Newspaper Page Text
From the Davenport (Iowa) Democrat, 27lh.
, ThoPork Business.- ''
So far the lesson has not been particu
larly favorable for handling the hog crop of
Miis part of the State. While the supply it
unquestionably es great all through the
country as it was last year at this time, the
tame roasona do not exist for hurrying it
into market. Last season cold weather set
In early corn was 75 and 80 cents
bushel consequently there was nothing to
be gained in holding. This season on the
other hqjid, the weather continues warm end
hogi fatten fast: corn is cheap worth about
2030 cents, which, by feeding to hogs'
brings from 00 cents to $1 per bushel-
hence farmers are holding and not losing
by doing so. " We ore informed, on the best
authority, that the average weigiit of hogs
throughout this part of the country will.be
from 25 to 30 per cent, greater than last
year, and for the reason above given.
The packing prospects are not as favor'
able at could be wished. Those who would
embark in that enterprise can not see their
wny dear at present prices. The remem
branoe of severe losses in the business last
year -will deter them from running on ex
tensive risk. Should the price of hogs fal
to five and a half, or six dollars per hun
dred there will undoubtedly be considerable
packing, but there is no present probability
that there will .be any stich'deoline, though
the New York and Chicago markets have
been receding for two or three weeks past,
and the hog market in the latter place is
rather weak, and declining at $10 per hun
dred which is a decline of $3 per hundred
within the pat six or eight weeks. The
fair.markel value of pork here to-day is
$8 509 now coming forward. Should
there be a cold snop presently there will be a
rush for the market, but the probabilities
now ere that the great hog crop for this
part of Iowa will not be packed before it
reaches the Chicago market.
Fire in Columbia Destruction of the
On Sunday night, at half past eleven
o'clock, fire broke out in the President's
mansion of the State University and burnt
it to the ground. The building was occu
pied at the time by Pres. John II. Lathrop.
The Are originated in the southeast corner
of the front building, in the altio story, and
made considerable progress before being
discovered. The alarm was given to the
interior of the'town as soon at potsiblc, and
the citizens with great and commendible
alacrity rallied to the scene to assist in ex
tinguishing the flames, or in rendering such
assistance as otherwise : might be practi
cable. ' Gut when the first of them reached
the spot the flames had made such progress
that staging them was impossible. The
scarcity of water on the premises and ab
sence of ladders with which to scale the
building would have in any event been un
favorable to the extinguishment of the fire.
All the inmates of the house escaped un
harmed and much of its contents were
The fire originated by means of a defec
tive flue. The building was erected at the
time of the erection of the University at the
expense of Boone county, and has cost from
first to last about $20,000. There was no
insurance on It.
We understand that private appeals have
been sent to the Legislature to make good
the loss by appropriating a sufficient sum
to replace the building. This, we think, it
eminently jmt and proper, and hope the
Legislature will not fail to make the appro
priation Columbia Statesman,
Attempt at Incendiarism.
On Tuesday night last, about 9 o'clock, an
attempt wts made by tome unknown per
son to set fire to the ware house of Burnam
& Bowling, in this place. Some dastardly
wretch had placed shavings and other com-
buttible material in a crack underneath the
house and tet them on fire; but it was for
titnately discovered and put out before i
communicated to the building. Had this
attempt been successful it would have in
volved at least two blocks of buildings and i
tremendous amount of property in a con
The people should now be on the alert
and visit vengeance on any found guilty of
such damnable villainy. Too much care can
never be exercised to avert fires, so often
the consequence of carelessness and negli
gence In case of a fire at any point now
the scarcity of water would be severely felt.
Hence the necessity for prudence and cat
lion. The more efleotually to tecure againt
accidental fires, we think it would be emi
nently proper for the Board of Trustees to
direot the Marshal to visit the various busi
ness houses of the town and cause their
owners or occupants to institute a rigid ex
amination into the condition of the flues,
stove pipes &o., of their respective houses.
It is un krstood that Count de Montho
Ion, the Frenoh Minister, has made formal
demand for the restitution of the tobacco
recently seized at Richmond by the Treas
ury agents, as the property of the late rebel
Government, on the ground that the prop
erty seized belonged to August Belmont,
the New York agent of the French Roths
child. Count Montholon has also sum
moned the Frenoh Consul at Richmond here
to prove thut the seizure was mouVngainst
the protest of that olliuial. National In
teligeuoer. Somebody who writet more truthfully
than poetically, says: An angel without
money it nut thought to much of nowadays,
at devil with a big full of guineas.
