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ARRIVAL OF THE ARABIA.
NEW YORK, June 13. The steamer Arabia, with advices from Liverpool to Saturday, the S J iast, has iast arrived at this port. -. . Comhsrciai Intxlugekci. Dennis- ton's Circular Bays: The market for Ereadstufls opened dull in the fore part of the week, at the decline reported by the Pacific, but closed steady at the pre- tious week's prices, which is an advance on the quotations by the Pacific The closing quotations being. West ern Canal Flour 38s38s fid; Baltimore and Philadelphia. 398(2408: and Onio, 39s41s. White Wheat, lis 9dI2s 6d; and Red and mired, Us 3d lis j ;v.:i. r- ' iarniini. Lard is CTU.. TT UIVG UVIU, nnnU l Hnnsols closed at 91. Gardner & Co., report less doing in Beef, but prices firm and the stock low. Pork dull and prices drooping. Bacon in fair demand, and fine qualities 6ell readily- Short Middles scarce and most cinfrht after. Shoulders and Hams in hettlr demand. No Cheese ii Market General Ihtelligesce. Eight thou gaud French landed at Piraeus, in Greece, and took possession. King Otho had accepted the ultimatum of France and England, and had called a new ministry. ; An Anglo-French squadron has been. ordered to the White bea. Napier had battered the outposts of Uango, but up to tne xza uie main ior tress had not been taken. -JSilistria had bravely held out" up to the 27th, at which date, Umar racna Was going to the relief of the garrison. , Omar and Lord Raglan had held a council of war at Varna, and, it is said, the Atglo-French forces will proceed to Adrianople. Omar, in the meantime, is to avoid a general action. A coup de etat had taken place in Den mark. ..It was generally thought Lord Pal. merston would be appointed Minister of War in t-ngland. Austria was about to dispatch a for mal demand to the Czar to withdraw his troops from Turkish territory. The latest advices from the Danube say that Omar had gone with 9,000 troops to the relief of Silistria. The Independence of Georgia has been proclaimed. Some doubtful rumors were in circula tion that'the Czar would negotiate. The new steamer, City of Philadel phia, had been launched in the Clyde. Dispatches from Trieste of the 2Gth says the Russians had failed in an at tempt to force the passage of the Dan ube at Turnul and Giurgavo; on the 20th, they were repulsed in an attack on One of the detached" forts at Silistria. The Russians, the dispatch says, admit that Silistria may hold out two or three weeks longer, and by that time it proba bly may be relieved by Omar Pasha. Kalch and Poti on the coast of Cir cassia had surrendered to the Anglo French ships, and now that the Inde pendence of Georgia ' has been pro claimed the banished Princes will be re called. Letters from Belgrade say a firman has been signed, allowing Austria to occ eupy Montenegro, as well as Albani and Servia, should it be deemed necessary. Advices from the Baltic say, that an effective blockade had been established at Riga. ... ; Advices from Athens say, the Egyp tian troops had been completely defeated in Thessally by the insurgents, and fully three hundred taken prisoners, with a large amount of small arms. Gostchikoff has been summoned to St. Petersburg, from whence it is ' thought, he will be sent to the German Courts. - . It is reported the Czar has given orders again to occupy Little Wallachia, but the report is doubted. In the British Parliament it was an nounced that the Ionian flag, being under .British protection, it cannot be consider ed neutral. . By the movement in Denmark, all tiie opposition newspapers, except five, have Deen interdicted. The government prohibited a public meeting at Ringetu, to celebrate the fifth anniversary of the Constitutional, at which an address to the King was to be signed, praying him to dismiss his Minis ters. . The details of the coup de etat are dis' jointed and vague. A Model Charge. The following amusing ' incident transpired at the Sprin? term of the Circuit Court of St. Croix county, Wisconsin: The Judge of the Circuit Court, Jately in session at Hudson, Wisconsin, gave a charge to the Jury on a certain action tried before him, which excited considerable merriment in the Court at the time. The action was to recover the value of certain liquors sent from below and cosigned for sale to