Newspaper Page Text
I Gallipolip Journal.
A. iv: i "Truth a. xtcL .tustice." WIML. NASH, JHditoi- iff1"! in Advance VOLUME XLI. GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1876. 5BMBER 60 Paring Apples. Oat underneath the apple tree A bonny maiden sat, And by her side in drowsy stnte, Beposcd the old gray cat. The sky above, the Helds below, . The little maiden sitting there, The gcldcn curls and soft blue eyes. All formed aplcture sweet and fair. And in her lap a dish she held Of fruit a tempting sight, And In a cheery voice she sang, "These must bo pared ero night;" But mother's gono and I'm alone, And now I'fi try my luck and see If Brown-eyed Robin whom I love Has really given his heart to me. "For I've often henrd If I should pare Anapple whole and sound, Without a break in one long strip, And cast It on the ground, That, falling, it would twine and take The first initial of his name, IVho, some fine day if it is true Will surely come my hand to claim. Then, quick as thought, the deed was done, And, lying at her feet, The ruddy skin, with joy she saw, Had formed an R complete. She clasped her hands in child-like glee, And, gazing o'er the distant green, A tender song burst from'her heart, "Now, Robin is my own, I ween." But why do sudden blushes rise. And mantle cheek and brow? And see the snowy, dimpled hand, Why does it tremble so? A step she hears, a manly form She knows is close behind her chair, And loookingup with sky blue eyes, She sees her lover standing there. lie lightly laughs and taps her cheek; "Yes, little lassie, mine, The apple-skin has told thee true, For Robin's heart is thine." And now neglected in their dish, Repose the apples, red and gold, While in the summer afternoon The old, sweet tale once more is told, Boston Transcript. ONLY A SONG. Monsieur Bafonte, who bad a large family and a small income, hired the upper floor ot a large building in Paris, and to reduce his rent, under let a room to young Monsieur Fer nande, tho musical composer,- of whose compositions no one yet had heard anything. It was a little narrow room with one very high window, but it had this advantage: out of this window one could, at the risk of breaking one's neck, catch a glimpse of the lieautiful prima donna, Mile. La C , as she fanned herself on the balcony of the first floor. For this sensible reason had Monsieur Fer nande hired the apartment. He was dreadfully in love with her, thougli they had never spoken to each other, and he fondly and falsely believed that she knew that he had thrown hcr bonnets and had given liim special thanks for them as she held them against her pretty chin, and bowed her pretty head for them, ;and smiled with the beaming smile of an actress down upon the audi ence. If ever he made his name and for tune, then she should know, but not 'until then. So he loved on in si lence, and worked at his composi tions and offered them to publishers and had them "declined with thanks." Now and then, of course, he sold a song, bnt the songs did not become popular, and he must have starved to death, but that he now and then played on the piano for some dancing party. At the beat he lived on bread, coffee, and a little soup. In his room he had an old piano, a desk, chair, a merscbaura, and a lit tle charcoal furnace. When he had live francs in his pocket and it was not rentda3r he felt rich. Mile. La C had every li xu -i- ons lounge and coach to be bought for money. She lavished gold cn her friends, herself, on her pet poo dle, on the beggars who hold out their crooked hands, and showed their distorted faces at the door of the house, as she tripped from it to the carriage. They said she had been a peasant girl, whose sweet voice as she stood singing at the door of a little hut, had caught the ear of a wealthy music-worshiper, who had her taught in consequence. They tell such stories of so many prima donnas. No one, would have guessed from her man ner now that she ever knew the value of a sou. Yet with all this extrava gance she was growing rich, and could make a little fortune in a night Young, beautiful, adored, who could be happier? And yet, though she could sing so divinely, she could not have composed one of those lit tle songs