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title: 'The Howard union. (Glasgow, Mo.) 1865-1866, August 31, 1865, Image 2',
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V',":'..- Vlfij " fl:
Francii it. Taylor, Editor and Proprietor.
TIILTtSDAV, AUG. 31, 18G5.
Fur tome time past (lie river has beeii at
such a liigli stage an lo cover the sand-bars,
from which cause it was impossible to pro
cure sand for building purposes. So long
as this was the case an effectual embargo
was laid upon the erection of houses. The
river has now fallen sufficiently to uncover
these sand banks, and as a consequence
the workmen have began active operations
towards putting up the five two-story brick
business houses, heretofore apoken of.
These improvements will add materially to
the growth and prosperity of our city.
Other houses are also in progress, and the
day ig not far distant when the burnt dis
trict" will be well Digh replaced. These
improvements indicate a progressive spirit
in our people, and show (lie importance of
Glasgow as a business point. Few cities
on the Missouri river possess superior ad
vantages. Surrounded by a country noted
far and wide for its luxuriant richness of
soil, an old-settled and wealthy population,
and a good state of society and morals, we
may congratulate ourselves that we have
a most promising future.
We learn, says the St. Louis Democrat,
that Bishop Hawks, of the Episcopal church
in this State, has advised the clergy of Iiis
diocese to take the Constitutional Oath, or
if they cannot conscientiously do so, to
abandon preaching in this State. This is
the correct position. We learn that some
of our ministers, (and we hope all,) who
cannot take the oath, will cease preaching,
rather than stand in opposition to tho laws
or the Slate. Such a course is moderate,
wise and Christian, and will be productive
of beneficent results for the peace of the
State. Not a little apprehension has been
felt in many quarters that serious distuib
nnces may arise through opposition to the
new Constitution. By a proper spirit of
obedience to the law, these fears may soon
be (Impelled. It seems to us that with
these dangers safely passed, our people
have no further obstacles in the way of per
manent and enduring peace, and we may all
then rest in the secure and happy conviction
that the days of war and social anarchy, with
all (heir innumerable evils, are finally
New Firm. Messrs. Steinmeiz &
Sii epperd have formed a partnership in the
Grocery Bjsiness, and have on hand a large
and desirable stock of Groceries for the
accommodation of the people. They are
an energetic and liberal dealing firm, pos
For (he Union.
Mr. Editor : "Error ceases to be dan
gerous when reason is left free to combat
it." Pardon me, Mr. Editor, for taking
your well-chosen motto at the foundation of
my remarks. It appears to me if Mr. Urom
would comprehend its full import, he might
change the dangerous opinion which he
made public in the "Union" of August 17.
file opinion is erroneous, and consequently
dangerous j it is blind fanaticism, and all
fanatioism is based on error.
Now, that I may not be guilty of assert
ing what I cannot prove, with your per
mission, I desire to show that Mr. Uhum's
position is erroneous. This I desire to do,
not because I feel myself to be one of those
horrid "stay-at-home-traitors," whose hands
are covered with "innocent blond," or who
plotted the last coining of "Pup Price;" but
because I feel myself to be as loyal, and to
have been so from the very first, as tbe
gentleman ever dared to be.
Now, let us understand ihe gentleman be
fore we proceed to answer him, for I do not
wish to misrepresent him. The general
idea underlying his remarks is; "No sym
pathy, no good will, no kindly feelings, for
the vanquished." He mentions in particu
lar, preachers, school teachers and lawyers,
as being "the stoy at home, never did any
thing traitors." Then he lays down the
standard, of loyalty ; the rest of his commu
nication is -sarcastic declumaticn. With
the above ideas before me, I om not sur
prised to find the gentleman subscribing
himself "Unum;'1 he ought lo have added
"Monstrum Jlorrendum," with which Unum
must necessarily cgrcc according to my
Latin grammar. Now, why is the idea of
no sympathy for rebels erroneous ?