the defendant. Evidence was given on the part of the defendant to show that the brandies, &c, were made of forty cent whisky, and drugged at that, whereat the Judge was very indignant, and charged the jury very nearly as follows: Gbntlkxex of the Jubt. Pure un adulterated liquor is a wholesome and pleasant beverage, and as far as the experience of the. Court extends, con duces to health and longevity; but a bad article of liquor, gentlemen, or what is worse, a drugged article, can not be .tolerated; and if dealers from -below will stnd up into this beautiful country, so blessed with the 6miles of 'the benignant creator, such a miserable quality of liquors as the proof shows this "to be, in this court, gentlemen of iue jury, toey cannot recover. . 4 " 3T A man had his leg broken in the freight Depot at Dayton, on Monday. They Were backing in cars with a loco motive, when a car struck another load ed with lightning rod iron, driving the, iron forward,, so thai it cauo-ht his le ' cutting out a piece of fle6has bi asai man fist, and breaking both bones. j i. 1 [For the Gallipolis Journal.] KIND WORDS AND SMILES. . It seems that all times of life are adapted for happiness, yet if we grow old in performing kind acta and strewing sweet smiles, will not the last days life be the happiest of all; have we not remembrances of hearts rich m sympa thy, who in days gone by had given kind words and loving smiles, soothing us in our desolation; and though words eame not in return, for there are times when grief is too deep for utterance, yet frem the deepest recesses of our hearts, rises praise to God that he has given as loving friends to care for us, when, many of our hopes have been crushed by the heavy hand of disap pointment, and hearts that were" once warm with the sunshine of love have grown eold. We know. full well the value of kind words, often hare they been tested upon a weary heart in sad and troubled hours, and may I who have felt their influence never forget awaken in others the same rich music Sometimes we meet spirits strong to en dure, who, if crushed to the dust, will rise again, and fling ' from 'them every bitter remembrance of the past, go.on their way unmurmuring, with stronger faith and more perfect trust. Others like the frail flowers of the spring-time, who can scarcely bear the breath of the light dew. Then let, us ever speak kindly. Ever kindly to the young, cast not a cloud o'er youthful . hours. Enough of 'sorrow will come by and by to sadden the spirit. ; Speak kindly the old, never pass them by with a care' less, a slight eold tone, every heart hath its burden of care, every heart its own bitterness, and we know not the depth of feeling 'struggling in the soul. Let sympathy for earth's saddened ones, ush from the soul, all pure and free, and thus the good we might do here will not be marred, by harsji words. Who will not be kind, to spend an hour with those who are afflicted, in body or mind, ' ' ' . "Is worth a thousand passed. In pomp and ease--'tis present to the last." Who can tell the value of kind words, and smiles. It costs the giver nothing, yet is beyond price to the erring and relenting, the sad and cheerless, the lost and . forsaken. It turns hatred to love, paves ( the darkest paths with gems of sunlight, a kind act or look never lost and seldom forgotten. Perchance one smile may cheer a sor rowing spirit dry one tear, bind one breaking heart, for he that has dried single tear, has not lived in vain; the sweet memories of the past, are con stantly coming back to cheer the gloom 01 the present. Oftimes a look or smile, . Tear after from the dark will atari, And flash across the trembling heart " NAN, PLEASANT HILL, Ohio. Gossip ih Paris The Db Bjbacf fremoxt Affair. A Paris correspon dent of the New York Herald gives this account of an affair which has caused some noise' in that city: In my last week's letter I mentioned the fact of the disappearance of the young, beautiful, and very wealthy wife of 1 rince de Beauffremont, lesid ing in the splendid family mansion sit uated in the avenue Marigny; and that in consequence of the unsatisfactory na ture of bis replies, he was placed under the surveillance of the police, with an intimation at the same time that unless all suspicious circumstances connected with the . lady's mysterous