The Notorious Bob Black Lynched An
: Outlaw s Career.
From the Memphis Appeal, Nov. 84.
Of the many strange circumstances born
of end nurtured by the past war, a parallel
to the catalogue ol crime herein given, it
rarely if ever mot with.
In this vicinity, near three years ago, the
noma of Bob Black has on more than one
occasion struck terror to tho hearts or a
large number of countrymen, cotton buyers
and tellers, whose business compelled the in
to enter or make their exit from the city
by the way of the Hernando or Lake Horn
"Bob Black" came to this city about six
years ago, bringing with him a good char
aoter for honesty and industry, and contin
ued to work steadily here until the outbreak
of the war ; at thut time he desired to enter
the gunboat service ; and for that purpose
left this city for New Orleans, and after re
maining there some time, he joined the
crow of a Confederate ram, the name ol
which has sinee slipped our memory. While
on the way up from New Orleans, he be
ceme enraged et tcme wrong, real or fan
cied, at the hands of the Captain of the
ram, and, being of a impulsive nature,
seized a marling spike, and with a blow
felled the Captain to the deck. He was
immediately placed in irons, and "upon the
arrival of the gunboat at Fort Pillow was
handed over to General Villipigus for sale
keeping. A court-martial was ordered,
and while in progress, the evacuation of
Fort Pillow became' necessary, and the
prisoner was transferred to Granada, Miss.
In the confusion of everything about Gre
nada at that time, he managed to effect his
escape, and passing safely through the Con
federate lines, reached Memphis a few days
after its occupation by the federal authori
ties. Without any meant to provide for
himself food or olothing, with a mind borne
down with trouble end suffering, and bervfl
of every hope from which the slightest
consolation might be derived, the once hon
est man was driven to a corecr of despera
tion and crime, which, if given in its de
tails, would cause the blood-thirsty tales of
yellow-covered (rash to pale for their puer
ility and lameness.
In this condition of mind and body, he
remained in the city for some time, wander
ing about hero and there, until, one day,
while standing at the Worsham House cor
ner, he became involved in a quarrel with
one James Djlan, a member of the 9th Mis
souri regiment, a large and powerful man,
while Black was a man of medium height
and stature ; words between the parties
waged furious, and finally Djlan struck
Black with a cone which he had with him ;
but quickly warding off the blow, Black
wrenched the cane from his adversary, and
dealt him a bjow, which so fractured the
skull of Dolan as to cause death within a
short time thereafter. Black effected his
escape from the city, and with a couple of
accomplices began a system of wholesale
murder and robbery on the Hernando road'
The atrocity of these acts created the great
est excitement in Memphis.
Several parties were robbed of sums va
rying from one to as high as ten thousand
dollars; and in one instance a speculator
was compelled to disgorge to the amount of
five thousand dollars in gold. Of course)
these ' rascals, of whom "Black" was the
leader, often met with men who would
show resistance rather than give up their
money; and in this way no less than three
or four fell victims to the fiendish spirit ex
hibited by these scoundrels. It was finally
agreed upon by the military commanders of
the district on both sides, that means should
be taken which would insure their capture.
Accordingly a squad of Blythe's battallion
of the Confederate States army, were sent
in pursuit, and succeeded in capturing,
about ten miles out of the city, Black and
his companion, a fellow young in years,
named Whelan. They were placed in the
gua rd house at Hernando, we believe, and
at a preconcerted signal, attacked the guard,
and, mounting some horses belonging to the
soldiers, made off at a rapid rate. The
guards immediately ttarling in pursuit, and
ooming olote upon Whelan, who was some
distance behind Black, shot and killed him.
Black again escaped, and applied himself
wi n more vigor man ever to b under no.
stealing, and robbing everybody and every
thing that came within his reach. He would
frequently ride into (hit city at night, past
ing through the lines at will ; and as on in
stance ot his audacity, on one ocoasion, rode
down Adamt ttreet, and fired teveral shots
into the station-houses. It was reported
that he had accumulated large sums of mo
ney ; and the report proved correct. As
his butinest became either too tiresome or
dangerous, he came to the oily disguised
and toik passage on a boat for (he North.