1st. Because it is in direct opposition to
the teachings of divine truth ; to its grand
principle of love 5 to its forgiving and char.
liable spirit. To quote passages in proof
of this would be an insult to the intelligence
of this community. I therefore omit them.
2J. If tlid idea of Mr. Umuu would be
acted upon, its tendency would be, not to
change the feeling of rebelism in the van
quished, and especially in the "stuy-at-home
traitors," but it would only strengthen it,
and perhaps manifest itself in eels. To
prove that this will be Ihe effect, I refer the
gentleman to Romans XII. 20 : "If thy ene
my hunger feed him, if he thirst give him
drink, lor by so doing you shall heap coals
of fire on his head." Consequently, by not
so doing you will freeze all Ihe affections
and human feelings, and after awhile you
will have demons in human form instead of
passive " stay-at-home trtitors."
The amnesty proclamation was an apple
of discord in reheldom j and thus it will
ever be in all such combinations and con
spiracies. In proof of the above position, I
refer the gentleman to the following histor
ical facts : 1st. To (he caoiure of Jerusalem
by Tilus 5 2d. To Julius Caesar in his tri
umph over Pompey i 3d, To Napoleon I in
his conduct towards the Bourbons from
which he will see that not only is the "Lux
venialis," but also the "Lux Hisloriae,"
against his principle of revenge.
" Spare the French, they are our Breth-
was the cry of Henry IV, as his vic-
sessing ample facilities for the pursuit of rcn
their business, and will be sure to commaud turios arny pursued his fleeing rebel sub
a liberal share of the people's patronage. iec' nni1 llius wi" evel7 nul)le high-soul.
ed and magnanimous patriot say respecting
the vanquished. Our sainted three, Sam
Singular Advertisement. We find
in the St. Louis Democrot, of the 28ih inst.,
the following singular advertisement:
To the Israelites of St. Louis.
rpHIS is to certify that I have examined Mr.
A J. Goldstein and find him competent as a
iiocnei, anu nave authorized him as such. Ho
be will) Wm. D. Grant, No. 1
All other meat at Lucas Market
Rev. H. V1DAVER.
Wooles Mills. A Woolen Fuotory, at
and Aaron Steinmetz and V. Stalet.
were too brave, noble aud magnanimous to
thirst for revenge because the power was
in their hands. Could their voices be
heard it would be, clemency toward their
erring fellow-men, and they would not
thank the gentleman for associating their
glory-covered names with such an infamous
our doors, for the manufacture of Woolen I idea of no mercy, no sympathy, for our fel
Goods, is of great practical utility to (he ! low-citizens.
entire community, more especially to the I Ask the brave men of the 43d who it was
agricultural portion. The farmer carries 'hat saved them from the murderous design
his wool to the proprietor, changes liii raw of Anderson, and who nursed and consoled
material into manufactured goods, and both ! them while suffering ? They were the loyal
ore benefitted by the transaction. Joun I men at heart, whom Hie gentleman denomi-
fccTLirr, Esq., near Roanoke, has such a'1" "6tay-at-home traitors."
Factory now open for the patronage of the
public. See his advertisement in onuther
Minerals in Missouri.
Missouri is uuequaled fur her resourcct.
Iron in 34 Counties.
Lead in 31 do
Coal h 36 do
Copper in 22 do
Silver iii 5 do
as far at discovered, besides gold, plalinn,
nickel, cobalt, manganese, emery, marble,
alabaster, etc. The petroleum interest is
also looming up, and we feel confident at no
distant day will also become a source of
great wealth to our people. Milliont of
people, and aoores of years, will only begin
to develop her wealth.
R. C. Ewing's lato residence, with 18
acres of laud, adjoining Lexington, was
tecentljr sold for $5,500-and the Farmers
Bank sold the Belles place, near the tame
place, for $10,000.
Amicus Patriae et Humanitatis.
They tell ol a young lady in Ohio, 17
years old, who at a recent 4th of Julv cele
bration, kept step to the musio of a string
band (or ID successive hours dancing
altogether 10G different sets, and (hen had
no idea of stopping, but the band gave out.