departure were cleared up by a given day, h would be committed to an apartment of somewhat more limited proportions than that which he inhabited at present, in order to take bis trial The Prince, alarmed at the serious aspect which affairs were beginning to assume, 6ent for some of his most inti mate frinds, to assure them in the most solemn manner of his innocence as to whatever might have befallen his wife That they had for some time past lived unhappily together he did not attempt to conceal, but that with regard to her present disappearance he was in the most perfect ignorance. The friends, on hearing this, put in requisition every available consistent with secresy, of finding out the lady hiding place. All the convents and re Iigious seminaries in France were com municated with, and entreated to save by ever so reserved an admission, the Prince from the fearful consequences which might otherwise result. Time was, however, wearing on, and the day approaching wnen stern justice was about to lay hands on the ill-starred husband, when a post letter from Ver sailles, was place in the hands of one of the Prince's friends. It was from the missing wife. In it she announced the fact of her retirement to a convent at Versailles; in the privacy and retire ment of which she should have forever remained, but for the perilous -situation of her husband. She stated, however, that so harsh and cruel had been his conduct towards her, that no power or ! 1 11 l persuasion couia inauce ner ever again to live with him; that; not content with tyrannizing over her in all matters be coming her station, he had, . notwith standing the enormous wealth sbe had brought him, miserably limited her ex penditure, - and had not scrupled even to strike her, and often with such vio lence that she lived with him in fear of being murdered. And here the matter for the present rests. 1 be Prince is no longer under , surveillance, eats his din. ner in his palace halls with what appe "te be may.- It appears that the lady let herself uown at midnight from her chamber in to- me garden, by means of a knotted rope; that she opened the small garden gate leading into the Champs Elysees with a private key, and walked up to an, uc inompne, where she found a voUure.de place, which took her as far as St, Cloud, but where also knocked up: and that then sfie after wards' walked on. though in m-ont ft... and trembling, the - remaining eight miles to Versailles. ... of to - Riadiko a Love Letter. An amus ing instance of Hibernian simplicity is afforded by the following little story: Molly, our housemaid, is a model one, who handles the broomstick. like' a scep ter, and who has an abhorence for dirt and a sympathy for soapsuds, that amounts to a passion. She is a bustlin?. busy, rosytheeked, bright-eyed, blun dering Hibernian who hovers about our book-shelves, makes war upon our pa pers, and goes about thirsting for new worlds to conquer, in the shape of un- dustcd and unnghted corners. One day she entered our library in confused and uncertain manner, quite different from her usual bustling way, She stood at the door with a letter be tween her-thumb and finger, which she held at arm's length as if .she had a gun powder plot in her grasp. In answer to our inquiries as to her business, she ana wered: - An' it plase yer honor, I'm a poor girl, and ban t much larnin , and ye sees, plase yer honor, Paddy O'Reilly, and the betther than him doea'nt brathe in ould Ireland, has been writtin' of me a letther a love Ietther, plase yer hon or; an ; ' . - "' We guessed at her embarrassment and offered to relieve it, by reading the let ter ' Still she hesitated, while she twist ed a bit of raw cotton in her fingers. failure,' sbe resumed, 'an that s jist what I want, but it isn't a gentleman like yerself that would be knowing the sacrets between , us, and so, here she twisted - the cotton quite nervously, if it 'ill only plase yer honor, while yer rade- ing it, eo that yer may not hear it yer self, if y'll 'jist put this bit of cotton in yer ears an' stop up yer hearin', and thin the sacrets '11 be unknown to yer. We had'nt the heart to refuse her, and with the gravest face possible, com plied' with her request; but often since, we have laugheiheartily as we have re lated the incident. " Mutual Confioence. Before an election in Pennsylvania, a few years since, Hans, who was a Locofoco, went to see his father-in-law, who - was a strong Whig: 'How tc to, Hans?' said the old man. 