Newspaper Page Text
Teems: $1 50 in advance, or $2
at the end of the year. WM. NASH, Editor. GALLTPOLIS, JUNE 29, 1S7C. REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET. For President, EDTHERFORD B. HAYES, of Ohio. For Vice President, WILLIAM A. WHEELER, of New York. Electors at Large, AARON F. PERRY, of Hamilton County. EDWARD H. BOHM, of Cuyahoga County. State Ticket. For Secretary of State, MILTON BARNES, of Guernsey county. For Judge Of the Supreme Court, TV. W. BOYNTON, of Lorain county. For Member Board Public Works, JAMES C. EVANS, of Delaware county. For Congress, HENRY S. NEAL. County Ticket. For Commissioner, JOHN E. MILLS. For Infirmary Director, JACOB KERNS. For Coroner, Dr. W. T. NORTIIUP. It creates amazement in the lis tener to hear your democratic street- corner spouter discourse on finance. He knows it all. That the best in tellects of the world have been con founded with the magnitude of the subiect, is a surprise to him. The duty of the government in the mat ter is as plain to these street corner "fellows as that two and two make four, and in some cases even plainer. The "stamp of the government," and the "wants of trade." are all that is necessary to set the wheels of indup. try in motion. Why, one of these learned spouters went so far, a short time since, as to say that the govern ment could change the value of the $20 gold piece from that amount to $40 by simply stamping that value upon it Such learning in a man of brains would be counted madness, but in the cases to which wo refer it is thought by the equally brainless listeners to be the perfection of wis dom. "Where ignorance is bliss, it is folly to be wise." Writers on po litical economy will have to re write their books, and make them conform to the Bill Alienism of the Centen nial year, else the world will be left in financial darkness. The Wheeling Sun stales the is sue between the two great political parties, to be "simply whether we shall be afflicted longer with Radi calism, or whether we shall have hon est government restored." Down here the Democrats believe the is sue to be that of finance; "more greenbacks," the "wants of trade," the "stamp of the government," the "destruction of National Banks," and other Bill Alienisms. These things are the talk of Democrats in Ohio. But we guess the Sun is right. We have had a Democratic House of Congress in session for seven long months, and it has not yet found out that t'te "wants of trade" need "more greenbacks." Seven month's.sleep of such a vital question, (vital on the stump, not when the member is receiving his $20 per day) means a death sleep. Ax incident in the life of General Hayes occurred during the war, which is illustrative of his nobleness of character. During the autumn of 1864 he' was nominated for Con gress by the Republicans of the Second Cincinnati District, and soon afterward received a letter importun ing him to come home and make the canvass. To this letter Governor j Hayes replied as follows: "IN CAMP "Yours of is received. Thanks. I have other business just now. Any man who would leave the army at tins time to electioneer for Congress or any other place, ought to be scalped." [Signed] "R. B. HAYES." The Boston Herald expresses the sentiment of everybody,. when it says that the author of that patriotic let ter is a man whom it will "do to tie to." .Notwithstanding this refusal to leave the field to co-operate with his friends in seenring his political pre ferment, he was handsomely elected, defeating J. C. Butler, the demo cratic candidate, by a majority of 2,455. The Ironton Democrat calls upon greenback men to read what Gov. Haves has to say about the Resump tion act Suppose it call upon the people to note what a Democratic House of Congress has done in re gard to the same act It has been! seven months in session, and never yet taken the first step to repeal said act Gen. Crook had a four hours fight with the Sioux Indians last week. The Indians were driven from the field Vith great loss. Gen. Crook had nine killed and twenty i i jfrounaeu, Of Wheeler. the Republican can didate for Vice President, the Wash ington correspondent of the Cincin nati Commercial says: "His reputa tion in Congress has always been of the highest order. He came here with the" reputation of a clear-headed, far-seeing, honest man. From that day to this he has never fallen an inch below his record." t Hayes and Wiieeler, they are the representatives of Honesty and Re form. Congress has been in session near unto seven months, and yet that Democratic House, "whose members promised so much on the stump for the relief of the business of the country, has not taken the first step toward furnishing that re'ief. And they will go to St Louis this week, and resolve over again that they arc the only true friends of financial re form! The country would be better pleased to see them show their hand in legislation, instead of meeting in Conventions and resolving what great reformers tliev are. We have had enough of promises. What the coun try needs is action. - SrviTnR Lot M. Morrill, of Maine, has been selected to succeed Gen. Bristow as Secretary of the Treasury. He has ability and lion esty. Gen. SnERMAN indorses theRepub lican ticket in these words: "I know Gov. Hayes, and there never was a purer, bettertnan in public or private life. He is a man who can be trusted at all times, and I know the same can be said of Mr. Wheeler." Gov. Hayes was born at Delaware, Ohio, on the 4th of October, 1822. Neighborhood News. Dr. W. A. Watkins has been nominated .for Coroner by the Re publicans of Meigs county. J. T. Agee, of Cheshire, has been elected an elder in the Middleport