which were written in the garret over her head to save her bright young life. Each ono was a gem, and probably young Fernande knew it, for genius ought to know its own work. Still, rattling marches, waltzes that were the same thing over again, and bits from well-known operas twisted into gallops, sold; while his little songs lay neglected on the coun ter, and others never reached the counter at all, being scorned from the first by publishers with no music in their souls, however much there may have been in their shops. If, indeed, some well-known singer would have sung one of them Mademoiselle La C , for instance then there might have been a change. The thought crept into poor Fernande's heart by degrees; at last it strengthened into a resolve; but it must be the best of all that he should lay before his idol, the very best nothing less would do. So he wrote in his attic room, the poor composer, and below, the happy song-bird' trilled her song, and laughed and chatted, and was care lesslv generous, and never even knew of his existence, who, evening after evening, watched her, listened to her, envied the men who had a right to sit beside her, hold her fan, perhaps who knew her hand also; the ien one of whom might one day be her favored lover. And she enjoyed her happy, butterfly existence and knew nothing about him. At last, in a fit of romantic influ ence, onr composer turned poet. He wrote the words of a song which called "Love's Dying Dream," and littou it to an air so sweet, so gentle, that playing tipon the old piano he knew it to be the best of all that he had ever done the bright particular gem fit to lay before his Indv. He copied it out daintily; ho wrote a note with the signature of "An Ad mirer." and resolved to leave it her door and wait the result. "If I should even hear her sing I should be so happy," he said to himself. "I should be willing to die.',' What strange things we say some times! Did 3'ou ever say anj'tumg, not quite meaning it, that afterward proved itself true, though not as you intended it? I have. And one morning be said: "To day I will do it;" and with these words left his room. He ran down stairs with a precious parcel in his hand, and stood before the door that led to Mile. La C 's suit of rooms with a palpitating heart He had intended to knock and leave the parcel with a servant, but, how unfortunate the door stood open. He would steal in and put the music upon the table. He crept in; he laid the parcel down softly; but as he did so, his eyes fell upon a miniature. It was a portrait of his divinity herself, and it was set in costly gems. These he neither no ticed nor cared for. AH he saw was the sweet face. He stooped over it; he took it in his hand. "It is herself!" he said. And I think he would have kissed it, bnt at that moment he heard scream and a savage growl. He turned. The scream came from Mile. La C , the growl from gentleman who accompanied her, and on the instant two hands came down on l'ernanae s suouiaers ana me miniature was wrestled from him. "How careless of Auguste," said the lad "to leave'the door open for thieves to enter by." The gentleman lustily called for help. Fernande said nothing. Conscious of his position he was stricken umb, and it was as one passing through the changing scenes of a dream that he knew himself to be arrested and cast into prison. The prima donna appeared against him when the time came, bhe had found him in her room. He had a valuable ornament in his hand. She believed that he intended to steal it. She had never seen him bciorc. At this the voung man felt that it would be well to be dead. She had never seen him before! It was all fancy. He had not caught her eyes. She had never noticed him. The gentleman gave his evidence, but he was fierce, and called Fer nande a thief and a rascal, and Fer nando could only say he was not guilty. He would not even bring his respectability forward byway of de fense. "I am named Fernande, and I have twenty-three years, and am nothing and nobody." This he said when called upon to account for himself, and nothing more, and he was written down va grant and condemned to six months hard labor as a thief. Mile. LaC went home pout ing and declaring that "she