfled, !5 cts ptr lb.
CARBON OIT,-35cts. per gallon.
LINSEED OIL 1,35 per pallon.
LARD OIL. 2 00 per Ration.
CODFISH lO.rts per lb.
Notice is hereby given that there
Lwill be a petition presented to the
Commissioners of Morgan County,
Ohio, at their next session, for a re
view and alteration of a part of the
Eagleport road, and u part ot tho road
leading to Jlelmick's mill, described
as follows: Commencing at black
oak tree on south side of the Eaple
port road, near th? brink of the hill
west of John Boal's house, and ending
at hc east line of Julia Southard s
land on Hclmick's mill road, pausing
Alonzo .Jones' house and l emon Hill
( Lurch, placing the road on the most
suitable ground between points men
tioned, vacating that part of the
old road which is supid'u d lv the new.
August 12, lS70-4v.
MieriflPs Sale on IHttrtgarc.
Administrator of Arthur Taggai t vs.
I James Carter et nl.
ISv virtue of an order to sell, aixl to
me directed from the Court of Common
Pleas of Morgan County Ohio, in the
above entitled action, I will otter for
sale, at public ruction, at the d-- r of
the Court House in McConuelsville,
in said County,
.Hondas', tlie 1211: day of
Scuicmbcr, A. I.,1$0,
at one o'clock T. JI., of said day. tho
following described real estate situate
in Windsor Township in the county
of Morgan and Mato of Ohio to-wic:
1. One Hundred and Seventy acre
Lot number 1 1 1. in section number
Thirty (:!) in Township Fight (S.) of
Range eleven (1 1) excepting Twenty
acres convoyed to Alexander Wallace,
by James Carter and d scribed as ful
lows to w it. Begin ing at tlie North
west corner of sa'd lot, thence East to
the second tally stake on tho VA indsor
road, thence running South to the
south line, of said lot, thence running
to the South West I orncr of said lot.
thence running North to the North
West corner of said lot to the place of
of beginning. Appra'sed at !f4..5i
2. Also Lot No. 'J5 in mile Lot
No. 24, iriTownship Eight fS,) of Range
Kleren (11 1 containing 10O acres.
Appraised at $2,'j:Jl,00.
o. Also '21 and forty -five hundredths
acres, being a part of Lot No. 1110
Township Eight S,J and Range Eleven
1I,. Appraised at $1)00.00.
4. Also T-i acres more or less in
Lot No. 9t) in Town Eight and
Ifange Eleven II, all of which land
is in the Ohio Company's purcha-e.
Appraised at $1095,00.
A. D. HAVENER.
Sheritl M. C , O.
J. E. llnnna. Attorney.
August 12, Ii70 5w.
Legal Aollce Divorce.
David W. Power vs. Martha A. Power.
The said Martha A. Power, of the county
of Washington, and State of Ohio, is hereby
notified that the said David W. Power filed
bis petition in the Court of Common Pleas,
of Morgan county, Ohio, on the 15th day of
July, A. !., JJwO, against the sain Martha
A. Power, charging her with willful ab
sence from him lor the period ol three
years last past, without any just cause or
Erovocation on his part, and asking that
e be divorced from her. the said MitrthnA.
Power. Said j etition will be for hearing at
the next term of said court.
By B. F. Tower, his Attorney.
August 5, 1870 6w.
Notice is heieby given that 'Alexan
der Raney, an indented apprentice of
mine, has left me without any reason.
All persons are hereby fore-warned
against trusting, harboring, or em
August 5th, 1870. ov.
MONEY CI.iXOT BUY IT !
For Sisrht is Priceless.
THE DIAMOND GLASSES ! !
J.E. SPENCER &CO.