Since that lime, end until recently, nothing
has been heard from him. It seems, alter
leaving Memphis, he went to St. Paul, Min
nesota, and embarked in the staging and
saloon business under his proper name,
John Kean. His restless spirit could not
stand the monotony of such dull business,
to him, and organizing a band of some twen
ty men, he started for the territories, where
their depredations and murders became
quickly known, and soon reached the ears
of the Vigilance Committee at Iduho City.
Black entered that plaie by himself, and
being unknown in person, imagined himself
perfectly safe. Here again hit quarrelsome
spirit exhibited itself : for scarcely had lie
been there twenty-four hours before he was
involved in a quarrel with a miner, whom
he deliberately shot and killed. His char
acter being immediately inquired into by the
Vigilance Committee, became knojvn, and
in a few minutes after, the soul of John
Kenn, alias ' Bub Black," darkened with
deeds of multiplied crime, and with but as
little warning as he wss wont to grant his
own victims, was ushered Into that dread
ful eternity where the ''wicked cease from
troubling and the weary are at rest," there
to render an account oi . his terrible orccr
of bloodshed and robbery.
HAVING been appointed agent of the follow
ing well known companies, viz t
HOME Insurance Company of New York
(Fire and Marine.)
ARCTIC Insurance Company of New York.
(Fire and Marine.)
EQUITABLE LIFE, of New York.
NEW YORK "ACCIDENTAL" Insu
rance Company. t ....?:'
I would respectfully ask of the citizens of Glas
gow and vicinity, a continuance of the very lib
eral patronage heretofore bestowed upon the
nmm Aim arotjo.
Both these companies will centinue to issue at
UTire and Marine
policies promptly on application, and on as
as any other "first clang" institution. Loss
es will be adjusted and paid without unnecessary
delay. Every effort made to promote the inter
ests and convenience of patrons. Policies on
of every kind, will also be issued by the "Eqiit
able Life" and the "New York Accidental" on
application to me. Particular attention is invited
to the advantages afforded by these last named
modes of Insurance. Pamphlets and information
furnished on call.
II. C. TEMPLE, Agent.
Office in Telegraph rooms, up-stairs, in Phipps'
new brick building, Glasgow.
1ST E "W
DH. H. EHEPPER
STEINMETZ & SIIEPPERD,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Cor. of market and Water Streets,
We have now on hand and are nolv in receipt
uaiijr ul a
LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT
' OF ' "
which we are determined to sell as low as the
market will possible allow. Thoso wishing any
thing in our line will do well to
G-1T7- TJb ex Gall,
for we'are determined to make it to the
INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE
generally, to buy their groceries of us.
Country Produce Wanted.
STEINMETZ Sc. 6HEPPERD.
August 31, 1865.
The friends and patrons of the
HOME AND ARCTIC
N. Y. INSURANCE COMPANIES,
will pleace take notice that the agencies of these
companies have been transferee! from Mr. J. 8.
Thompson to Mr. H. C. TEMPLE, manager
telegraph office at this place. Office for the pres
ent in telegraph rooms, where policies covering
against loss by
Fire, or Inland & Ocean Navigation
will be promptly issued on the most favorable
terms. C. J. MORTON, Special agent
Glasgow, Sept. 93, 1865 no. 16 tf.
Boots & Shoes,
HATS & CAPS,
(f- STORE-ROOM AT HIS NEW BRICK
STORE, CORXER OF MARKET & FIRST
STREETS, GLASGOW. JS
HaVING just returned from NEW YORK
CITY, and purchased A LARGE AND FINE
STOCK OF FANCY AND STAPLE
GOODS, would respectfully call the attention
of those wanting Goods to give me a call.
Returning thanks for past favors, I hope to
merit a continuance of the same.
Persons wantins Drv Goods, Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps, Clothing, Hardware, and many
other articles too numerous to mention, will do
well to give me a call, and examine my LARGE
STOCK before making their purchases, as I have
paid special attention to selecting a stock suitable
to the wants ot this community.
Glasgow, Oct. 19, 1805.
CHARM'S F. WltHJIIT,
WILL give prompt attention to all orders Bn'r
his services for the public sale ot all kinds
of property, real or personal.
October 5, 1805 3m.
ftcfo Jfiirnifnre 3tott.
A. MlftTE. . W. HKRYrORD.
MINTER & CO.,
nisi ailil.t. l , uiiAsuun , viv.)