hated to go to such dreadful places." She ate a delight-lunch, and afterward finding a packet upon her table, open ed it and read Fernande's anony mous note, at which she laughed and hummed over the song, pronounced it "very pretty." A few daj's after she practiced it and on being encored one night bethought her to sing it Toor iernande! it he could nave been there to have seen how the wo men wept over his pretty little lay of love and death, and to have heard how the applause rang. After that the manager besought Madamoiselle to sing "Love's Dying Dream" every night and the lady obeyed his request. Amateur singers went mad over it, and it was published. Having the name of no composer upon it, it was called Mile. La C 's song, and by many was believed to be her own, and it sold as never a song sold be fore. One day, with a party, she visited the prison where Fernande was con fined. She stood amid her little circle of cavaliers, and said to ono in authori ty of the place: "What do they like, these people? Shall I sing a love song?" "As Madamoiselle pleases," said the man. "Every one understands that theme." And Madamoiselle smiled, and tried her voice with a little trill, and began poor Fernande's song, "Love's Dying Dream." Oh, the eager glittering eyes that watched her. Oh, the Unshed cheek the hurried breath! Oh, the mad throbbings of the heart of number twenty-four as he whispered to himself: "It is my song! It is my song!" "What is the matter?' whispered number twenty-three to number twenty-four. "I say, mon ami, speak." "What is the matter?" asked the singer of the superintendent, as the last notes of her song died upon her lips. "There seems to be some com motion." "There is a little," said the super intendent, "calmly; "number twenty- four has caused it "Has he escaped?" cried the lady, looking as though she had heard that a tiger had broken loose. "After a manner, Madamoiselle," said the superintendent "He is dead." They buried Fernande in what ever spot of ground is given to pau- per prisoners. And Mile. La C- sang until she sang herself into the heart of some title; but as long as sh"1 sings at all, she will sometimes sinsr "Love's Dying Dream." It is so pretty; then it was the work of an unknown admirer. It is the favorite with Madame, and always has been. No one remembers number twenty- four named Fernande. who was so imDolite as to die while Mile. La C was singing. A Poor Woman Who Lives in a Tool Chest. [From the St. Louis Republican.] it About one square south of the School-marm's Home, and on the eastsiile of Eighth street, opposite thn month of the railroad tunnel, is an open lot, having a gentle slope to ward the street It seems to be cov ered by a crop of old ashes emptied from tlm neighboring dwellings aim scattered about in little conical heaps. On this rather dreary-look- ins lotan old woman of the neigh horhood has sauatted, having been expelled from some unpretentious underground cellar for inability to . mt i. ,i n: : pay rent, ine present uwuuiug i onriositv. It unites in tlio same apartment parlor, dormitory, and re- r-sntion room for guests. Her dwel ling in fine, consists of an old tool chest sueh as is used by street con tractors, in which to house their shovels and picks. The cover shuts down slantingly, and forms, when closed, the roof, to keep off the rain, dcw. sleet and snow. At mgni, me old lady descends into her house, and, closing down the trap-door, disap- Dears like "JacK-in-a-oox. in uic daytime, the cover is held open by a stake, and the apartment is ventila- ted. The furniture of this humble dwelling seems to consist of a few utensils, and some spare fragments of old carpet spread out .on a board, forming a seat and a shelf. The kitchen part consists of an iron pot, which was simmering overafew em bers, with no roof over it except the canopy of heaven. lhe old woman was seen hacking away at a refrac- torv Dlank. to chip off some fire wood, in the presence of a small crowd of boys and girls. A New Cure for Rheumatism. [From the Methodist.] A minister afflicted with rheuma tism mentioned his trouble to a Paddy employed on his premises: "Och, sure," replied Ireland, "an' if ye would carry a p'otater in yer pocket ve