O? X. Y., w hich are now ifiercd to the
public, are prcnonnced by all the cc!ebra
ted Optician8 of the World to be tlie
Natural, Artificial help to the human ej
ever known. They are ground under their
own supervision, from minute Crystal
Tehldea. melied toeetlicr. and derive i heir
narne .Diamond," on account ot their
' i.r.4n(JM -, h. illmnrr
The Scientific Principle
On whidi '.hey aife onptructtd bring" 'he
core or center of the Jens directly in front
of the eye, producing a clear and distinct
vision, as in the natural, healthy sight, and
preventing all unpleasant stn.-atim s. such
as glimnieriDg and wavering of sight, diz
zinesR, &c, peculiar to all others in nse.
They are mounted in the Finest Man
ner, In frames of the best quality of all ma
terials used for that purpose. Their finish
and durability cannot be surpassed .
CAbiTON. None genuine unless
hearing their trade maik stamped oil every
II. B. VICE.T& BRO.,
Jewp'ers anI Opticians, are sola agents i
lor JdcLonnelRviiie, Ohio, trr-m whom ihev i
can only br obtained. These goods ore'
nt auppiieu to reuiert at any price
June 3, 1ST0 ly.
Wholesale and Retail
4J 1. a
is one of th
EVERY THING SELLING LOW!!
nmc THE JIIGHEST PRICE for
l . i . .". II 1
U 0 11 11 I 1 V I I 0 U II C C '
rprvr,IVK U3 A CALL' "32
.Tulv . lT0-tf. . 1
ernsofT.low Points, Machine Casting for
Steamboats, Saw Mills, S ilt Work. Mow
er and Keapers ; also Cast Iron I bimney
Tops, Window Caps, Cellar Window ijrat-
-. -id !" '' Irofl LS'- for Sai001
house Desks anJ SeaU.
AX IMMENSE STOCK ! !
SPLJCAOID VARIETY OF P.1T
TERXS. GOOD GOODS AND LOW PRICES!!
We have now in stock the largest and
most excellent assortment of Wall Paper
and Window Shades ever brought to Mc
Onnelsville, and are determined to acll the
sanieatsuch low figures as that it will bean
inducement for everybody to purchase tceir
supplies from us. Our stock is especially
at i raetive this season, - mi prising nil. kinds
of Paper for Dwellings. Public Hall. Chur
ches, Oiliees, Stores, Shops, te in the very
greatest variety of patterns, and of sunh de
sirable styles, thai all cannot fail to be sui
ted. We havo
In greater variety and larger stock than
heretofore elegant patterns, choiee Goods,
and fairpric.es. Our Cuth Shzdks are very
handsome, in Green, Bull', Pearl, Erown and
other desirable colors, and elegantly figur
ed. We have a splendid article of Oil
cloth Crecn and Bitff American and Eng
tixh Jlc'lanth, and a largerstock of Window
Pujur, plain nd figured, than ever before.
Also, W IX DOW FIXTI CES,
Of the most improved kind, and so simple in
construction and working, that everybody
that have used them will have no other.
Our Stock of
Transom Taper. Vc,
is complete, and we invite everybody want
ing Uod in our line lo give ns a eail. a we
are confident of pleasing them in Uxdsand
prices. A L'A Hi BROS.
roots and Shcrs.
m I -
U. M. COCURRAX. C ts. BOZMAX
J. F. SOS.VAXSTl.NK.
SOrTH-TTEST SIDE OF TIIE
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, a,C.S,C
Given t the
SOLE ACiEVTS j j
in this locality for the sale of tha
C II A M P I O N
Mowers & Ileapcrs,
Mower & Reaper,
Mower & Jieaper,
Cook & Heating Stoves,
and odd pieces of all the varieties of Cook
Stoves in the country ; 11 kind of Thresh
ing Machine Castings : also Salt Kettles,
and Salt Flnnges, Sugar Kettles, Pots, Grid-
Cl,:it..., 1 . . .i:.r. i
Have eonstaiilliat&i hand, manufacture. I'i
their order, all manu.r ol'Tin -ware, Stuv.
Manufacturers of Water Tweers, ManJrills,
Swedges, 4c, for Blacksmith.
liemember tho Placi :
fcoth-west SMe of tho I uhlic Square