From the list of appointments published,
made by Missouri Annuul Conference of the
M. E. Church, South, at the late session at
Hannibal, we extract the following for the
Fayette District A. Monroe, P. E.
Fayette Circuit. B. F. Johnson. Colum
bia Circuit, J. R. Taylor. Rocheport
Circuit, D. II. Shackelford. Glasgow Sta
tion, J. O. Sullivan, C. W. Pritchelt
supernumerary. Keytesville Circuit, Wm.
1'enn. lluiilsville Cirouit, T. J. Starr.
Middlegrove Circuit, C. W. Collett. Paris
Cirouit, W. F. Bell. Bloomingtou Circuit,
U. II. KOOt.
For the Howard Union.
Ma. Editor : Through the medium of
your neat little paper I would call the at
tention of the publio, or our "oily Fathers,
to the frequent habits of drunkenness and
rioting that so often disgraoe our otherwise
peaceable town. Will our city council
adopt tome laws lo put a stop to such
soenes, that to olten offend the tenses, and
shock the moral sensibilities of our more
peaceable citizens, by a disorderly few P
Some attribute all the blame to the retail
liquor and beer dealers. Whilst they are
to some extent responsible, they are not the
only ones. All (or nearly to) of the gro
cery stores in our city keep whiskey to sell
by quantity of from a small bottle to bar
rel. In each establishment it to be found
the ready glass tumbler for the hU key toper
It is used as a custom catcher. Some of them
say "they could Dot tell goods if they did not
give their customert the privilege of going
to the barrel and taking a dram." "That
o'hen do it and they are compelled lo do it
also, although it is a heavy tax on them at the
present prices of whiskey." Any man
that will take the trouble to watch the
"modus operaiidi" on any'sion when
there are many from the cosLirybut it is
not confined exclusively to the country cus
tomers by any means,) you will tee them
walk in, give the proprietor a wink, (which
they very well understand to mean, I want
a snifter.) After taking a "stiff horn"
they past on to the next house to be treated
in like manner, until they go the rounds.
In a short time their hearts become softened,
their purse strings become somewhat re
laxed, they meet wilh a friend, that they
want to treat, they take him into the nearest
dram-shop and get finished. When they
get a fw pulls at the merchants' barre1,
they become suddenly very rich, the dime
that looked (to them) a few moments before
as large as the full moon, was suddenly
changed to an "insignificant rag," nothing
but "Uncle Sam's trash," hardly fit to buy
"raw rot-gut." Now what is the result?
You, Mr- Editor, as well as every other
customer, is taxed to pay for the whiskey
given to the toper. You pay far it in every
pound of coffee and sugai you purchase.
The merchant must make it up some where.
He cannot afford to give ten or twenty
barrels of whiskey away that costs him
$2 50 per gallon, every year. It goes into
the expense account, and hat to be made up
on the general stock. This is plain in the
minds of all. The dram-shop keeper is
very often held responsible for the drunk
eness, when in fact he only puts the finish
ing lick on the job already well executed.
There is another class that should be looked
to, viz: Those secret dens of the devil,
that sell at their private houses, at out of
'he way places, without keeping grocery
in violation of all laws. Such should be
brought to justice by some city ordinance.
To get rid of such, I would suggest to our
city council that they pass an ordinance :
1st. That no citizen, or honsehol ler shall
keep on his premises, if a private house,
any spirituous or malt liquor in quantity
greater than one gallon, without a special
permit, (except (or mechanical purpo
ses,) under a heavy fine and confiscation
of the liquor.
2nd. That no merchant shaH hereafter
give away any liquor to be drank on his
premises, under fine or confiscation.
3rd. That any person keeping liquor or
beer for salo shall do so only at his shop or
store, on some public street, with a sign
over the door giving his name and business.