d cet well. A day or two after the minister sat in tlie elegant study of an uptown city church chatting with the pastor, a perfect gentleman, whose culture auiTgood sctteonfctlio pride of his Conference. The visi tor asked, "What can I do for my rheumatism? The cultured pastor replied, "Easily cured, my dear brother. I had the rheumatism. A friend advised me to carry a potato in my pocket It looked a foolish thinsr to do. but I tried it and it enred me." New Yokk Graphic: Last year there was a Democratic minority in the Vermont Senate. That Demo cratic minority was small. It was covered by one hat, and inserted only one nose at a time in a tumbler. It held its caucus in bed. It was a forlorn and depressed minority, but its vote counted one and was always cast as a unit This twinkling mi nority was whiffed out at the last election, and now, as Ins hopes go spinning down the ringing grooves of change, he is shelling coru on a shovel and setting his nose full of chaff while his oldest boy reads to him from the World, "Good for Vermont! We trust other States will do as well!" How Indiana Republicans Feel. [From the New Orleans Republican.] That the Republicans of Indiana feel they have won a glorious victor' in adding five members of Congress and both houses of the Legislature to their roll of official honors is appa rent in every expression received thence. The head of perhaps the largest manufacturing enterprise in the State writes to his agent in this city one of our oldest and most prosperous merchants that his Con gressional District, though redeemed, has not, by any means, done its best for the majority of Hayes next month will be at least 4,000 greater. This alone will insure Indiana a place in the Republican column. The gentleman turther instructs his New Orleans representative to take all bets that Indiana will not go Republican in November. If our lo cal Democracy thinks this condition of political affairs justifies burning jubilee gunpowder, certainly they arc easily satisfied and so are we. A soMEwnAT amusing incident is told of a woman whose husband, a wealthy man, died suddenly without leaving any will. The widow, desir ous of securing the whole of the property, concealed her husband's death, and persuaded a poor shoe maker to take his place while a will could be made. Accordingly he was closely muffled in bed, as if very sick, and a lawyer was called in to write the will. The shoemaker, in a feeble voice, bequeathed half of all the property to the widow. "What shall be done with the remainder?' asked the lawyer. "The remainded," re plied he, "I give and bequeath to the poor little suoemaKer across the street, who has alwaj's been a good neighbor and a deserving man ;" thus securing a rich bequest for himself. The widow was thunderstruck with the man's audacious cunning,-but did not dare to expose the fraud; and so two rogues shared thoestate. Genebal Banks says the Republi can party has not achieved its mis sion so long as one citizen in the Uni ted States is deprived of the right to think for-himself, to act for himself, and to vote for himself, Aerial Navigation. [From the New York Sun.] It seems as. though Mr. Martin Farquhar Tuppers desire to sec box that will flap its wings and fly, is destined to he gratified. Not, in deed, bj' a Yankee, as he hoped, bnt by Mr. W. G. Lewis, a Southern gentleman, who has devoted many vears of his life to the study aerial navigation, and has at last suc ceeded in producing a model of flying machine, which certainly does all that he claims for it He gave a private exhibition of his invention at his home, 27 Thirty first street, yesterday afternoon. I he principle by which the motive power of'the Machine is obtained is to great extent similar to that which propels a screw steamer. The model weighs three pounds, and the body is prabably eighteen inches long. It contains a powerful clock sprin which communicates with two wings, one above the other and each having two fans precisely similar in shape to those of the screw of the propeller. When the spring is wound up, these wings or screws revolve at tue rate ot about fifteen revolutions a second, and the machine rises into the air, Of course with so rapid a