TEEP constantly on hand a good assortment
AH Hinds of Furniture,
which we ofTer at a small advance on St, Louis
A complete stock of
t: -7 v i. i . jtjtM
Itletallic and Wooden Burial rases
kept constantly on hand, for sale at reasonable
All kinds of repairing done in a neat and work
manlike manner. M1IN1.K & (JU.
Aug. 3, 18o5.
. p. to. bl mm
m. uiuiBjviicuikiyttiotviisj v aiuiciiicBj
Fine toilet articles of every description.
WINDOW GLASS, PUTTV,
COAL OIL, LAMPS,
SCHOOL BOOKS, STATIONERY.
the Infallible Hair Restorative.
AGUE CIRE, SARSArARILLA,
Cherry Pectoral and Fills.
Spices, Pepper , Spice, Nutmegs,
Cloves, Ciuainou ni.d Mace,
Flavoring extracts of all kinds, for flavoring
ice-cream, custards, jellies, sauces, iic.
for cleansing and beautifying the teeth.
a sunerior assortment of Drugs, Paints, Oils,
and Varnishes, which I will sell on
The Most Accommodating Terms.
PHYSICIANS may rely on having their pre
scriptions carefully compounded rnd pot up ac
curately, and with despatch, at all hours, day and
F. W. II. DIGGES.
Glasgow, Sept. 28, 1865.
LI VERY STABLE !
M. S. HOLMES,
28 SECOND STREET,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Wholesale Paper Dealer
And agent for the sale ot the Atlantic Paper
FINE WRITING PAPERS,
the beet and chenpest in market, at manufactur
1000 Reams Cap and Letter Paper.
10IK) Note "
1000 " Flat Cap 10, 12, 14,
16 and 18 lb.
50O Reams Folios " 14, 16, 18,
1000 Reams Flat Letter
and 10 lb.
100 Reams Demy
100 Reams Medium
and 36 tb.
50 Reams RoyalT "
20 " Super Royal
Note, Letter and Legal.
SOOO Bundles Wrapping Paper
30OO Reams News Paper,
1000 Reams Book Paper, Cut Cards, and Card
Sheets, Printing Ink, Amber Mucilage, Writing
Ink, Paper Bags, 4ic, &c, &c.
N. B. Orders In ken for the Atlantic Papers
delivered in New York at Mill Prices. Send for
Sample Sheets. The paper suits everybody.
October 5, 1805 3m.
BY W. P. PITTS.
THE undersigned takes pleasure in informing
the public that he has opened a new Livery
Stable in Glasgow at the old stand on First Street,
and will keep excellent
Horses, Buggies, Carriages, etc.,
always on hand for the accommodation of the
public. Charges moderate. He also keeps a
Feed Stable, and will furnish feed for stock by the
week, day, or single feed. By constant attention
to business he hopes to receive from the public
that encouragement the enterprise deserves.
W. P. PITTS.
October 5, 1865 tf.
7, 8, 9,
" 20, 24, and
" 30, 32, 34,
The Mason k. Hamlin Cahlnrt
Ora-ll lis, forty different styles, adapted to sa-
rrrn nnn HPcuiHr nwsic, ror w io vnwesrn.
thirty-five; oold ot silver Medals,
or other first premiums awarde them, lltiMtra
ted Catalogue free. Adress, MASON ft, HAM
I. IK, boston, orMASUIN HKUTHERS, New
iohk. ... uci. m, lwoa, no () ly.
or the . '
TURF, FIELD AND FARE
FJELIEVINO THAT THE INTERESTS of
the American people demand a first-class
weekly Journal, devoted exclusively to the sport
ot the turf ani field, and to agricultural and lite
rary pursuits, we nave made arrangements trf
publish such a paper. With the retnrn of peace
to our land, war and its exciting fcmres will no
longer engross the attention, and form the chief
topic of disrussion. The people will return witlt
new vigor to the sports of the field and turf, to-
the breeding of fine stock, and the development
of the resources of the country. The want of s)
lournnl devoted to the best interests of the whole
country was never so severely felt as now. To
supply this want we propose to establish the
Turf, Field and Frm. ,
We embark in an enterprise requiring much la
bor and.expense ) but we balieve the people Wilf
sustain us in it. Our facilities for publishing a
first-class sporting and literary journal are not
excelled in ilie United States. Our long conne
tion with the torf and stock associations of th
country, warrant Is in thus boldly stating this
fact. It shall be our earnest endeavor to publish1
a paper that will interest the general reader.