4lh. That the sale of intoxicating liquor
shall not be allowed at any place within the
city limits except in that part of Ihe city
known as the business part of the town, the
council to determine the fact.
It might be proper also for all liquor
dealers (o have a sign over hit doer with
the words "Drunkards made here,"
painted in large letters.
These might be considered stringent
laws, but we should all surrender a part
of our rights for the good of the whole.
A good deal of speculation has been in
dulged in by the press and correspondents
in regard lo the I rial of Jeff. Davis. From
the Washington Republican, which we con
sider at good authority, weclip the follow
ing in regard to it i
"We are able to state positively that Hie
time, place, and manner of the trial of
Jefferson Davis have not yet been decided
upon, Events now passing and herealter
to transpire will have much to do will) the
(rial of the arch conspirator."
A lad, 16 or 17 years of age, wanted at
(hit office to learn the printing business.
He must be a fair scholar, of industrious
habits, and come with Ihe determination ol
slaying his time out.
A San Francisco telegram of Aug. 3
says: The following vessels have been de
stroyed by Ihe pirate Shenandoah: Herman
J. Howland, Nassau, Brunswick, Jns.
Manny, Waverly, Martha, and Congress.
An Eastern company, with Gen. Fremont
at its head, hat purchased a large tract of
mineral land in Missouri, with tbe intention
of engaging in the manufacture of railroad
Mudd, Arnold, O'Laughlin and Spang-
ler Were assigned to Fort Jefferson, on the
Dry Tortugna, on July 25th. Dr. Mudd
hat been made nil assistant surgeon, Arnold
a olefk, ahd Spanglef carpenter. There
are now 550 prisoners on the Dry Tortu
g"' The receipt of gate money at the Saratoga
rase course during the week of the races
Dr. T. B. HERD will visit Glasgow on Tiifs
day, September 6th, for the practice of his Pro
fession in all its branches. Those desiring work
in his line may rely upon having it peitormed in
a skillful and 'permanent manner.
August K4, 1HU3 la.
The Franklin County News sayt, (and
produces witnesses lo sustain its assertion.)
that it snowed in Washington, Franklin
county, on the 18th of July;
We never could satisfactorily understand
why "the Smith family" figured so numer
ously at they do. There it an explanation
in the Paris Mercury, however, which
sayt that Mr. John B. Smith, of Monroe
county, it the father of twenty children!
VAweu of this score or juvenile Smith's are
Two hundred pnundt of tilver bullion
and plate, and $60,000 in gold and tilver
coin, the properly of Don Francisco Guit
terot de Belis, of Aqua Calientes, Mexico,
arrived at Leavenworth on Saturday last
New York city crowds its population of
about a million into 65,000 houses. Phila
delphia with lest than 700,000 people hat
borne lony acres on Hie Missouri, near
Jefferson, have been purchased at $75 per
acre, by enterprising citizens, whu intend
devoting them to the culture of fruits, pir
ticularly of the vine.
A private letter of a recent date, from
Fort Riley, Kansas, says the Indians have
been very troublesome for several days, and
that about thirty-eight or forty men of the
Hlh Kansas cavalry were murdered by
them near Fort Zarali, in the vicinity of
Fort Riley, and that they also captured a
train of millitary stores. Tha soldiers
killed were a part of Ihe escort of the
trains. The health ol the troops is general
ly good, and a great number waiting muster
I WISH TO INFORM my old customers and
the public generally, thst I have my Manufac
tory in COMPLETE RUNNING ORDER, with
an addition of the Latest Improved SPINNING
MACHINERY, and am now prepared to CARD,
SPIN and KEEL YARN, all grades, at 25 cents
per pound. Also, to CARD ROLLS and MAN
UFACTURE WOOL into 6-4 fulled cloth, 5 do:
WHITE BED BLANKETS, GRAY and SAD
DLE BLANKETS, WHITE COLLARS and
PLAD FLANNELS, GIRTHING, CARPETS,
&c, by the yard or on shares.
nxi,no AND DYEI.VG.