motion the motive power is soon exhausted; but Mr. Lewis proposes to substitute steam for clock work. By attaching another pair of wings he gets a horizontal motion, and yes terdar the model rose to the ceiling of the room in which the experi ment was made, and then darted swiftly to the opposite wall Where the upward motion alone was obtain ed, the maclnne carried witli it a dead weight of one pound, and Mr. Lewis says that tiie weight of the model itself could be materially re duced without decreasing the power. lhe inventor estimates that for about $2,500 a machine on the prin ciple of his model could be produced which would travel from New lork to San Francisco in twelve hours. For about $250 he could make a ma chine in which he is prepared to sail off the spire of Trinity Church. A Warning to Horsemen. [From the Cecil Democrat.] Alexander Scott a farmer who lived near Cherry Hill, Maryland, exchanged horses, and got an animal that was suffering from some disease of the head. About two weeks ago Mr. Scott's hand began to, inflame. from a slight wound on the back of it, and became in a few days a very ugty ulcer, giving him a great deal of pain. Last week Dr. Carter found him suffering from fever, and a .day or two later Mr. Scott had "a raging fever, and was corcrcd witlr button farcy." The disease was unmistak ably "glanders," and had been com municated from the glandered horse through tho break in the skin of the. hand. Mr. tscott died on bundav night A horse may have chronic glanders and live a long time, keep fat, and work without difficulty, and yet innoculate man and beast with the deadly virus that is slowly sap ping its existence. rnr: body ot (Jiiarics n,mory, a soldier who died in Washington, D. C, in 18C:i, was taken up last Mon day for the purpose of rearranging the family lot in Jeffrey, N. H., and was found to be turned to stone. It was estimated that the weight was from 000 to 700 pounds. When alive his weight was 125 pounds. His features, clothing and the flower wreath around his face were all as perfect as the day when he was bur ied. On, no, siree, Messrs. Republicans! .You won't capture the House of Rep resentatives yet awhile. The people won't forget that the present Demo cratic House scaled down the taxes some $30,000,000. TBoston Post. (Dem.) The Democratic House cut down appropriations probably a few millions, disabled the public service, and laid the foundation of a big de ficiency bill next winter, all for politi cal effect The claim that the Demo cratic House reduced taxes $30,000, 000 is insinuated by the Post out is false. Plymouth Church has adopted a line of action unprecedented in church history. It has sent out a circular to all holders of pews and seats requesting them to stay at home for a few Sundays and allow their pews to be occupied by stran gers. A card is inclosed on which the pewholder is to give the number of Sundays and sittings that he will yield up. Plymouth Church ,seats less than 2,000 persons; 6,000 last Sunday tried to get within the doors. To urge folks to staj' at home from church worship is a novel procedure. From the Volksblatt, Oct. 17. The triumph of the Democracy on the 7th of November would once more aggrandize this party to that political power which in the year 1860, peacefully permitted the seces sion States to withdraw; which par alyzed the National credit; which, during the war, gave sympathy to the rebels; which founded secret politi cal orders, with the object of effect ing its promotion in several of the Northern States, for the benefit of the Confederates, and which would have quietly suffered a dissolution of the Union to transpire. - "TnE American Alliance expects to elect the next President. Its can didate, Governor Hayes, has taken the Alliance oath to vole for no per son 'who is not an American born citizen.' " Boston Post It is just as well to say that the statement that Hayes ever took the oath is a lie. He has no more re sponsibility for his nomination by the American Alliance than he would have had for a nomination by the Sons of Malta. Commercial. The South Carolina Plan. a of a a j The democratic plan of carrying the Solid South for Tilden is by in rtimidation, violence and