Politics will be excluded from its columns, as we
have no desire to indo ge in bitter aspersions and
to engage in heated discussions. The turf will
receive especial attention, and it will form' one
of the leading features of the paper. We have
made ai range ments lo secure correspondent from
every State which take pride in encouraging tbi
noble sport. The breeding and raising of fin
. win Misu reenva especial aiieniion. In
The horse, the noblest of animal creation, for
yens nas uccu uui Biuuy, una w are prepvea
to treat the matter in a manner that will chaU
lenge the criticism of the public.
To promote the interests of the farm will b
another of our chief endeavor). The subject of
agriculture is of vital interest to the American
people, recovering as they are from the effects of
a long and desolating war. Neglected fields and
abandoned plantations must again be made t
teem with life and bloom with the fruits of the
soil. None of us are so wise but that we may
require lusirucuon, ana oy unceasing eitort wo
hope to make this department valuable and inter
ro p.iper to the general reader would be com
plete without a literary department, and it is not
our intention to overlook this important feature.
Selections from the ablest writers in the country,
and contributions from some of the most readr
and scholarly pens of the day, will serve to en-
ricn our columns.
Believing I hat the Perpetuation of the nrinri-
ples upon which our Government is founded de
pends upon the general diffusion of knowledge, we
shall labor for the advancement of the cause of
To interest all every paper must assign a col
umn or more to the recording of important events
transpiring in our mid.t ; therefore we shall de-
vole a small space to toe current news of the day.
But our aim IS to establish a first-class lonrnal
devoted to the best intetests of the country ; a pa
per that will be warmly welcomed hy the gentle
men of the turf, a paper that will prove valuable
to those who take delight in the breeding of fin
stock; a paper that will be hailed as a welcome
visitor by the tanner, one that will be read with
pleasure in the counting-room, in the office, in
the railroad car, and by ihe fireside. To sustain
us in our effort, we appi I to the patronage of the
American people, and we believe that the appeal
will not be in vain. No pains or expense will be
spared to make the Turf, Field and Farm worthy
of the most generous support.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
Single copies 15 cents.
To Clubs Five copies $20. " Nine copies $36.
SATES 0F ADVERTISING.
Thirty cents per line each single insertion.
Ninety cents per line one month.
Two dollars per line three months.
Three dollars per line six months.
Postmasters are requested to act as agents, end
retain 20 per cent, for their trouble. This per
cent, is not to be deducted from club rates. We
would be pleased to establish an agency in every
Post Office town in the United States.
The first number of the Turf, Field and Farm
will be issued on Saturday, the 5th day of August,
1865. Our books are now open for subscriptions.
The Turf, Field and Farm will be published at
Addiess 8. D. BRUCE, No. 35 Broad strest,
New York, or
B. G. BRUCE, Lexington
I WISH TO INFORM my old customers and
the public generally, that 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 REEL YARN, all grades, at 25 cents
per pound. Also, to CARD ROLLS and MAN
UFACTURE WOOL into 6-4 fulled cloth, I do;
WHITE BED BLANKETS. GRAY and SAD
DLE BLANKETS j WHITE, COLORED and
PLAID FLANNELS, GIRTHING, CARPETS,
iiC, by the yard or on shares.
FULMXG AND DYEIXCi.
Country Cloth, Flannel, tec., fulled, colored
and finished, at 12 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 Me
war u over.) JOHN SUTIMFF.
Silver Cseek Miles, near Roanoke,)
Randolph county, August 31,1865. )
WILLIAM B. TALLY,
CA.t tlxo olcL Stand,)
has now for sale on commission, all kinds of
such as Bedsteads, Mattresses, Bureaus, Chairs,
etc., etc., including all kinds of Furniture used
lor lamuy purposes.
Wooden and Metallic coffius of all kinds, fur
nished to order.
All articles finished in cood style, and sold at
reasonable rates, for cash.
Glasgow, July 6th, 1865.
THE undersigned is fully prepared to give t.
All the Benefits of the late Great
appreciation of Currency,
by furnishing them with any article in his line of
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES-
Having bought recently, under all the advan
tages of a CASH MARKET, will sell accord
ingly. MY STOCK CONSISTS IN FABT OV
Coffee, Hay Forks,
Iron, Weeding Hoes,
Spun Cotton, Coal Oil,
Sovthe Blades Seeds.