Country Cloth, Flannel, tec, fulled, colored
and finished, at V2 to 30 cents per yard, accord
ing to work, color and finish.
I warrant my work done in a complete and
workmanlike manner, and in due time, (since the
war w ovet.) JUH1 M'l'Lli f.
Silver Creek Mills, near Roanoke,
Randolph county, August 31, 1865. J
H. H. 8HEFPERD,
STEINMETZ & SIIEPPERD,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Cor. of market and Water Streets,
At the residence of Mr. Henry Cason, Thurs
day, August 21th, little KATIE, aged ten
months, only child of Dr. James P. and Mrs.
Annie T. Earickson.
Death is at all times saddening, and leaves an
aching void in the heart of the bereaved. But
when the grim-visaged monster comcj, and with
relentless grasp, lays his icy hand upon the
trembling heart-strings of innocent childhood, and
we watch the little sufferer as life ebbs away,
then, with aching heart we ask why, why is this f
Why is it that one an loving, so gentle and
sweet, can not be spared to cheer the hearts of
dotirg parents? Ah, we know the answer. . Lit
tie Katie had another Father who loved her too
well to leave her longer in this world of sin, suf
fering and trial. The Savior held out his loving
arms, and beckoned her home. Home I Ves, to
her "sweet home," where she will never heave
another sigh, but will mingle her sweet little voice,
that could not here even say mamma, with the
Infant choir of Heaven. May tbe bereaved parents
soon feel, "the Lord gave, the Lord has taken
away, blessed be the name of the Lord." S.
At Jackson, Mississippi, of congestion of the
brain, on the 8th of August, Mr. WILLAM F.
WISELY, ton of Daniel Wisely, of this county.
The deceased formerly lived in this county, and
nt one time published a paper at Weston, Mo,
A letter received by his parents, just before his
death, announced to them that he was prepared to
meet his great change, and exhorted them to
HAVING associated wilh myself Mr. H. H.
Shepperd, the style of the firm will he here,
after STEINMETZ & SHEPPERD. Thank
ful for the liberal patronage extended to the old
firm, I respectfully solicit the same for the new.
August 31, 1805 3w.
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
Consisting In part of
DRY GOODS. CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Ilrvts ixi.c3. Onjpo,
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
JlfsT RECEIVED BY
Having just relumed from St. Louis, Mo., after
purchasing one of the most complete assortments
of Dry Goods, etc., ever brought to this market,
I now offer these at ...
UIIEATLY REDUCED PRICES.
The best ot Prints at 30 cents per
Purchasing goods for cash, I feel able to compete
with all competitors. My motto is:
"Quick Sales and Small profits.''
Dealing exclusively in the Dry Goods line, it will
be my aim to furnish all with goods at
I call especial attention to my stock of
GENTS' FUENISHING GOODS,
which is the most complete ever brought to this
Thankful to the public for their past liberal
patronage, I solicit a continuance of the same.
Glasgow, Mo., Aug. 24th, '65 ly.
Trustee's Sale of Land.
WHEREAS, William J. Ferrill and Eliza
beth D. Ferrill, his wife, by their deed
dated the 2Glh da of March, 18C1, and recorded
in the office of the recorder of Howard comity,
Missouri, in book "D," pages 49, 60 and 51, did
convey to the undersigned the following real es
tate lying and being in the county of Howard, and
State of Missouri, viz :
"The North-east quarter of the North-east
quarter, also the Norll.-east part of the North
west quarter of the North-east quarter, lying
within Ihe following described corners viz: com
mencing on the east line, within Iwenty-one and
a half rods of the South-east corner of the North
west quarter of the North-east quarter, containing
in all forty-six and one quarter acres, more or
less, all in section twenty-three, township fifty,
and range eighteen, at a small red elm tree, run
ning thence North to the North-east corner of
aforesaid, thence west to C. B. Scripture's North
east corner, from thence rather South-west with
the said C. B. Scripture's line to a stone opposite
the west end of the enclosures of the house where
Wm. M. Burnett lived upon the said C. B. Scrip
ture's land, thence South-east to the beginning
corner an elm tree." Said conveyance being in
trust to secure the payment rf a certain promis
sory note in said deed mentioned, and said note
together with the interest due thereon, remaining
due and unpaid, and at the request of the holder
of said note, the undersigned will on
Tbe 20th day of September, 1S65,
on the premises aforesaid, and between the hours
of nine o'clock in the forenoon, and five o'clock in
Ihe alternoon ot said day, proceed to sell for cash in
hand, to the highest and best bidder, the aforesaid
real estate, for Ihe purpose of paying the note in
said deed mentioned, and the costs of this trust.