murder. Tho jilan performed so well in Mississip pi, last year, that now It is bein, worked in other States. South Car olina is a Republican State on an honest, free ballot, but it has been! jjiuuubiru j iiniL-u, aim me uuue Liners seem determined to make p-ood that nromisi' nenonflhlv if t.linr O . , T I J can, but forcibty if they must How it is being done, the following extract from a letter in the Now York ZV nunc, written oy a wuue native oi T 1 1 . .. the State, who is not a Republican. abundantly testifies. It is worthy to be read and considered bv everv trim jmwin,;t:,n. "Never, since the passage of the Ordinance of Secession, have there been such scenes in the State. The .whole white population is up in arms and drilling. Wade Hampton and his colleagues are canvassing the State. Everywhere they go there are mass meetings, and torchlight and military processions, recalling those of 1860-61. A wide-spread system of terrorism and intimidation reigns supreme. The negroes, now so long unmolested that they have come to look upon freedom as the natural or der ot things, have been suddenly awakened from their dream. They see tue military drilling all around them. Dark faces scowl at them when they go abroad. They hear of secret meetings and gathennss of their old-time owners. Whisperings or the Hamburg butchery reach them They hear the whites all around them saying that the bottom rail has been on top long enough ; that the darkey has got to stop down and out; that Hampton must be elected. In alarm they call a mass meeting of Republi cans for consultation. Their promi uent men are invited to be present and speak, lhe time comes. Thou sands are present They organize. and the speaking begins. Suddenly a commotion arises, lhe orator stops, The tap of the drum and the sound of the bugle are heard down the road, Two long. columns of white soldiery, armed to tue teeth, mounted and on foot come filing around the corner, and march to the platform. They push aside the frightened negroes, and select the best seats. Their lead ers, ex-Confederate, then mount the platform, and demand half the time for Democratic speakers". It is trcin blingly accorded. A Confederate General arises, delivers a hloncl-nnd- ..nt.. .i wu,ll;ajJlrauHUU?MiluKJU n Wge lUUJr 11UVU UUUU 1UOI3 IU11JJ UllUUglJ, nave got to uiscam tncir present leau- ers and come baek to their old mas ters, who intend to cam the election, peaceably if they can, but forcibly if they are resisted. A Republican fol lows. He is greeted with a storm of hisses and a deafening 3'cll of deris ion from the military. He mutters a few words, every sentence beim drowned by the hootings. At last a sentiment is uttered loud enough to be hoard. Forthwith an armed bully steps forward from the ranks aud pronounces that assertion a lie. The speaker dares not resent the insult- nay, he dares not notice or allude to it He talks on for a while. But the insults, jeers, impertinent questions, fec. come faster and faster, and final ly, in alarm for his life, he resumes his seat. When the hissing has sub sided, another Confederate takes the floor. He goes over the rambling re marks of the poor Republican, pro nounces each and every one of them an infamous, malicious, damnable lie, and dares him to arise and say they are not There is wild cheering. The Republican, quivering with fear and indignation, is forced to swallow it at the point of the bayonet The oth er speakers on his side are treated in the same way. The meeting breaks up with three times three and a tiger lor Hampton and Tilden. And such of the negroes as have not already tied in alarm are followed to their homes by the jeers and curses of the riflemen." This is free speech with a ven geance. And because lien, lirant proposes to give to every man hla Constitutional right to speak and vote as he pleases, the democrats howl themselves hoarse about "arbi trary measures," etc. Surely honest ,1 n -.:ii'-fii t n. 1, of such leaders. It is a crime against free institutions, unprovoked and in famous. Vote lor Hayes, and save for yourselves and your children, free speech, and a free ballot - U a A Remarkable Frog Story. From the Toronto Globe. A remarkable Incident occurred at Brown & Hall's