Presbyterian Church. Miss Jennie V. Giles is visiting at Rutland. A. M. Dunn has closed his school at Rutland. The Point Pleasant Monitor says Gallipolis wants to change the Ka nnwha River so as to make it empty into the Ohio through Salt creek. "'Mousey' Hayes," is the way the Bulletin expresses its contempt for an honest man. The 'nomination of Ohio"s favorite son, and the late rains, giving new life and growth to all vegetation, have completely wilted the editor of the Bulletin. He sees in the first a Republican victory, and in .the "second" a partial release from hard times. . We pity the sorrows of he family organ. Tue democratic clans arc in mass at St Louis this week. The co nundrum which bothers them is this: Who can beat Hayes. The Republicans of Cincinnati rat ificd the nomination of Hayes and Wheeler Saturday evening. Speech es were made by Gen. Bristow, Stan ley Matthews, Gov. Noyes, A. F. Per ry and others. Secretary Bristow pronounced the nomination of Hayes an act of wisdom, and said he will give the country a wise, patriotic and pure administration. The Gazette says there has never been such a rat ification meeting in Cincinnati, either as regards numbers, enthusiasm or unity. i Gov. Hayes received an overwhelm ing ovation upon his visit to his home, at Fremont, Saturday evening. The whole city, irrespective of party, turned out to greet him. Dangerous Symptoms! Hatter discharging from the Throat or Nose, reveals Ulceration of the Pituitous Membrane, causing a fitt.il disease of the Pulmonary Organs, unless timely cured by Wisuart's Pink Trek Tar Cordial, an infallible Blood purifying Remedy, which has saved many thou sands who expected to die of Consump tion! Transfers of Real Estate. Recorder Booton reports the follow ing transfers of Ileal Estate since our last report: Walnut 7V. Frank MeDaniel to Frederick Gould, -10 acres; $300. Clay TV). Albert ami At. Z. Cham bers (per slier ill1) to Geo. W. and Wes ley Martindill, two undivided ninth parts of lot 20 in the village of Cham- bersburg, and interest in certain other lands uearsaid village; $39ii.S3. Same panics (per sheriff) to Win. Walker, lot No. 13 in the village of Chambersburg; $371.40. " ' Cheshire Tp. Joseph Manet to Wash ington Thomas'- 30 :i.io u,-w tori Ellas Titus to John Ward, 50 Gl-100! acres; $500. ' Morgan Tp. John Roush to Paul Roush, certain lauds; $900. Julius Boiee to George. Wright, 115 acres; $1900. Obadiah Ralph to Mary c! Rupe, 43 C9-100; love and affection ami $250. Springfield Tp. James F. Irwin to Geo. J. Wetherliolt, Jot, No. 32 in tho village of Porter; $000. ferry Tp. Owen ftvans to David Herbert, 40 acres; $S00. Same to same, 20 acres ; $500. . UalUpolls City. Richard Langley (per sheriff) to Johu Dages, lot 270 and N. W. M ot 275: $2700. Merchants' Nat. Bank of Point Pleasant, by its trijsiee, 10 uacewoou, tuner B uo., trt of citv lots Nbs. 121 and 122: $3500. The following resolution was' unanimously adopted by Court Hope No. 7, I. O. F., at their regular meeting last Wednesday evening, June 21st, 1876. .JUxohed That a vqte of thanks Is herebjteinJered R. Aleshire & Co. for wen Kinuness anil generosity in furn- 1811111"' thU rv.ii-t tli. r,u , f l.t elecrant four-mni irm t.m.i Portable Hunting-ground In procession, wiKiuj vi uurteieurauon, ivt.li Inst. Bv Order Of Court ITnnn Wn 7 I. O. F. N. P. FENNER, Sec'y. [From the West Virginia Journal.] Death of James Henry Nash Esq. The community was shocked on Mouday morning over the announce ment of the death of James II. Nash, one of the leading lawyers of the Ka- nawna Dar. itnuu not beeu previously announced that he was seriously 111, or was even confined to his room, wnicn, of course, made it all the harder to re alize that he was dead. lie had been feeble for several days, but was able to be on the street on Sunday morning, but on Sunday evening he was taken worse. Dr. CorastocK was scut ir aim remained with him until two o'clock, A. 31., of Monday. When the doctor left, he was resting quietly, and was not considered in any danger whatever. Mrs. Nash, seeing that her husband was quietly sleeping, herself, fell Into a slumber, and upon waking a few hours afterward, found Mr. Nash dead. The friends rushed in and found the state ment too true. James Henry flash wa3 dead. He had died suddenly from heart disease, which had troubled him more or less for several vears. Mr. Nash was about thirty-five years of age, and stood at the top of the legal nrofessian in West Virginia. He had as fnany friends as any man who ever lived in Kanawha. Everv one who knew him could not but admire him for his gentlemanly add suave deportment, as well as for his preeminent ability as alawyer. He was one of our best citi zens, and his death is regarded by all as a nubile calamitv. His remains were taken to Gallipolis on yesterday by a committee appointed bv the Kanawha bar. and will be luter- eil in the cemetery at that place, It being 'his old home and the present home of his relatives. He leaves a wife and three small chll dren, who have the undivided sympa thy of the entire community. Peace be to the ashes of James II. Nash, one of our best friends, and one of the brightest Intellects we ever knew. In the Charleston Courier we h ave the action of the Bar of that city unon the death of Mr. Nasii. Court adjourned in respect to the memory of the deceased, and as Judge Smith directed the order to be so entered. he took occasion to pass a fitting tribute to the ineniorj of Mr. Nash's accomplishments as a lawyer and as an estimable gentleman. The Bar meeting was organized calling Judge J. II. Brown to the chair, and annointinrr D. C. Gallaher