'How te to, fader?' 'How you coing to fote, dis fall, Hans?' 'Oh, mit de locos, of course, fader.' 'Vot! you coin' do fote dat locos ticket? 'Yis, fader, you know I's a locos, and I must fote de locos dicket.' 'Now, Hans, I'll tell you vot I'll do mit you you no fote for de locos, and I no fote for de vigs, and tot see don't you, Hans?' 'Very veil, fader.' 'Vill yo to it, Hans?' 'Yis, fader.' 'Now, don't forget, Hans.' 'No, fader.' Alter tne election, Hans went again to visit his father-in-law: 'How tc to, Hans?' said the old man. 'How te to, fader?' - 'Veil, Hans, did vou go to de bolls? 'Yis, fader.' Yot! and did you fote?' 'Yis, fader, I had to do it; dey cot around me, and wouldn't let me off, fader.' 'Oh, 'you rascal; you no to as you say, Hans!' Hans was discovered, and in his con fusion rather meekly asked. 'Did you go to de bolls, fader?' 'To be sure, Hans. 'And did you fote, fader? 'To be sure I did, replied the old Dutch man, in" tones of earnest excitement. 'Don't you suppose I know petter dan to drust a tain loco!' Moral Suasion os jl Ram When a friend of ours, whom we call Agricola, was a boy, he lived on a farm in Berk shire county, the owner of which was troubled by his dog Wolf. The cur killed his sheep, knowing, perhaps, that his master .was conscientiously opposed to capital punishment, and he could de vise no means to prevent it. . ' ' "I can break him of it," said Agri cola, "if you will give me leave." "Thou art permitted," said the honest farmer, and we will let Agricola tell the story in his own words. "ihere was a rani on the farm," said Agricola, "as notorious for butting as Wolf was for sheep-killing, and who stood in as much need of moral suasion as the dog. I shut Wolf up in the barn with this old fellow, and the conse quence was, that the dog never looked a sheep in the face again. The ram broke every bone in his body, literally. Won derfully uplifted was the ram aforesaid by his exploit; his insolence became in tolerable; he was sure to pitch into whomsoever went nigh him. 'I'll fix him,' said I, and so I did. I rigged an iron crowbar out of a hole in the barn, point foremost, and hung an old hat on the end of it. You can't always tell, when you see a hat, whether there is a head in it or not; how then should a ram? I he ram made at it full butt, and being a good marksman from long practice, the bar broke in between his horns, and came out under his tail. I This little admonition effectually cured mm oi ouuing. usaUtmore Argtu. tiKEAT BARGAINS FOR A FEW WEEKS ONLY, And iVo Ilumbuo;. THE undersigned havinr purchased a general assortment of Drt Goons, (jroceries, tc, which,' in addition to the stock of Goods formerly kept by C D. Greene, will now offer the same for sale at a small advance on cost prices. . ULJiitJJUJi2i, UKttiSlS dt CO April 13, 1854. JUST received a beautiful lot of Fire Fronts and Grates, enameled, which l will sell at city prices. April 13, '54. F. MATHERS. I CONTINUE to manufacture House Spouting 'with a new patent ma chine, which makes a more durable ar ticle, perfectly straight, and not so lia ble to rust, because the smooth surface of the metal is not destroyed. Job work and repairing of all kinds execu ted with neatness and despatch. - Ap. 13,64. F.MATHERS. ANTED, a few tons of old me tal," wrought or cast: also old copper, brass and broken flint glass, for which I will pay the highest market price. ,; ., F. MATHERS. G R O C E R I E S, CORNER COURT & THIRD STS. ANOTHER large supply of GROCE RIES,, HARDWARE and No tions, which we are selling low. FORD fc DROUILLARD. . April 20, 1854. r . .1 , E bare just received a large and genera! as- sortment of Groceries, which we are selling low. FORD DKOIILLAKD. Feb.' 16, 1854. : FARMS FOR SALE. A FARM in Jackson county, Madison township, containing about eighty- three acres, is offered for sale. About fifteen acres of if cleared, a log boose and a eora crib on it; it is well watered and lava well for cultivation; ft is heavy timbered, 'it ia within 2. miles of the Gallia Furnace and 2 miles of Oak Hill, also 2 miles of the Jackson and Portsmouth railroad, and 3 14 from rv. . -ii ... ijj .i . wtriitreyuie. n e are wm mere are uiree or ujiu lumKva w jujiu a or miles of the place. The land adjoins the farm of Ahw a Fannin Huntington township, Gallia County, containing about one hundred acres, Well , iu.lw.l and VatMbl - Vx iq ... - 'uuriru .Mil. ... MXML 1 4. I cleared, all laying well for cultivation. The tflnji i .1 . f . : 1 1 J e aowi m ..uu, vmuciuie nun from Vinton, adjoining the lands of Isaac -..... . wuKt. - . u. auiuivca III. 