sawmill, in Acton, while a pine log was being sawed up into -lumber. The outside slab and one board had been cut off, and while the workmen were turning over the I02 they were surprised to see a large toad poke his head out of a hole in which he was imbedded, and where he had barely escaped being cut up by the saw. How the stranger got there was a mystery, as he was com pletely encased in the wood, with no possible means of ingress or egress. As the log was the fourth or fitth from the buttof the tree, hi3 position must have been at least fifty or sixty feet from the ground, and he had no doubt grown up with it from infancy, being probably hundreds or years old. The animal was quite fiat and nearly as large as a'man's hand. He was perfectly blind, but when taken from his bed he made use of his limbs to crawl away. The tree was perfectly sound with the .exception of a decayed spot of about a foot in length below the hollow place in which he was imbedded. How did ho get there, and what did ho live on? J. BANKING. EDWARD DELETOMBE, BANK, GALLIPOLIS. Jrresident, JOSEPH HUNT, Vice-President JNO. A. HAMILTON, Cashier. Capital StOCk. - - $100,000 I ' ' DIRECTORS: Edward Deletombc, Jno. A. Hamilton Reuben Aleslnre, Jos. Hunt John Hutsinpiller, J. S. Blackaller. Buys Gold. Silver. TJ. S. Bonds. Cou pons, anci uovernment Securities of all kinds. Bank open from 9 A. M. to 3 I. M. ,TNO. A. HAMILTON", Cashier. May 7, 1874. OHIO 'V-AJLjLE'Sri BANK, GAXiMPOIjIS, OHIO. CumH Capital, S X OO.OOO. Individual Liability, $800,000. A. Hkskiso, President. J. T.Hallidav. Vice President. W. T. MrxTOKX, Cashier. DIRECTORS: Henkixo, C. D. Bailey, A. W. Allemoxo, J. T. Halliday, Wji. Siiober. SBuys Gold, Silver, Coupons and Government Bonds at highest prices. Makes collections on all points and Issues Drafts on principal Cities in the United Statoa and Europe free of clnirge to regular Depositors. Solicits deposits of private as well as corporate fuuds, and allows liberal interest on ail monies left on specified time. November 7. 1S74. L. M, nBJIAN S. G. KKLLKR, Pres't. Vice I'res't. n. p. roiiTEic, Cashier. CENTREVILiLiE National Bank OF THURMAJf, OHIO AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $100,000, NK OF CIRCULATION", DIS count and Exchange, latere1 palil on Time Deposits. Good paper purehaed. Drafts on New York, Cm cimiati and other cities for sale. B,nkln. luurUra.,1 10-to-10-.ul from 0.1. DIRECTORS : L. if. Ueman, S. ft. Keller, Pemielta Wood, .. C. Gross, It. P. Porter. Nov. 20, 1874. W. S. NEWTON, M. D., AVING rcsizned the Post-offlce, will devote ins wnoio tune 10 me practice of Tledicinc and Surgery. Ofllec. adjoining Pot-oflice ; residence, on ad St., two doors anove Mate, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. July 15, 1S73. DENTISTRY! DR. J. R. SAFFORD. Office 2d st., over J. IT. Weil's Store, p. S. Preserving the Natural Teeth, specialty. March 19, 1874. ATTORNEYS. C. W. White. C. M. Holcomb. WHITE & HOLCOMB, Attoi-ney.s at Law, Special attention given to Collections OFFICE skau the Court House. E. N. HARPER, Attorney at Law, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Pensions obtained and Government fHfilms nrnsecuted. Umce on Stfeona street, one uuor uui. , , . , .i VsndenJt Son. E. OF March 14, 1872. c. w. bird. w. n. c. ecker. BIRD &r ECKER, Attorneys-at-Law, Gallipolin, - - - Ohio, WILLattend to all business entrusted to their care in Gallia and adjoin counties, also in Jiason county. WestVa. Special attention given to Collections, Probate business, etc. Office on Second street, nve uoors oe- Iow Locust. Nov. 12, 1874. tl L. McLean. F. A. Guthrie. McLEAN & GUTHRIE, Attorneys-at-Law, WinGeld, Putnam County, West Va. Practice in Putnam and adjoining counties. All business entrusted to them will receive prompt attention. March 30.187U. Iv Cincinnati CARRIAGE WORKS. Wm, Aufderheide & Co., PROPRIETORS, Manufacture for tho Trade Carriages, Spring Wagons, &c. Nos. 407 and 409 John St., Cincin nati, 0. Feb. 10, 1870. ly on of to np in give HARDWARE. J . M. Kerr & Co. WHOLESALE DEALERS IX Upper corner Public Square . GALLIPOLIS, o. J. M. BURR. J. W. CHF.RKCTON. January 22, 1S74. SADDLES AND SADDLERY. Manufacturer and Dealer in Qtnni