Secretary. Messrs. T. L. Broun, Win. A. Quarrier and J. M. Laid ley were appointed a committee to draft resolutions of respect to the deceased. Mr. Broun, on behalf of the com mittce, submitted the followidg reso lutions and passed a eulog' upon the courtesy, the truth and fidelity of the deceased; upon his devotion to nritminln nnii his nnuinehins' lutoir- rity toward all men : This Bar has sustained a great and ir reparable loss ny the death oi our brother, Jamus II. Nash. He was distinguished for his leg.il learning, his professional acumen, his accurate and clear perception and state ment, his love lor the proiession, ami his energy and success m the practice. In his intercourse with Bench and Bar, he was especially distinguished for uniform and unvarying" courtesy, digiu tv and professional propriety. The warmth and excitement incident to the practice never made him forget what was due to his associates, to the Court, and to himself. In his dally transactions and inter course with his fellow-man he was rc spectcd for his upright dealing and high sense oi honor. In the great and sudden bereavement that has fallen upon the afflicted family oi our orotner, tney nave our auection ate sympathy and condolence, which we especially tender to the widow and to the children and to our esteemed brother, the father of the deceased. We will wear the usual badge of mourning upon our arms for thirty days; and in our hearts we will al ways cherish a kind and affectionate rec ollection and esteem for the many good and lovely traits ot character of our de ceased brother. We desire that this, our testimony to the learning, the talents and the virtues of our brother may be entered upon the records ot the courts in which tfie de ceaseu practiced; and especially upon the records of the Circuit and County Court? of Kanawha county; the Su preme Court of Appeals of West VIr glnla; the District Court of the United State sitting at Charleston, and the Su perior uonrt of uailia county, uhio; and that a copy be handed to the widow and the f ather. J. M. Laidley moved the adop tion ot the resolutions and said; Standing liefore you with the weight of more than three-score years upon my brow, the greater por lion oi which have been spent in friendly professional conflict with my brother members of the bar in this and adjacent counties of West Vir ginia, oppressed as I am with a bur den of grief grief that a calamity so heavy has lallen upon us, I am unfitted to pay, in suitable language, the tribute due to the worth and vir tues of James H. Nash. With the long experience I have had in pro fessional conflicts, I now say that I havo never known ins superior in le gal attainments, in devotion to a cli ents cause, or in the skillful prepara lion oi mc same, in short, lie was wise beyond his years. But while these traits of his character marked him as the successful advocate and lawyer, he was as near perfection as humanity can attain in the courtly graces that set so becomingly upon the gentleman in whatever position lie may happen to be placed. Amidst all the excitement attend ing discussions and trials before court and juty. I never knew a rude or even a discourteous wort) to fall from his lips. His life and deportment in this particular I now hold up as worthy of emulation by court and bar. If he was not equally blameless in his moral character and conversation I am not aware of it He lived to de serve and win a good name. It is in seperablo from him in death. A. Burlew addressed the meeting and referred to his Jqng and intimate acquaintance with the deceased and to the Tact of their coming to our bar about the same time, and ever since then had every opportunity of learn ing the character of Mr. Nash, and he had known him only to admire and love liim. Col. T. B, Swann briefly referred to the tender emotions of all present yuo u$.d gathered there to pay a tribute pf respect $f) the cherished memory of Mr. Nash. Sr, Nash, said he, ..though innocent and gentle as a child ipLtrying causes, was arm ed as a giant itj argument, and he had'died leaving no enemy and wjjth the love of all who knew'hira. tC. E. Doddridge believel"pptiipg could add tp the beautifu.tru'ths.era bodied in the resolutions and second ed their adoption. H. C. McWhorter stated that this had been one of the greatest shocks of his life and desired also to pay his tribute of affection to the de ceased, with whom his intimacy bad ripened into the wannest affection. The Chairman, begged leave De- fore putting the motion upon adopt ing the resolutions, of expressing his hearty "concurrence Tvith themand paid a enlogy to the ability, the learning, beauty of diction and in variable manliness of the deceased. Upon motion of W. A. Quarrier the Chairman appointed a committee to notify the respective Courts of the action of the Committee and request that the resolutions be placed upon the records of each Court holden in this county; and upon his -further motion the Secretary was directed to forward a copy of the resolutions to the Superior Court of Gallia county, Ohio, with the request that they be spread upon the records of said Court Upon motion of Wm. A. Quarrier the Secretary was requested to pre sent a copy of the resolutions to the widow and to the father oi the de ceased. Upon motion of S. A. Miller, the Secretary was requested to have copyot lue resolutions puDiisncu m the newspapers' of this district and in those of Gallipolis, Ohio, in of fering the resolutions, Mr. Miller eulogized the deceased and said that he desired to make a personal trib ute of affection to his memory. He recalled the fact that after the war when he was but "a sojourner at the bar," Mr. Nash