BARNABAS J. BALLEW,
Aug. 31, 1865 no 12 2w. $10. Trustee.
Mr. A. L. Shortridge, of Macon Ci'y,
was accidently shot by a companion, with
whom he wag out hunting deer a few
miles from town on Wednesday last. Mr.
S. was sitting on his horse when his fellow
hunter fired at a deer hitting him in the
legs. The wound was lessere but not
M. Laboullaye has just published strong
article in Le Debats, urging Spain and Bra
zil lo take warning by the convulsions
which worked tho death of slavery in the
American Stales, and abolish Ihe institution
before they are overtaken by like calamities.
We had the pleasure of teeing in our
office, the other day, Capt. William A.
Skinner, of Randolph, with whom we were
once pleasantly associated in the Stale ser
vice. The Captain wilh his family, went
to Nevada, last year, when he had Ihe mis
fortune lo lose his wife, soon after their ar
rival. He has just returned, and brought
with him her remains, which have been
interred with other kindred, In the vicini
ly of where the lived. The Captain is a
true man, and-we welcome him back, ten
dering our heart-felt condolence in his great
lost. Macon Timet.
The Board of Direotors for the Randolph
Mechanics! and Agricultural Association,
announces that their Annual Fair will bit
held at their grounds, near Ilunttville, cu
the 1 2th, I3th, 1 1th days of October next-
We have now on hand and are now in receipt
daily of a
LARGE AND YARIED ASSORTMENT
which we are determined lo sell as low as the
market will possible allow. Those wishing any
thing in our line will do well to
Give Us ex Call,
for we are determined to make it to the
INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE
generally, to buy their groceries of us.
Country Produce Wanted.
STEINMETZ 4. SHEPPERD.
LIST OF LF.TTUMS,
nCU.. INIMilmiK. rwT:,,. r-1 .
It Mo., August 31st, 1805, which if not called
for in one month, will he sent to the Dead Let
ter Office, Washington Cityi
Andrews, Amos Mi:Cormaek, Wm.
Brown, Geo. Wm. Shin, Mrs. Annie
Ballew, Miss C. J.(Z) Wilkerson.G. W. (col.)
Carson, John B. Wilson, Henrietta J.
Doak, Thos. Witt, Jos.
Meredith, John D. Walden, Robt. H.
Martain, Mrs. Jennie Wisdom, U. W.