'I r fl L- uig op about 4 mile from this farm. There RmtmiA VnM.M Attorl noil!rp rS nit luT of th MtJmuJ am tu;. farm in Jackson countr. ROBERT HULL. JOHN HULL. ' March 23, 1854. 3m - LEWIS BERTH E, STILL MANUFACTURES TIN, COPPER fe SHEET IRON, . Stoves, &C , 4 T his old stand, lower side of the .Q. Public Square, where he has a large assortment of TIN WARE, and from his experience as a practical me chanic, he considers it no flattery to say that he will give full satisfaction, as he employs none but the most experienced workmen ana no Doys. He calls the attention of persons wish ing to purchase, to the following im proved patters of Stoves: Four sizes of lronton Premium; three sues Best Pre mium; two 6izes Indiana; three sizes of the Comet; a double oven Stove; Parlor and Heating Stoves in great va riety. With reference to the above stock, he is still receiving and will keep constant ly a good assortment of every thing that is usually to be had in a well regu lated Shop. He hopes by promptness and attention to ' customers to receive a liberal patronage. March 2. 1854. 2m " JAMES PRIESTLEr. ' HOSES FRAJTK. PRIESTLEY & FRANK, MERCHANT TAILO US. TIIHE subscribers having associated them-' "- selves in business, have opened a store in corner building formerly occupied 6y H'ra. C. iVUlrr, on the corner oi bvcond anil Court streets, whore tlrey are now receiving a full and complete assortment of Goods forthe Fallandjof Winter trade. iney wui keep constantly on hand READY MADE CLOTHING of every variety, which will be sold at rates that will make It to the interest of purchasers to patronize us, .We are prepared to make Clothing' to order on the shortest notice, and in the latest stvle. The articles usually kept in uch establish ments may be found at our store. . Give us a call on the corner of 2d and Court streets, one door from Peletombe A Co.'s, where we shall be pleased to sell you a bill of wherewithal yon shall be clothed, on terms satisfactory to all concerned. PRIESTLEY fe FRANK, sept. 22, 1853. FASHIONABLE TAILORING ES TABLISHMENT. B. VETSSIE & CO., Two doors below Bailey t MagueCt Drug Store, ' J Have little the nicest, latest and best K quality and styles of Cloths, Cassi merest Vesting, Over-Coating, Ac, in the line of Gentlemen's Wearins apparel and Furnishing Goods now out or that ill be out for this full and winter's use, and wlx-n it comes to style in cut, make and fit of frock, dress, pelto, sack or business Coats, Vests, Pants, Over-Coats or Cloaks, we are tfure we can and expect to suit the taste of all who may lavor ns wim a can, or no cnarge. Nov. 1, 1853. tf ' .ETNA INSURANCE CO., HARTFORD, CONN. Capital, - 8300,000 Surplus, 116,178 Fund to meet losses, 8416,178 TH0S. .R. BRUCE, Pres't. Tiios. A. Alexander, Sec. THIS old established Company will take Marine and Fire risks, on the usual terms, through the undersigned, who acts as its agent for txallipolis and vicinity. SIMEON NASH, December 22, 1853. tf Agent. TTHI TE LIME, Plaster Paris and Cistern Ce I, ment, constantly on hand at Hay 19, 1833. i. A P. A. SANSS'. 9ft BOXES No, 1 Herring; -W 20 do W. E. Cheese; .' 50 bag dairy Salt; ,. t . . 25 boxes MR Raisins, new;. ': 10 "do Layer do. do; 10 do prune Valencia Raining; . 500 Ihs malt shell A 1 mnmla inat rifiraA and for aale bj ' A, i, aj. rv&V dc iUiUULLLAKD. Hi'TE LIME. 20 bbls White lime for sale low at HENKING fe CADOT'S. Oct 6, 1853. - C OTTOS Tarns, Batting, candle wick and wrapping twiie, jnst received and for sale in quantities to so it purchasers at HENKING CADOT'S. 0 MANILLA ROPE." , OA COILS pure Manilla Rope.differentirizea, itv just received from manufacturer, and for sale low at HENKING 4" CADOT'S. Feb. 23, 1854. - 11 or l Dry Goods, Groceries. Oueensware. GROCERIES, - JUST received " .. . ' 20 hhds N. O. Sugar; - M bbls X. O. Molasses; 30 do sugar-house Molasses - " 30 bam Rio Coffee; - 10 bis White Fish; " IS boxes Tobacco;'. . 