had been'ot those who extended a generous and liberal hand to him and others. This, said he, linked with other personal kind ness had affectionately attached him to the deceased than whom he had never known a more brilliant young man. and one whose life was so blameless and commendable. . J. W. Cracraft also paid a fitting commendation upon the life of Mr. Nash and reviewed their intimate and friendly relations for the past eleven years. For the Gallipolis Journal. The New M. E. Church. The erection of their new church by the Methodist Episcopal Society of this city, on the corner of Second and Cedar streets, as fully com pleted, stands to-da', as a credit to the society and an honor to the city In its proportions, viewed from any and every point, by an eye critical or perceptive, it at once strikes the eye of the beholder with pleasure. Its solidity and beauty, enhanced by its finely proportioned and towering spire, give to it an attraction that can scarcel' be excelled if equalled In this edifice the Architect has not confined himself to the rules of an' particular period, or the special style in any region, but the church has been designed in the spirit of the English Gothic, which prevailed in the thirteenth century. The church is cruciform in shape, with a fcngtli of eighty seven feet, and - width from. out to out of sixty-eight feet. It is constructed of brick, with' freestone water table and window sills. The walls are relieved and supported by buttresses capped with freestone, The main front, with the entrances. is on Second street In this gable is a gothic window, nine feet wide and twenty-four feet high, the central figure of this front of the edifice. The Cedar street front, composed largely of the gable produced by the tran sept, has a large triple window and two double windows. I'roin the soutli-west angle rises the tower, eighteen feet square at the base; it rises sixty-two feet to the clock tower, which is diminished and rises fifteen feet with four gables and four wheel frames seven feet in di amcter, to receive clock faces; this is surmounted by the spire proper, con strqeted of wood and slate, sixty three feat high, making fhe entire height from the pavement ono lnjn drcd and forty feet, The building is two stories, the lower room being designed expressly fbr a Sunday-school and. lecture room; it has four Bible class and two infant class rooms, opening into the main room, with sliding partitions so arranged that all the classes can be brought into full view of the su permteiHlant s ttesfc. t ins ' room is high, airv and cheerful, and while specially adapted for Sunday-school purposes, at the same time affords excellent accommodation for the prayer and class meeting of thp church. Coming out of this room, we are in the vestibule, which is en tered by three double door-ways from Second street The vestibule is ca pacious and neat, its floor is covered with matting. Broad stairways on each side lead from this to the upper vestibule. These stairways, by their mechanical perfectieu at once impress tho visitor with the excellence of the Uesign. ftyree sots of double doors open from tben.ee nto jthp main audi ence room, facing each a broad isjc This room is the principal feature of the edifice. In its harmonious pro portion, its beautiful windows, its ele gant carpet and chandeliers, its pews and altar railing, and the arch that forms the back ground of the pulpit and altar, glyes a pleasing effect The shape of the church cruciform gives the idea ot tho, architect in planning this room; it, is to group the audience just as closely to the pulpit as possible, the altar and pul pit being the center of a half circle,, which has proved to bo the only form producing perfect aconstlc.effccts. Thenayoia sixty feet in length; across the nayo and transept sixty. four feet The pews are made of jisUand black walnut, polished in ,fjie ijiosi. biiiiuui manner, and so arrang- ed that oil persons in the house ca.n 1 a look, directly at the pulpit and the speaker, without turning the head. The gallery over the vestibule is twenty-eight feet in length by four teen in width; it is finished in front with Gothic panels and cornice. The whole room is wainscoated to the window sills. Tfe roof is open framed, the ceil ing supported by four open trusses, parallel with the main front, four par allel with transepts, and two thrown diagonally across from either side of the transeps, intersecting each other in the middle of tho ceiling. All the wood work in the room, except the pews and the altar, finished in chestnut, oiled and varnished. The walls in each end of the transept have one triple and two double Gothic windows; two double Gothic windows face the front from the sides of the transept, and there arc two single windows on each side of the nave. In the rear of the gallery, over the main entrance, is the triple window. The windows are of stain ed glas3, and in design and elegance are superior to many, and equaled by few of the finest churches in the country. This elegance of design and beauty is due to the generous ac .tion of various members and friends of the society, who endowed them as memorials, sacred to their friends, the founders and leaders of the church in times past The altar is semi circular, surrounded by a low communion railing, supported by turned balusters, the whole construct ed of the finest black walnut; around it are low cushioned seats for com municants, upholstered with crimson terry. W ithin the altar the recess of tile arch is a raised platform, on which the choir is seated, such is a brief discription of this part of the ch.urch; every thing about it is good ; the