F. W. DIGUES, P. M.
August 31, 1865.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
In Circuit Court, Howard county, Missouri,
December term, 1805. In vacation August 11,
Jno. J. Burris In his own right and as "I
executor or ine last win and testa
ment of John Burris, dee'd., Bartholo
mew Burris, Thomas Burris, and
Susan, his wife and Jenny Burris,
Oliver Russell and Mary Russell, his
wile, Austin Kellam, James Kellam,
Martha Kellam and John Kellam
NOW at this day comes the Plaintiffs aforesaid
by their attorneys, and file in tbe office ot the
Clerk or tne Howard circuit Court, 111 vacation,
their petition and affidavit, stating among: other
things, that the above named defendants, to
wn: Austin nenam, James Kellam, Martha
Kellam and John Kellam, are non-residents of
this State, and cannot be served with process
as the law directs. It is therefore ordered by
me, Clerk aforesaid, in vacation, that publication
be made notifying them that an action has been
commenced against them by petition for partition
in the Circuit Court of Howard County, in the
State of Missouri, the object and general nature of
which is to procure an order of sale of certain
tracts of land, situated in Howard County, Mis
souri, to-wit : the North-east fractional quarter of
section No. thirty (30,) township fifty-one (51,)
range seventeen (17,) East half SE qr. section
20, township 61, range 17, North half of the
SW qr. of section 2'J, township 61, range 17,
West half of the SE quarter of section 29, town
ship 61, range 17, and the West half of the N W
qr. of section 29, township 61, range 17, contain
ing in all three hundred and seventv-three acres,
and that unless you the above named non-residents,
defendants, be, and appear at the next term of said
court, to be bolden at Ihe court-house in the citv
of Fayette, in said county of Howard, on the first
Monday in uecemDer next, and on or Derore Ihe
sixth day thereof, (if the term shall so long
continue, if not, then before the end of the term,)
judgement will be rendered against you, and the
aaia land sold for distribution.
) Given under my hand and official seal,
seal. August 11th, 1805.
v-v S C. II. STEWART, Clerk.
Clark It Cockerill, Att'ys for PlIPs.
August 31, 1865 nl2 6t. 15.
OBDEIl OF rUDLICATIOlV.
In the Circuit Court, Saline county, State of Mis
souri, May term, 1805. May 11th.
Thomas M. Dow, Plaintiff. "
John W. Duggins and Pet- ,nd S
Henry C. Jones, Defendants. J
IT is ordered by the court that Henry C. Jones,
one of said defendants.be notified By publica
tion that an action by petition and summons bat
been commenced against him and the other defend
ant, John W. Duggins, for the recovery of dam
ages to the amount of (261 00, for two hogsheads
ot tobacco, converted to use of defendants without
Jdaiutili's consent, and unless the said Henry C.
ones be and appear in our Saline Circuit Court,
before the judge thereof, at the next term thereof,
which commences and will be held In the court
house in the town of Marshall, Saline County, in
the State of Missouri, on Monday the 6th day of
November, A. D. 1865, and on or before the third
day of said term, if the term shall so long con
tinue, if not then before the end of said term, and
answer plaintiff's petition, tbe same will be taken
as confessed, and judgeuieut rendered accordingly.
A true copy, attest 1
W. A. WILSON, Clerk.
Clash fc Cocke sill, Att'ys for Plff.
August 31, 1865 no 12 tt. 110.
AN ORDINANCE relating to Tippling Houses.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Councilmen of
the city of Glasgow :
1. Any person who shall, within the limits of
the city of Glasgow, either directly or indirectly,
sell any intoxicating or fermented liquors, to be
drank at or near his place of business or place of
sale, without having first obtained a city license as
a dram shop keeper or beer house keeper, shall,
on conviction, be punished for each offence by a
fine not less than ten dollars nor more than one
2. Any person who shall be guilty of a violation
of the preceding section upon the first day of the
week, commonly called Sunday, shall, upon con
viction, be punished for each offence by a fine not
less than twenty-five dollars, nor more than fifty
3. Any perron who shall, within the limits of Che
city of Uloigow, sell any intoxicating or fermented
liquors on the first day of Ihe week, eommonly calLd
Sunday, shall, on conviction, be punished for each
offenBe by a fine not leFS than ten dollars, nor more
tlinn twenty-five dollars.
4. Any person who shall, within the limits of the
city of Glasgow, sell, give away or otherwise dis
pose of, any intoxicating or fermented liquors to
any minor without the written consent of the pa
rent, master or guardian of said minor, or suffer the
same to be done about his premises, shall, on con
viction, be punished for each offence by a fine not
less than twenty dollars, nor more than fifty dol
lars, and may, in addition thereto, have his license
5. A dram shop keeper is a person permitted by
law, being licensed according to law, to sell intox
icating liquor in any quantity not exceeding ten
gallons, and to permit the same to be drank at the
place of sale.