Fish, Cotton and wool cards,
&e., tc.,i.c, lie, St., &.C
(t3T Will pay the highest market price IN
CAH for all kinds of Produce.
(jy Also, Agent for Receiving and Forward
Store-room in the old Post Office, at the corner
of Water and Howard streets, next door to my
old Stand, -Glasgow, Mo.
GEO: n. TATUM.
June 15, 1865 ly
WHITE, BILL1KGSLEY & CO.
No-106 1ST. Second St.
st. i.ons, mo.
July 27th, 1865 ly
DAILY THROUGH LINES
ALLEN TO GLASGOW,
Allen to Brunswick!
UAXTNO CLOSE CONNECTIONS WITH THE
PASSENGERS to and from Central Missouri
will find this a safe, pleasant and expeditious
route. At Allen, close connections -are made
with trains on the North Missouri Railroad, and
no annoyances ot delay will be experienced by
passengers except in cases of unavoidable acci
dents. Employing none but careful and expe
rienced drivers, there need be no apprehension of
accidents on this line.
Through tickets from either Glasgow or Bruns
wick, can be bought at the offices of this line in
these cities. WM. SMITH. Proprietor.
September 7, 1865 tf.
Family Instruction and Jlmusemeni,
Edited by Moses A. Dow.
THIS pper is the largest weekly ever pub
lished in this country. Its contents are such
as will be approved in the most fastidious circles
nothing immoral being admitted into its pages.
It will furnish as much reading matter as almost
any one can find time to peruse, consisting of tales,
history, biography, together with music and poe
try. The paper contains no ultra sentiments, and
meddles neither with politics or religion, but it is
characterized by a high moral tone. It circulates
all over the country, from Maine to California.
Terms: the Waverly Magazine is published
weekly, by Moses A. Dow, No. 5,Lindall street,
Boston, Mass. Two editions are printed, one on
fine paper, for periodical dealers, at 15 oents a
copy, and an edition for mail subscribers, (on a
cheap paper, so as to come within the low post
TF.B.MS ON FINE PAPER.
One copy for 12 months $8 00
One copy for 9 months. 3 75
One copy for 6 months 2 SO
One copy for 3 months 1 25
Four copies for 12 months 16 00
Four copies for 8 months 8 00
Two copies for 12 months 8 00
Two copies for 6 months 4 00
TERMS ON CHEAP PAPZB.
One copy for 12 months $4 00
One copy for 9 months. 3 00
One copy for 6 months 2 00
One copy for 3 months 100
All additions to the clubs at the same rates. All
moneys received will be credited according to the
above terms. Paper stopped when the last num
ber paid for is sent. No clubs taken for less than
A new volume commences every July and Jan
uary. But if a person commences at any number
in a volume and pays for six months, be will have
a complete book, with a title page.
When a subscriber orders a renewal of his sub.
: . . .L...U . 1 1 i . . i i . .
tar tia r.AlV.il man Iv.inn Irntwr what n.tn.1..
to renew at without hunting over our books. Oth
erwise we shall begin when the money is received.
Persons writing for the paper must write their
name, post office, county and State, very distinct
ly. Those who wish their paper changed, should
tell where it has previously been sent. Postage
on this paper is twenty cents a year, payable in
advance at the office where taken out.
Clubs must always be lent at onetime to get
the benefit of the low price. We cannot send
them at the club price unless received altogether,
as it is too much trouble to look over our books,
or keep an account with each one getting them up.
Monthly Parts. $6 a year, in all cases.
Any one sending us six dollars ,can have tha
Weekly Waverly Magazine, and either of thefol
ing works for one year by mail i Peterson's Ladies'
Magizine, tiodey's Lady's Book, Ladies' Guzetta
For seven dollars we will send the Waverly
Magazine, and either Harper's Magazine or tha
Atlantic Monthly, one year.
All letters concerning the paper must be ad
dressed to the publisher.
The Wav to Subscribe. The proper mode
to subscribe for a paper is to enclose the money
in a letter and address the publisher direct, giving
individual name, with the post office, county and
State very plainly written, as postmarks are oftaa
Aug. 3, 1865.
who are putting up
Fruit and Vegetables
may find tha latest
and most approved
Self - Staling - Jars,
very cheap, at
PALMES It CO.'I