icq oini .irs Harness, Collars, Trace-Chains, Curry-Combs Horse-Bmshes, &c. COURT ST., - - GALLIPOLIS, O. ERenairin promptly attended to. Prices to suit the times.3 Jiuyis, IS74. MILLING. R. ALESHIRE & CO., DXALSKS IN Flour, Wheat, Mill-Feed, &,c. CASH FOB WHEAT. EITRCKA ITI I Ii L S GALLIPOLIS. OHIO. V MARBLE WORKS. ilVIBLES & KERR, AND MANUFACTURERS OF JIONU M E N T S, Tomb-Stones, &c SECOND STREET, ABOVE PUB LIC SQUARE, Gallipolis, - - Ohio. WE do everything Tn the line or Marble Outtin? on short notice, and refer those who desire reference as to onr skill and ability, to our work. Oot.i2B.187I. tf. 1875. fall km mmm OF Millinery and Fancy GOODS. MISS HATTIE A. ANDREWS PUBLIC SQUARE, 3d door from Court street, Gallipolis, Ohio. A COMPLETE STOCK OP Millinery Goods, Tk If'. A iTMw Dress Triinmiug3, Cloaks, Furs, Real and Imitation Hair Goods, Chenilles, Embroideries and Laces, Braids, Zephyr Worsteds, Floss and Canvas always on hand. Stamping for Embroidery or Braid ing, and Pinking done to order on short notice. In n.illinnlis. for the sale of "ra" l - i ' BUTTEIUCK & co.'a rATTisiiHS GARMENTS, and their celebrated SHEARS AND SCISSORS. - Miss HATTIE A. ANDREWS, Public Square, od door from Court St., Gallipolis, Ohio. MILLIFB IR, "3T MRS. J. HOWELL, DEALER IN MILLINERY GOODS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 5Ordcrs solicited aud promply and carefully lined. COURT STREET, . Between 2d and 3d, - - Gallipolis, U. May 7th, 1874. J M I L L I N E R Y. Miss ALICE HILL, Has removed her MILLINERY estab lishment to CREUZET BLOCK, SECOND STREET, a few doors east Court, where her friends are invited call. October 22, 1874. Dress-Making. Miss A. L. FORD HAS opened DRESS-MAKING Rooms in J. D. Bailey's Block, stairs. She has had two j-ears,' experience in the best establishments Cincinnati, and feels that she can full satisfaction to the public. Sept. 21, 187C tf A. xr. I nnn TO J. sale in First Fn.ro r for clas GROCERIES, &C. CHARLES SEMON, Wholesale and Rotail Dealer In Groceries, Conffectioiiarics, Provisions, &c, COURT ST., BET. SECOND & THIRD, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Respectfullvasksth oM 7P114 nf ftnlltnrt. lis to call at his establishment and cxaiu- iuv his sioeiv 01 GROCERIES, Consisting of all articles to be found in a FAMILY GROCERY STORE. 3Iy stock of CONFErrrTnvTVRrFc large and complete; such as Candies, Cakes, Nuts, Fruits, &c. Uyfstnct attention to business. at small profits, I hope to merit a share of public patronage. OYSTERS by the can and half can of the best quality, and warranted to be fresh. C"UU-TKY PRODUCE of all klnils wanted, for which the hiwhrat rtt price will be paid. C. SEMON. OYSTERS! JIRESII OYSTERS just received, at S. GOETZ'. CORNER OF GRAPE AND TIIIRD STREETS. Tho very best quality of FRESH OYS TERS are received by3Ir. Goktz every niorni.r. This is the nlacc. S. GOETZ. WHOLESALE GROCERS. hexkikg, allemoxg & co., Wholesale Grocers AND DEALERS IN Produce, Provisions and Tiirmnrfi. '.GALLIPOLIS, ---- OHIO. ,Ian.in,lS7tr. ly It. Clarl: A. It. Clark. J. C. Kerr. B. & A. R. CLARK &. CO.. (Successors to A. 15. CLARK & BRO.,) Wholesale Grocers COMMISSION MERCnASTS, No. 39 "Walnut St., Cincinnati. O. January 1, 1875. ly FURNITURE. IJAMK.1 OATKH'OOD. a. Yvu.au WJI. SIlOBEn. J. C. IILTSINPILLKR. T. R. IIATWARD. GATEWOOD, FULLER & CO., SIANUFACTUKEltS OF IdJ TrTT Tf) fw ir CTU Ml H) U GALDPDL3S, OHIO Jan 20, 1875. Crawford Honse, OIVTII Ilin MIA I HUT OTDFCTf bun. aiAin nnu nnuiui oincciO CINCINNATI. F11ANK J. OAKES, : July 22, 1875. Proprietor Notice, Wn03I IT 3IAY CONCERN: M. KERB & GO., OF GALLIPOLIS, O., Arc our only authorized Agents for of Victor Cane Mills and Cook's Evaporators, uailia uo., ana- iuasou auu Putnam Co.'s, W. Va. BLYMYER HIAXUFACT'G CO.. CINCINNATI, O. Aug. 9th, 1870. Aug. 17, '76.-tf Pittsburg and Cincinnati Regu lar racKet. ANDES, CIIAS. 31U1ILEMAN, Master. ED. MUHLEMAN, Clerk. Response to the Call of Hani Timest to Cincinnati .Reduced, to THREE DOLLARS! FS0- ft Passes Gallipolis every gB. Wednesday evening, for Cincinnati, aiid every Saturday evening Pittsburgh. The Andes has Just been completely repaired and repainted, ana Is in hrst- conaition in every yuucyw Jan. 7, lUt-i.