carpet is of the best quality. The materials are generally of the best The wood work is the natural wood, oiled and varnished. The room is heated from below, and well ventilated with registers at the ceil ing and lloor, connected with at ducts constructed beneath the lloor, The entire cost of the church as it stands is only "about $17,000, includ ing carpets and furniture, which wa3 raised by the ladies of the congrega tion. This church was erected undo the supervision of T. S. Ford, Ar chitect, of Gallipolis, Ohio. The con tractors were T. S. & II. N. Fokd. Truly has it been written, that there is no more conclusive testi inony of the state of society m community than that to be found in their church architecture. Thus by harmonious work, by energy fitly ap plied, and with an untiring ztfal, in this the accomplishment of their work, this edifice stands a temple benutiful in its proportions and in its interior adornments, most strongly contrasting with the old building, a true sign of the progress of rational views, the increase of intelligence. meeting tho demands of the times in which we live, and indicating a fu ture of prosperity and hope. For the Gallipolis Journal. Addison Items. The glorious have come at long weeks it has been dry; crops are below an average at this time; wheat harvest wilt lie over this week crop light hut very gooil, will average, about (even bushels to tho acre, (we guess.) Corn very uneven; oats short, may lengthen some yet. No twenty cent potatoes this year, unless something unlookcil for inter venes; at present Ave could not put the crop at over 7U per cent. Cool ami plenty of moisture, would work wonders; about the usual acreage planted In the bottom. Wesley Kotbgcb Is potato king In Kiger bot torn this year, having phtnted nearly G0U bushel: Sam'l L. Jolly lost a flno horse from colic. Lo man Trlchlcr lost one from lockjaw. A. S. Bing lost a favorite cow from puerpal fever. The Addison string band furnished music gratis at the last meeting of the Farmers' Club; It was appreciated ; do so some more. The band is en gaged to furnish tho music at the platform dancp Iff S V. IJanlel's grove, near Watson': Mill, on the 4th of July; a nice time is antici patcd. The festival at the II. K. Churn)) lnsf Tuesday evening was fair; proceeds $11 55 Quarterly meeting commences next Friday la Addison, W. II. Ueynolds loft Tuesday night last for the Centennial; hoaxpocU to spend a few days In Washington on hW way. Last Friday (pooplo say it's an unlucky day, we think It was a lucky day for Bill Heading and his wife,) afternoon in the wind storm, a tree was blown down and fell on his house, and broke up things generally, Luckily his wife was at her father, Mr. Bran. duins.and bo was out at the time, or It would in all probability havo killed Iwth.- We aro pained to bear of tbo death of Albert Leonard, former ly of Addison. lie died in Missouri. Mr. L. has many relatives ami friends here; he mo veil from here aliout twenty. live years ago. Peace to his mind, rest for his body, and his spirit in tho better land. Adieu. Its. Fulton, son of Osbirn Fulton, fell from mu berry irep 23cr&0 fjc:, sjrnck tho grqiind In tho hard road, about a'wee ago, and broke his "wrist, fractured bis ankio and was severely hurt otherwise. Dr. Barton set the broken limbs and ho is doing as well as conld be expected. es, Pner, we never withhold our hand.es pecially when one is ailing, but we want It gloved when In Cheshire. T))n't be alarmed, the disease Is not dangerous; we prescribe brimstone ami hogs' lard, "externally," besides we suggest an addition to the barrel factory's machinery, by adding a scratcher. It would save labor, you know. Politically, the placid azured sky is all serene and tranquil. Republicans Joy nil, Democrats that have the good of the nation at heart don't feel baij. Ilnrrah (or II yes, our own Hayes. jet's give wm fa mc nation. Addison Items. BLIX Addison Items. BLIX For the Gallipolis Journal. Gallia Furnace Gleanings. Harvest has begun in earnest. Wheat generally good in quality. and promises average yield. Wc think Evan Edwards carries the bell in this township for raisin tr wljeat tJifs year, There will be a arrand Sabbathr school celebration on tho Sabbath fol lowing the 4th of July, h'eld'at' the grove about a mile south of Gallia turnace. beveral Sabbath-schools will participate in the exercises, and a grand time is expected. Justice election will soon be on hand, but not much excitement pre vails. Republicans of Greenfield Wily sMnm 1 ?ction -of tbo Cincinnati ' National ConyenuY.n,' in nomSnatiner E.!"B. Haves'for Presi- dent. 7e .believe the nominee to be '- a man of clean hands, clear head and a pure heart just the man fitted to be a President of a Christian Republic Three cheers for R. B. Hayes. DESOTO. The National Democratic Con vention on Tuesday, effected a tem porary organization by electing Hen ry Watterson, of Louisville, chair man. Watterson is a Tilden man. TnE County Commissioners refused, at their session last week, to appro priate any money for the 4th of July Celebration in this city. DIED. MORGAN At Tower mil, Shelby Co., Illinois, May 29th, 187G, Sirs. Mary C. Moucun, aged .11 years, 3 months and 25 days. She was a daughter of Mrs. Marian Clemlinen, of Gallipolis, Ohio. CLETOINENr In this city, on Sunday morning, .Tuna25th, 1870. of dropsy Mrs. Marian' Clk.din'kx, relict of the late William Cletidineu, who died February 25, 1S1C. Mrs." CN'niNKf was born November :K)th, 1S07. She leaves three children, viz: Charles A., John It., and George M. Clcndineii, all residents of this city. Mrs. C. was a kind, highly respected lady. JAMES In Green township. May 0th, 1870, of consumption, Mrs. Fan.mk R. James, In the 43d year of her age. Possessed, of the virtues of the true woman, In the varied relations of life, sho tilled a worthy place in the esteem and confidence of all who knew her. Her afflictions were long and severe protracted through seven years yet she bore them with great patience, looking to Him who Is able to sustain and com fort His alllictcd ones, and manifesting such triumph in His grace, as gave her complete victory over the fear of death. A liusl):ind and three children, with a large circle of relatives and friends mourn their loss. Gallipolis Prices Current. Corrected weekly by D. S. FORD. For the week ending June 28. 