25 do Bar Soap; 23 do Candles; & bis crush ei and powdered Sugar; 100 bandies W rapping Paper: 50,000 Havana Cigars; 25 boxes Cheese; - - 50 pross Matches; 20 do. Wash Boards; ' Flow Lines, Trot Lines, Twine, Bed Cords, hemp and crass Rope, sc., AC.; all of which we will sell .low wholesale or retail, with a general assortment of Pry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Bonnets, Ac, Ac. Mar. 23. 54. K. DELETOMBE CO. " SALE OF .REAL ESTATE. THE undersigned are authorized to sell the "East half of the North east quarter of Section No, 20, in Wal nut township, Gallia county, being eigh ty acres. For particulars inquire of E. S. MENAGER, or CII. J. MENAGEK, Attorneys. TOWN LOT ON Second street, between Grape and Vine, for sale. For particulars en quire of CHAS. J. MENAGER, March 23, 1854. Atfy. 90flfl LBS country Bacon of superior quality AUUU just received and for sale at HENKING A CADOT'S. VTA5TEP All kinds of Produce to fill the large and commodious Warehouse just UUVU Up EV June 23, '53. HEXKUTQ t CAP0T, P OFFEEi 25 sacks prime Rio Coffee, V just received and for sale by Sept. 29, '53. Ford & Drouillard. FIFTEEN gross qnart and Pint Flawks, all sizes Glass Jars, Tumblers, Cruets, etc., for sale at HENKING CADOT'S. Pec. 1, '53. TWO hundred bbls Extra family Flour just received and for sale by FOSD DROCILLARD. Sept. 29, 1853. IV ARE. 2000 pals Stone Ware, all shapes ll and sites, for sale at HENKING & CADOT'S. Sept. 1,1853. , OA DOZES Glass Jars of all sixes just re- v ceivea anil ior snie at HENKING & CADOT'S. 9 BBLS. "Blows'" pressed and clarified Cas- tor Oil. at May 19, 153. J. P. A. SANNS', CIIAS, J. MENAGER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. XTOrncE on Front street, below the Public Square. Jan. 6, '54. 6m New Spring Goods, JUST received at my old stand on Court street, in Gallipolis, which I offer to sell low for cash or approved cocntry producr. My stock consists ITar(lware. lIats. Can, Tinnnp., c,,pc and Boots, Cotton Yarns and Battin", which I natter myself that I can sell as low as those that blow so loud about selling goods from 25 to 50 per cent, less man ooods nave ever been sold in Gal- hpolis. Dress Lawns from 6 to 20 cents per yard, and other Goods in pro portion. Call and see for yourselves. M. VANDEN. April 13, 1854. i 7"OU can buy at S. T. ic R. LANG- 1 LEY'S New Store Fancy Lawn, . 5 cts per yard. 3 ; " " 20 to 25 cts. 4 to 5 " 25 to 50 " GO to 75 " 10 to 15 do Calico, Molasses Sugar, Bonnets, Fine Dress Goods, Barege De Laines, April 20, 1854. GALLIPOLIS A KANAWHA -PACKET. The fine, light draught (steamer FASHION No. 2, :Capt. Wm. Joiissok, will run in the above trade, leaving Gallipo s every Wednesday and Saturday, and (.fnrninr, .111 retu everv ' Tuesday and Friday, For freight or passage apply on board to A IS W TUN lc CLUB AGE Sept. 15, 1853. tf Regular Marietta, Parlcerthurg, Ioclingport, . J'omeroy, Uallipoli, Uwjandoltc, Catletsburg, Ironion and Cincinnati Packet, apanv rv. sjl The fine steamer OHIO, irisfcrCapt. A. Donkallt, will pass uanipous ior Cincinnati every Tuesday morning, at 6 o'clock; return will pass liallipolis for Marietta ev ery Friday evening at 8 o'clock, stop ping at the above and all intermediate landings. The Ohio will remain in the trade as a regular Packet, and a contin uation of the patronage so liberally be stowed upon her "heretofore is respect fully solicited. . . Dec. 15, 1853. tf . ONE thousand gallon Stone Ware, just received and for sale by Sept. 29, '53. Ford & Drouillard. FRESH Cod Fiah, MacVerel and Salmon, for aaieat tLCJOO a CADOT'S. Dee. 1,1353. - ,NE hundred bbls No. 1. Kanawha Salt, just received and for sale by : TOHS A DROtTILLABD. '' LEAD 2000 lbs. bar and pig Lead for sale at nsinnso cadot'0." " Oct 6, 1853. - - ' - i r-Eciywho oi of oi $5, oy . v a l lets upon. line, near me, co- pair all , NOT EVERLASTING. . TUB subscriber ha Just received from iht ast a sew and ce&eral stock st Spring emd Summer Good, . ' onsiating of Pry Goods, Eats, Caps, Bonnets, Shoes of every description, PaxaauU. Umbrel las, Fans, Ac. Also on hand and for sale general assortment of Pittsburgh Plows and Shares, Hardware, Queens ware, Groceries all kinds; all of which he offers to sell at the lowest possible rate, either at