6. A beer house keeper Is a person permitted by
an ordinance of tha city, being licensed according
to law, to sell fermented liquors in any quantity,
and to permit the same to be drank at Die place of
7. The term "intoxicating liquors," as used in
this ordinance, shall be construed to mean wine
or spirituous liquors, or any composition of
which wine or spirituous liquor is a part
8. The term "fermented liquors," as used in this
ordinance, shall be construed to mean beer? mead,
cider, ale, porter, hock, or any composition of
which they constitute a part.
9. This ordinance shall not be construed so as to
prevent druggists from selling wine or other spirit
uous liquors for medical purposes.
10. All ordinances and parts of ordinances in con
flict with the foregoing are hereby repealed.
This ordinance to take effect from and after
August 31st, 1865. Approved August 12th, 1805.
F. W. DIGGES, Mayor.
AN ORDINANCE relating to Vagrants.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Councilmen
of the city of Glasgow :
1. Thst every able-bodied person who shall,
within tbe limits of the city of Glasgow, be found
loitering or rambling about, not having where
withal to maintain himself or herself by some vis
ible property, and who does not betake himself or
herself to labor, or some other honest occupation
to procure a livelihood j and every able-bodied
person who shall within the limits of the city of
Glasgow, be found begging, or who shall leave his
or her family without the means of subsistence,
or who shall be guilty of pilfering, and every per
sou who shall be the keeper of any gaming table
or gambling device, or who shall go from place to
place for the purpose of gaming, shall be consid
ered vagrants, and dealt with as is hereinafter di
rected. 2. It shall be the duty of the Mayor to issue
his warrant and cause the arrest of any person he
may have reason to believe from information or
his own personal knowledge to be a vagrant under
the foregoing section of this ordinance.
3. If upon examinafion it shall appear by a ver
dict of six jurors, sworn for that purpose, that
such arrested person is a vagrant, it shall be the
duty of the Mayor to order such person (o be com
mitted to prison, and thereupon the Constable,
after having given three dayt notice of the time,
place and terms of hiring, by an advertisement
put up at the post office in said city, to hire such
fierson at public outcry, for the term of six months ,
0 the highest bidder, for cash in baud, and in case
there be no bidder, said Constable shall bid for the '
city and turn such person over to the Superintend
dent of Public Works, to be by him put st labour
for the benefit of the city.
4. In case such vagrant be a minor it shall be
the duty of the Mayor to commit him to prison,
unless such minor enter into recognizance to ap
pear at the next term of the County Court, to be
dealt with as the statutes of the State of Missouri
in such cases make and provide.
6. All moneys arising from the hire of any va
grant shall he applied
1st. To the payment of all costs.
2d. To the payment of the debts of such person.
3d. To the use of wife or children of sut h person.
4th. To the person himself or herself.
6. All persons fined for a breach ot any ordi
nance of the city who shall be unable to pay the
costs aud fines assessed shall be considered a va
grant, and shall be dealt with by Ihe Constable as
is provided in the third section of this ordinance.
7, All ordinances or parts of ordinances in con
flict with the foregoing are hereby repealed.
This ordinance to tuke effect from and after
the 31st day of August, 1865.
Approved August 25th, 1865.
F. W. DIGGES, Mayor.
I SAMUEL C. MAJOR, Public Adminis
t trator of Howard county, Mo., do hereby
give notice that, by virtue of my said office, and
in accordance with the statutes in such cases
made a-id provided, l,on the 2nd day of August,
1805. did tuke charge of the estate of William
Grady, deceased, to administer the said estate.
All pirsons having claims against said estate
are required to exhibit them for allowance to the
administrator within one year after tbe date afore
said, or they may be precluded from any benefit
of such estate ) and if such claims be not exhib
ited within three years from the date aforesaid,
they will be forever barred.
SAMUEL C. MAJOR,
August 31, 1865 3w Public Adni'r.