1876. BUYING PRICES FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE. Wheat, red, npr bush., " white, Corn, Rye Barley Sugar Cane Seed, per bush, Oats Flaxseed Flour, cwt Buckwheat llour, cwt Corn Meal, hush Potatoes, V bush White Beans Dried Apples f bush do Peaches do Feathers B Butter Eggs V Hot. Bacon Ilams do Sides do Shoulders 100 00 200 00 3."40 1 3000 1 1500 25 4000 1 3 04 00 00 50000 20:io 001 00 0 000 00 0 OOiii'O 00 30t0 ny. to is S10 1300 1300 11 OOfiilC 00 Hay Tp ton Sorghum Molasses gal Green Hides, & 35(3-10 5 to RETAIL PRICES. Groceries and other articles retail from store at the following prices: Sugar, X O W lb 10l2f do Refined, Crus'd & Pow'd V2y.lH Coffee, Rio 25 to 30 Teas Imperial, Y II and G P S01 10 do Black 7.rl 00 do Japan . l 00 Caudles, common 20 do star 25 Butter 1" to 20 Lard 1518 Kggs IP doz WV2S Flour, good family br'ds, cwt I 000 00 do do do bbl 3 000 00 Corn-Meal bush C080 Molasses, X O , 800 00 do Sorghum y V Ai)m Golden Syrup ,H 1 A 801 00 Lard Oil lK e,.12G140 Coal Oil I " fc 20 Foathcrs It 40 White Beans TP gal' 30 Salt, Kan; ami Ohio, T? bid 1 30 Potatoes TP bush flOCJOO Bottled Beer. B1 RAXDSTETTER'S BREWERY Is now furnishing splendid Bottled Beer to parties desiring tho ganio. All those wishing the coolest, nicest Bottled Beer made can apply at the Brewery, leave orders at the Merchant's Hotel, or Chaulks Birrz'x Saloon, or apply to Mr. John Biuu.s, the driver of the Beer wagon, in the city. June 29, 187G. 2w AMItYISTIUTOIi'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. TfX pursuance of an order of the Pro- JL hate court of uallia county, Ufiio, I will offer for sale, at public auction, on the 29th day of July, 1870, at 1 o'cloek C. M., upon the premises, the following township, Gal'lla 'coijnty, Qlio, $-'wlt; The north half of tho northeast quarter of section Jfo. 34; also the northwest quarter of the northwest quarter of sec- uui: u. w iiimi nm nuiiui nail hi n u southeast quarter of section Xo, 27, be ing the sainu prortiuns conveyed by Da vid White to -lauoi) White, by dped tated March i2th, 1817, and reeordnd in vol. 23, page 112, Record of Denis, Gallia county, Uhlo, except -1 acres, more or less, conveyed by Jacobwhite to I). A. wniie, ny ueeu nauM ueioner zu, iav-1, and recorded in the records of deeds of said county. To be sold for not less than $2,000, subject to the widow's dow- er therein Terms of Sale One-third in hand. onc-thjrd in one year, and one-third In two years from day of sale, with inter est; naymfliiN to he secured by niort- ' k W. WHITE. Adiu'r of Jacob Whllo, ijuo'd By Wiiitk & Hoi.conn, Att'ys. Juno 20, 1870. tw Probate Notice: SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNTS. TMIE following accounts have been 1 filed iu the Probate Court ot Gallia county, Ohio, for settlement, and the same wjll be for hearing on the 15th day of 'July, A. t. 187, at JQ pVJ.QCk A.. JL j the The Itnal account or 3,-1'. V0Qd, Ad ministrator or the eatato of '31. 'W. Woodruff, deceased'. - ' The flrft and final account of Fred erick Hawk, Administrator of the os tate of Frederick Hawk, deceased. The fourth account of Isaiah Cough- enour, Guardian of tho minor heirs of John n. Swisher, deceased. The final account of W. W. Mills, Administrator of. the estate of Mary Fletcher, ile,cea?sf . r , . , '1'i.n-nv.it' .!,. nni.f at .rr.liii A. Cai tor. Guardian of JblAr BJckldnud-foicpliirie uickio', 'mirror neirs 01 rjoioiuun urcttie, The final account of Vincent Wood, Administrator, de bond wn, of the estate of Chappell K. Davenport, deceased iPh- ai-t vmt nr .Tnlrn .T. Sr.worf Guardian of the minor heirs of John ICeels, deceased. The third account of A. M. , ilvers. Guardian of George McMyers, 'minor heir of James M. WortldhgDn. de- ceaseu. " " II. A. IpJIfr, June 29, 1876, 3w ' SHINGLES, DOORS, LATH, &C. J. M. Kerr & Co. Are selling the "MICHIGAN" WHITE FINE A No. 1 Shingles, full eighteen inches long. Also, best PAttNEL ODORS, SASH, LATH, &c. Give them a call. Cheap er than any place in town. June 29, 1S7C iw LMiefls. The lame can bo healed and the wounded made whole. We now know just what the Centaur Liniment will do. They will not menu uroken bones or euro Cancer, but they will extract soreness, allay pain, cure iChoumatism and a larger range of llesh, bone and muscle ailments than any article ever before discovered. Scientific skill eon not go beyond the enects 01 tnese remarkable preparations. Chronic Kliouiiiatlsin of many years' standing. Xeuralgia. Weak-Back. Fever Sores, Wecning-SIncws, Sci atica, Uaked-Ureasts, Distorted Joints and Sprained I.imli of the worst kind are cured by thn White Centaur Lini ment. it will destroy tho pain and hkai. without a scar all ordinary Burns and Scalds. It will extract the poison of lutes ami Mings, mid the frost irom Frozen Limbs. It is very efficacious for bar-acne. Tooth-ache, itch and Cutaxk ous Eiuikiio.ns. Mr. Josiah Westake, of Marysvllle, O., writes : "For years my Rheumatism lias been so bad that I have been unable to stir from the house. The first three bottles of Centaur Liniment enabled me to walk without my crutches. I am mending rapidly. 