wholesale or re tail ibr cash or produce. Call and examine his stock before purchasing elsewhere, you will find a new assorted stock of Goods at rea sonable prices, which he will warrant act everlasting, for he is daily selling them off and receiving fresh supplies. Casn paid lor w Heat. Uats, riaxseea, nye. Beans and Corn. WJ4. H. LAHQLET. Gallipolis, May 5, 1853. . J. 4.P. A. SANNS, 7SEP on hand a variety of Notions and Fan lev articles, consUtingia part of "YO.OOU Gun Caps; 50,000 Needles; 50 gross Hooks and Eyes; - 175 cross Steel Pens; 200 dosen Spool Thread; 25 do. Pocket Books; 20 do. Basor Straps; Pant, Suspender and Shirt Buttons; Thimbles, Spoons, Scissors, Comb of Vari ous styles and quality. Letter, Fools Cap and fancy Note Paper, En velopes, &, always ept on hand. Mav 19,153. tf ANOTHER ARRIVAL or DRUGS, CHEMICALS, Ac, AT J. 4 P. A. SANNS', VTinCH is one of the labsist and best assnrt 1 ments ever brought to this market. They intend to dispose of the articles on most rea sonable terms." All who may want any thing in their line will do well to call. May 19,1 g53. tf 7 ft DOZ. Shoe Blacking, an excellent articte, I U to be had at May 19, 1853. J. A P. A. SANNS. Oflfl LB3. Cream Tartar, a pure article, for Jul sale at MayI9,lP53. J. 4 P. A SANNS. PROCLAMATION TO THE CITIZEN Or . a LUPOUS. rCLVERJlACIIEU'S Hydro - Electric Voltaic C II A I IV S . CONSTRUCTED to be worn next to the skin, producing a constant cur rent of unintebei'Pted electro mao netism effecting 'IMMEDIATE RE LIEF, FROM ALL ACUTE PAINS and a Vmmaeai Care mt all Nearalsle Diseases. Pdlvehmacheh's Electric Chains were first used in France, three years since, ior me cure ot Nervous Diseases ana alter Doing submitted to the mos thorough trial, In every Hospital ii Paris, by the most learned Professors in thaf city, they were recommended the (overnment of France, wno granted a Patent for the discovery. During the yenr iomi-s:, mey were introduced In Germany, Austria, Prussia and England, ana one year since, introduced and Patented by the United States Govern- ment. Mnal Aataalaala; Tare t Rhoumatism, Painful & Swelled Joints. Neuralgia of the face, Donfness. Blind ness, Hysterics, Dyspepsia, St. Vitus- uanee, raipitation of tae heart. Periodi cal Headache, Pains from Indigestion, Ulerine Pains. Kvery Dtseaae, railed Nervras, s quickly and rapidly cured, by simply wearing the Chains for a tew hours each day. The Chains were first introduced in tho City of New York, where Ihov were exhibited to Profs. Valentine Mott, Van Buren, Post, and Carnochan, who readily discovered that they possessed Slraage aa4 niacalav Parrv C lastaatly Brlievlaa Pnlaa, whenever applied, and by their recom mendation, and influence, the were in troduced Into tho different Hospital of mew lork.and are now in daily use in those institutions, in tho treatment and cure of the above named diseases. No aiher ,TIedlcal Xrat, in the worJJ, can produce so manv well authenticated Certificates-of cure, from Scientific Physicians and Intelligent auenis as may be found in ach Pamphlet, which " mnv - ba obtainnd (gratis at tho Drug Store of Theo. A. is the solo A sent forBurlinrr- ton, and who will exnlain the manner use, to any one who may apply. In the City of New York, at the Genera! Office. 558 BroadwaV. there are daily being sold, from forty to sixty ennuis, ar.a me sale and demand in Boston are as great in proportion to the u,n are " ? population, alth uavo iccu iu nifr.li ttiAU L. unco inoruns. The Chains are eaaily worn, and are equally applicable to all classes of per sons, the child as well as the adult, and always ready for use never gpt out repair, and are as much an article ornament, as a valuable means of euro. - . - . Caotiom to Lames. La lies who are ensieue are .requested not to continue tneir use but for a few moments, a each time, for by tho long use, miscar- nago is irequently produced. I be price of the Chains are. 83. and 18 and 30 links, and can be sent mail, to any nart of the Stato. Kv adaressing Iheo. A. Pfcr, only Agent I . - 1 T "J I. STEIN ERT. 5fi8 Brnadw.,. TV , . - -j . ueuerai a (rem. For sale by J. & P. A. Sasiw. Dm gists, Gallipoli, Ohio. vee. 2,1863. ly ' V - coverlet & mm ramGe JAY A. VAN VLECK, ' rriSHES to inform the publiethat be has set us his Machinery at bis old stand aeain. be will