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1 cfeIstilJSOlDif: - -c W1ML'. IVSBC, Editor. "Truth and. Justice." igJl CO in Advance Volume X1Y. CLlMLtPOMS, OHIO, THTBSDAY, MARCH 25, -1S80. 3Fumber SO BANKING. OHIO "VALIJBY BANK, QAX.XJCP01L.IS, OHIO. Casli Capital, 100,000. INDIVIDUAL LIABILITY. V a; henking, President. j. T. HALLIDAY, Vice-President. W. HENKING, Cashier. "DIRECTORS: A. Hekkko, Wk Shobee, J. T. MALLIDAY, C. D. Bailet, C. W. HKNKcra. GyDeals in Government and Galli polis City Bonds. Makes collections on all points and Issues Drafts on princi pal Cities In the United States and Europe. Banking hours from 9 A. .31. to 3 P. M. BANK, GALLIPOLIS. EDWARD DELETOMBE, President JOSEPH HUNT, Vice-President. JNO. A. HAMILTON; Cashier. Capital Stock, - - $100,000. DIRECTORS: Edward Deletombe, Jno. A. Hamilton, Reuben Aleshire, Jos. Hunt, John Hutsinpiller, J. S. Blackaller. Buys Gol nonK. and C lver, II. 8. Bonds, Cou- nraent securities .01 all Bank open from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. .TOO. A. HAMILTON. Cashier. L. H. BEMAN 3. G. HKLLER, Pres't. Vice Pres't. - m. e. bemax. Cashier. - CENTREVILLE National Bank OF THURMAN, OHIO. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, 100,000. BANK OP CIRCULATION, Dis count and Exchange. Interest paid on Time Deposits. Good, paper " purchased. Drafts oil New York; Cih tiariaU another. eltieXfor sale. ' " J Banking hours from 9 to 12 and from lto4. DIRECTORS : . L. 21. Beman, Pcrmelia Wood, -B. B. O. Keller, J. O. dross, P. Porter. MILLING. Lawson 1 Bell, Dealers in WHEAT, FLOUK, Mill Feed, Corn, &c, "Buckeye Mills," State Street, near Fourth, GALLIPOLIS, 0. Cash paid for Wheat! July 3, 1879. MILLING. R. ALESHIRE & CO OEAUKS IN Flour, Wheat, Mill-Feed, Sec. EUREKA MILLS, GALLIPOLIS. OHIO. Dealer in BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, &c, Court St., Gallipolis, 0, The best Stock, and the lowest prices, of any house in town. All new. Call and see. April 17, 1879. SIMEOIir WASH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office at residence, Front St., above Gallipolis, Ohio. WHOLESALE GROCERS. mm, m & go., Succcesors to HENKING, ALLEHONGf & CO., Wholesale Grocers AND DEALERS IN Produ&e and Provisions, GALLIPOLIS, i'i - OHIO Jan. 2, 1879. - --FrJbatelNotice - sEOTtEivbij-OF Accounts THE following accounts, hare been flleirinheTrobaTeCourtofjGal Ho pAiintliSnVlA fnVattlamnnf 'ami the satHe will be for hKrIngori"the 2d day of April A. D. 18S0. , ; Second account of Wra.jM Campbell, administrator of "MaryProse,''deceased. First account of P: A. andiEltza" Sanns, executor and executrix of'tlie" estate of Julia L. Sanns. deceased Secondncconiit of -Samuel .Robinson, guardian -of James Reynolds, JmbecUe. Ffrial jccbifat' ofWw. 3. Jenkins, guardian of Mary Farley, minor.. First account of Asher B.JIamllton, guardian "of "Barney "Mannerln minor. Final account of Asher B. Hamilton, euardlatfoffJohn ilannerlngrminor, First accouit-bAsher 'B: Hamilton, guardian or Henry Mannerlng, minor, Fourth account.of Jacob Blges, guar dian of Cornelias Chambers, minor. Fint'&nd anal .report and account or Kobt. a. waddeii, assignee or Taioott & uo. Third account of Cornelius Barridsre.- admimstrator of Hugh fPIymale,5uo- ceased. p Finahaccount of Elliah A. Stone, -ad ministrator' of William L. James' es tate. S. D. COWDEN, c v Probate Judge. -.March,Il.J8S0 3w. Noticedof 'Sale. TKeStateof Ohto..GaUia Gountv. ss. BY virtue of decree of the Com mon l'leas Court of said County, ordered at the November term, A. D. 1879, in the esse wherein John T. Hal liday is plaintiff and Joseph J. Blazer et al. are defendants, and by virtue of an order or sale issued, to me, l snail, on Monday, the-Uith day of April, A7K 1880, between the hours of one and two p. m. at the front door of the Court House" in said county, expose at public auction and sell the following property, to-wit: Lots numbers one, (1) two, (2) three, (3) four, (4) five, (5) and six, (6); and also what is known as-"Ijll Lot," as shown in a sub-division made by the appraisers In said, cau3eKand.as, fully shown and described Jjy t'a plat attached to their report, filed in said cause, said 'property being situated on Second and Spruce streets, in the city of Gallipoli3, in said county, and appraised as folio ws f Lot No. one, (I) appraised at $450 00 two,7(2) j3S5 00 " " three, 3J " " four, (4) " " five, (5) " " six, (G) 'Mill Lot," . 