1 think your Liniment Simply a marvel." C. II. Bennett, Druggist, Rock Prai rie, Mo., says: "Centaur Liniment sells better and gives the best satisfaction of anything in the market." What the Centaur Liniment has done for others it will do for you. It Is han dy, It is reliable, and it is cheap. The YellOW Ceiltaiir Lilll- mAnr is worth Its weight in gold to owners of horses ami mules. This Liniment - lias cured more SriiAlNKD, Sweenled, Ring-boned and C.u.l.Kii Honsns in three years than have all the Furriers In the country in any age. its eifects are simply wmuiertiii. We have thousands upon thousands of ccrtitlcatcs as strong as tho following: "My horso was lame for a year with a fetlock wrench. All remedies utterly failed to cure and I considered him worthless until I commenced to wc Centaur Liniment, which rapidly cured nun. 1 Heartily recommend it. "REV. GEO. W. FERRIS. "Manorville, Si hohaire Co., X. Y. "Dkar Sirs, I have used your Cen- taur Liniment in my family, and 11 ml It to be 01 great value. I'leasc send mc two dollars' worth, one for the mules and horses. RILEY SICKLES, "Falls Station, Wyoming Co., Pa.' It makes very little dlffernec what the pase is, whether It bp Wrench, Sprain, rulli-Kvll.JMngbqne, Scratches or Lame toss of any kind, the etl'ects are the same. Liverymen, Stage proprietors, t anners, &c, should never bo without the Yellow Centaur Liniment. It is sold everywhere and warranted In Its effects. Laboratory of J. B. Rose tk Co., 40 IJkv 1st,, Xhw York. It is a mistake to suppose that Casforla is not adapted to grown persons aa well as Children. They only need to ine'reusc the quantity. But children have sr. many complaints for which Caatoria l adapted like ivi.vn colic, sour stom ach. Worms, Tetter, Tuktimno and Croup, that it is especially recommended Inr tlimn Its fffects are more certain than Cas- Tfti'.OiL It cpnfalhsiiQ alcohol and is m wii'mw TTi is linnB.v it nnv- Cj- o-ripes. Hy regulating the stomach ami tiowefs Mm Caslnrla cools thkI BLoow. expels worms ami prevents fe- vorislincss, quids tho nerves and pro- iiiiepin niiai-tipii nr course cuildrex oak si.kki' in quiet and motiikks can JIKST. Castoriais iikcojisik.viik.ii by all pliysi ciatis and nurxes who have tried It, and it Is having a rapidly Increasing sale. itt8 prepared with great care after the rccpe of Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Mass., !lt t,e Laboratory of J. B. Rose & Co., '10 Dey Street, Xew York. .Hine2, IS7G. lw CLfqrcjiqn Sale lasfey. His Ward, the undersigned will, on the 22d day of July, A. I. 1870, at one o'clock P. M., at the front door of the Court-liousn in Giillipolis. Oallla - , ... . , ,, ,," ,1... nnniili. fllili. flfl..l- fl t till Ikllf. ttttlrt (111! IOI- I ....w. I" - - mtviM"- (lcscriueu rem cswk. mni.iw the county of Gallia, Ohio, to-wit: 'i lie I northeast nan 01 lot .o. iiirrujiunuiL-u 1 and e!gh?y-sis (3S.,) f 11 the c)fy or ijai- ii noils. In said County. .Tcrms'of Snlc-iOiitehalf P-ish qn the day rof sale, oiierlialf fu si moutbs from dav or aio, to no seoureu uy-mnrt-s3so ou'tho promises cold, and deferred paymout to bear lntorest at six per cant, per annum. Appraised ai $ z.hi.uu. JUllN 15. LASLEY, Guardian of Abraham Lasley. June 29, 187C lw Notice., ur o"!,rn, W w hd a'w from" aldrm "a 0 a i .1.,. .,.,,1 ..w .11 i,i,,,inc now existing against said firm of MIL- ILER & TRUMP will be arranged by IIEJTRY L. MILLER, who is hereby authorized, on my part, to collect all Udlls due said firm and pay off all tho indebtedness now existing. This 17th day or June, 1870 WILLlLtM' B. TRUMP. .Tnnn O-l 1S7R J i ar Can XI".1 ,. ' . r r, 11 VTi t hate Court of Oallla county, Ohio. il!0?'1 V' 2 ,(1 day of Juno, A. D 1870, In t!m case of John II. Las ley. Guardian of Abraham Lasjey, ngainsi MWJ niii.etinnnA r F i 1 1 nrifar nf llin Pa I to r in and, the an said Alice In. nut t. BANKRUPT LALE. VALUABLE REAL ESTATE For Sale. THE undersigned, as Assignee in Bankruptcy of Francis L. LeClercn, uy order of the Circuit Court of the United States for the Southern District of Ohio, in a certain case 111 said court pending, wherein die undersigned as such assignee is plnintill", and ?aid Fran cis L. LeClercq, James A. LeClerc'i and others are defendants will offer for sale at public vendue on the premises, at two (2) o'clock, afternoon, on Monday, the nth day or July, A. D. 1S70, the following real estate, with all the privileges and appurtenances to the same belonging, to-wit: Small lots In the city of Gallipolis, Gailla County, State of Ohio, numbered on the plan of said city one aud two (I and 2.) with all buildings and improvements thereon, subject to a right of way over and through an alley twolve feet wide across the lower sido of said lot Xo. one (1.) to be used in common with Mary E. Ford, so long as she shall own small lot Xo. three (3,) and subject to the life estate of Mrs. Rosina LeClercq, widow of A gustin LeClercq, deceased, In said prem ises. Reference can be made to the will of Augustin LeClercq. deceased, as re corded in the ollice or Probate Judge of Gallia Couuty, Ohio, for the title of said real estate and said reservation. Said real estate lias been appraised at six thousand dollars ($G,000,) and can not be sold for less than two-thirds of said sum. The purchase money will lie pay able, one-four tli cash in hand, one fourth in six, one-fourth in twelve, and one-fourth in eighteen months from day of sale; deferred payments to bear sev en (7) per cent. Interest, and be seeured by mortgage on the premises sold. SAM. A. XASH, June IS, 1S7C. lw Assignee, c. Leer a I Notice. or said S. ti. nr. irqin wu c 1 a 1 PKOly treeg ,l)0,lcs f, diameter bear north 3 degrees castO links, ami a sugars IiicIim north 8l degrees west 13 links; ,,1W -miib 70 chums rn ti.. Emitim-M JOHX CHICK", and Liicinda W. Chick, his wife, of Marion county, in the State of Illinois, William B. Car ter, of Chiekasaw county, hi the State of Iowa, Oliver S. Carter, of Douglas county, in the State of Illinois, Lorenzo D. Carter, of Coles county, in the State of Illinois, Augustus J. Carter, John II. Carter, Luticla II. McDaniel, John B. Stone and Cassandra Stone, his wife, and Alice II. Carter, widow of Isaac Carter, deceased, of Gallia county, in the State of Ohio, will take notice that a petition was liled against Ihem on the i:ith day of June, A. I). 