be found ready to Weave Cover and carpets, Oowerad, at any time called ae ass procured tome splendid pat term, he wishes al'.getting work done ia bit to give bun a call before retting their Dun "V oiaev snop. rersont living the rirercan send their work directed to Jsy A. Van Vleck, Gallipolia. Ohio. j voi"s a one 11 renaired.' Hiitv ot oi ton yarn ana sixty or woolen yarn for a of Coverlets,orana hundred and twenty wool. prilI,1853-ly a of , D. . roan. - FORD & BSOOLLiEDr- WE0LE3AL UTAH. G It O C E R Si AND dealer in Flour, Bacon, Flsb, Butterr Eggs, Cheese, Potatoet, Tar. Salt. Ac. &c.. corner of Court and Third streets, Gallipoli, Ohio. Dee. 15, 1853. ; suuuncs. TEN bbls. White Lime; do . Tan 25 bbla prime Molasses; " 100 do No. 1 Salt; ' 200 . do Extra Family Flour; . - 1 0 do Mackerel, Not, 1 , 6t 3, new 5 do primo Codfish; 1 5 bhda N, O. Sugar; i 60 bags prime Coffee; - -f 25 boxes Candles; 25 do aoap; 60 do No. 1 Herring; 20 do W. R. Cheese; 100 bag Dairy salt; . 25 boxes MR. Raisins, new; I 10 do Layer do do; 6 do prime Valencia, new; 500 lbs soft shell almonds; , Just received and for sale at FORD &DR0U1LLARDS. : Dec. 15, 1853. l'ure Cider Vinegar. 5 bbls pure t - cider Vine gar, just received Mr. lust received and for i sale at FORD & DROUILLARD S. Dec. 15, 1853. Fresh Teas, v 20 half chest Y. II: Tea: 10 do do Imperial .. 5 do do Black M ' seat . 'Just received and for sale at FORD & DROUILLARD'3. Dec. 15, 1853. IB to Sundries. 60 doz. Buckets, . 15 do Tubs; 10 do Keelers; . 6 do Churns; 25 do Washboards; 10 do . Baskets; 20 do Bed Cords;; 10 coils Hope; 25 gross blue head Matches. just received and for sale at FORD & DROUILLARDS. . Dec. 15. 1853 AND EXCHANGE BUSINESS, THE tubsenber continues to recelv ftpar itn on time, or to be repaid oa call. Divounli Drafts, Bills of Exchange, or note oi band. States. Furnishes Bills of Exchange on the printi pal commercial cities in Europe. Makes collections in anv Dart of the United States or Europe. Buy and sells Gold, Silver, nneurrent notes, Land Warrants, County and Corporation Or ders. Pars Interest on time deposites as follows; On Deposites at 4 months at the rat of 3 per cent per year; On deposites at 6 months, at the rate of 4 per cent, per year; On depnsi tes at 9 months, at the rate of S per cent, per year; On deposites at 1) months, at the rate of 6 per cent, per year. N. a Office hours from 8 A. M. to 13 M- and from 1 toSP. M. CHARLES HENKING. Jso . 20. 1853. lw HENKING fr CABOT. HAVING connected ourselves in the general wholesale and retail GROCERY BUSINESS, in this place, we beg leave to inform the citizens and publio in general, that our stock consists of every article of Gaocims heretofore sold in this market, as likewise ol the liner kinds of Family Groceries. ' Hairing made our purchases from first hands. ana oeing determined to leep none Bui tne very best of articles, (for details of which we refer to our advertisement in anothereolumn,) we flatter ourselves that we ill be enabled to hold out such inducements to purchasers at to secure to ourselves a share of public pntronsre.- July 15, 1852. tf - WOOLLEN GOOBS, CHEAPER THAN EVER, AT THB " Union Factory. PairsHsiM Hossm Haaafactare. THIS establishment, which has been in lull operation more than two years, has. within the last year, received an additional set of new machinery, and the proprietors feel confident that they are fully prepared to give perfect satisfaction to their patron. Their machinery being the ' Best and most Approved, . and . their workmen experienced and faithful, the Goods manufactured will equal in quality any in the 'East or West, and will be sold at price a low. Who will not patronize the home man ufacturer - When quality and price are a favorable? The proprietors trust that merchants and others, wishing to purchase Goods of the desciption man ufactured at their mill, will extend to them their patronage. They are aljg prepared to Card Rolls, Spin, Full, Dress and Finish Cloths, Shawls, Blankets;. OR ANY KIND OF GOODS, for customers, at very low rates, but 1ft all eases ,. - she wool ais( kroagat Cleaa. P. S. Price for Carding fiollsWhlte. 5c; Mixed, 6 to 7c.; Carding and Spin, ning, 1 6c, and other work in proportion, (KrThe most liberal prices paid fo Wool at the Factory. - . . ' - Gallipolis, April X4, 1851,