1S70, in the Court of Common Pleas, within and for the county of Gallia, and State of Ohio, by Robert T. Carter, and is now pend ing, wherein the said Robert T. Carter demands partition of the following real estate, situate in said county of Gallia, and State of Ohio, to-wit: 1. A part of section thirty-four (31,) township live (",) range sixteen (10,) beginning at the northwest comer of the northeast ou.1rter of the southeast fiuarrer m snlil soonrm? 1lirmn amiMt in tho southwest comer of said northeast quarter 01 1 ne aoovo southeast quarter; thence east so far that a line running orth t0 11,0 north line of said quarter, Minnpft wnst in tlm ltnfriiii!nv fr. imi.tn!n twenty (20) acrc3, alT within the abovo described limits except ono and one fourth (1J) acres that the meeting house Is 011, which was recorded as a lot and burying ground around said meet ing house; being the same premises con voyed to Isaac Carter by Joseph Wad ded and others, by deed bearing date of Xovember 20, 18."iC, recorded in volume 31, page 498 of the records of deeds of Gallia county, Ohio, and also by J. D. Ray, by deed bearing date of April 6, 1SC0, and recorded in volume 33, page 530 of the records" of deeds of said coun ty of Gallia. Lot iso. forty-one (II,) in the town 0f Patriot, In Gallia county, Ohio 3. Lot Xo. forty-two (12.) in the town of Patriot, in Gallia county, Ohio. 4. Lot Xo. eighteen (18.) in the town of Patriot, in Gallia county, Ohio. i. Tiic west halt of the southeast quarter of section 34, town 5, Range 10, containing eighty (80) acres, be the same mqrp or less. U. The south-west quarter of scctiun 31, town C, rijnge JO, rotitaining ptin numircu anu Bixty (IMJ) acres, be the same more or less. 7. SixtyrSlx (00) acres in section 34. town B, range 10. south of northwest; and eighty-one (81) acres in section 3J, town (i, Jiauge iu, middle or north west ; being part of tho same nrcmUea convoypd to Jsnnc Carter by Jano ioiicks, oy upcu ucarpig uaie 01 March 13, 185L and recorded in vol. 25, page 234. of the records of deeds of said county 8. Two (2) acres in tho northeast quarter of seetiou 33, town 5, rango 10, beginning at Hie southeast corner of -Margaret McCall's land; thence a south west direction to a sugar tree on the bank of Sand Fork creek, also room for a fence on the north bank to the mill; ucing the same premises reserved by Isaac Carter in deed made to Oliver Carter, April 5, 1802. and recordi.il in vol. .H, page SHO ol said deed records. J. Llgliteen (IS) acres 111 section 3.J. town C, Range 10, south side of north east; being part of the same premises conveyed to Isaac Carter by. .lane J'"";!! uy He."" 0CSJ" 'li.?t.Ji1:u I. , KW W""'1" Y01- 2-VIagfl M of said deed records. A" l':irt 0" tne sontieat 'I'""" 1 !" i'"5 'i' c- "UI '."" " ' . r! '".V south side qf Sand Fprfc creek, except tue eigiitcon acre tract last aunvc mcp, tioned 1 befjifr part of tip same premised conveyed to Isaac Career by DUidej Al iisou by deed bearing (Into of October 18. 1830. and recorded iu vol. II. nates 20!) and 270 of said deed records. 11. The northeast quarter of the southeast quarter of section 3.1, town n, range 10, except 10)4 acres In said quar ter section, described as follows: Begin ning 3 chains anil 01 links west of the southeast corner of said northeast quar ter of said southeast quarter, and mu lling thence north 3') degrees west ? chains a'ndsG links j thence-norti'7(J(e ?rces west T3 chains and 2S links to a corner qn the west ljnc qf said a. K. qr. S. o. 1 corner of said X. E. qr. of Bald S. E. qr.; thonco east 17 chains and CO link the placo of beginning: the abovo excepted premises being the same prem- t..A.i 1 r.. 1. ir . . , Bra uinicira iu .1111111 ii. urier uv . - . . . . J - isaao uartcr, ny deed bearing date ot July 28, 1875, and recorded In vol. page 118 of said deed records. t..i.. no -iqt.- 1 la. The northwest Quarter of tlm northwp?t nnarter Qf, scstion three fifl town fonr MiS. range sixteen (IU;) 1 cbnr tabling tlirty-eighP (I!3 WW, Hi? same more or less. 1,1, Thu northeast ritiartor of tho northwest quarter of section 3, town 4, range 10, containing thirty-eight (38) acres, be the same more or less. 14. Tho west hair of the northeast quarter of section 3, town 4, range 10, containing seventy-six (70) acres, bo tho same moro or less. J3, A certain stnp of. land ten (10) M !? 1'ter of 'said I section, made to David Gates, rcuruary 11, ion, anu recorucu vol. 40, page 200 of said deed records: that at the next term of said court said Robert T. Carter will anDlv for order that partition may be made of premises, and the dower or tho safd IL Carter may be assigned tlierci T.pas wine- cxiefiuiiis ncpt inp iiortii eljd" of- "theSsouthcast1 quarter: pf :t)p us h tp, w i 1 ROpERTj-Ti CARTER. ' By White & Itotcoui, his Att'ys June 15, 1870, 6w .