30U UU " 330 00 "7K-750 00 " 450 00 " $7333 10 The last including office and mill building, boilers ,and engines, heating pipe anu ouier uxtures. Said property , wil bq first offered In parts! as divided, each' lot being offered separately. In selling the last named property, separately, viz:' the "Mill Lot," bids .will bo received In two ;ways :11st, upon the grounds and buildings without the -boilers, engines. ad, beating pipes .and- will be offered separately. 2d, the lot and buildings will then'- be.offereduWlth: the boilers and engines, and the way which realizes the most will be ac cepted. - , After said'lbts and tracts have been offered separately, the entire property Including the six lots numbered, the mill lot, Boilers, Engines, and Fixtures, will be offered as a whole and the prop erty will be sold iu-tlie way and manner, cither in separate i tracts or us a whole, that shall realize the most. Terms . of sale one-third cash, one-third 0i ) in one year, and remain ing one-tldrd (J) in two years from date of sale, with interest at the rate of six per cent, per .annum. The de ferred payments to be evidenced by notes with good security, and secured by mortgage as additional security. I shall also at said sale, at the same time and place, sell at public auction all the remaining personal property be longing to the late' firm of Waddell, Blazer & Co., consisting principally of woolen Aim mucninery, uamps, snait ing, and Pulleys, also one Safe, office 'Furniture and various other articles. Terms of this last mentioned sale will be cash. C. H. McCORMICK", Receiver. March 4, 1880 5w Guardian's $ule of Real Estate. TS Dannancc of an orderof the Probata Conn X of Gallia county, Ohio, mads on the 21 day of Marcn, A. v. ikkj, in me case oi tvunam is. Weed guardian of .Toicphlne Weed, insane. againsiius sain waru ana Samuel r. vangnn, the undersigned will, on the 3d day of April, A..D. 1880, at one o'clock p. m. on the premises, offer at puDucsaie. ine toiiowins uesennea real csre, situate In Springfield township, county of Gallia and State or Ohio, and known as part of the north-east quarter of Section, No. S3, Town 6, and Range is, in said county, and bounded and dsscribeu as'tollows,'to-wlt: beginnlne at' the north-east corner Of said Section So. 33; thence wesi tsa a- poies io me line oi ine iana soiu u William Wattint to santr Vinev : thence sont! 90 poles: thence east S5,V poles; thence north 60 poie totne place otDeslnning, containing nity lauj acres, more ur ie.s. Terras oicaie one-n: rierras of sale one-half cash on dav of sale. anillone-half In one Wear from ilay of tale, the (leferred payment to "be tecnred.by mortgage on the real estate sold and to bear interest at the rate of six per cent, per annum. Appraised as rcu uu. WILLIAM B. WEED, Guardian of Josephine Weed. By White 4 Holcomb, Petitioner's Attorneys. 1 'March 4: lSSO-lW DKAINTILE- SeM 1 Mrt Price List. WE HAVE on hand the .best; and. largest stock we have! ever had, irom z to p incnes. ronuriner lniormaiion write to "Wheelereburs Drain Tile Co., Wheelersburg, Scioto County, Ohio, March 5, 1870. Wanted, aOOD TENANT FARMERS at Eagle Turnace. Liberal leases given. Also, wood-choppers. o. A. SUIM.ONS & CO. Jan. 1, 1880 2m Ho sis e and Xiot For Sale. H'TY JHOUSE is.a ailb'stahtial brick. ilL containing 10 rooms, 'and is con veniently .eituateff "on. N;'W. corner of Locust and Fourth Streets, two squares west of. the-Court House. ' Will .be! sold at a' reasonable price and on easy terms. W& MAEYSA SISS'ON.V For the Journal. Sympathy. BY MRS. SARA WOLVERTON. Qhliirwouldrnot dwelllnelhlijjvorld alone,- See with "no eyes but mine; j .- And break from"" the branch its Jeweled sprays . : Alone, in silence twine. I .would not walk, thro' the flowery J jaelda .1 . And list to the birdling song, 'Andnot uuanother interpret-pit me thoughts tnat my nosom tnrong. Lwouldmotliend atheyountain down, And-rfrinirbfthVwaters sweet, v And never a welcoming word await, A-fimile from a traveller meet. I would' ' not climb" the rough, high rocks,!-.- ' jTrWherCjlhe strength goes all away, KnowvjholT call,- no" voice comes back, The cheering, J'bear up," to say, Oh ! I "would not weep, and I would hot smiie With the doors all shut around; But.W!titingiji.frleniI,,the.,lamps alight, Would my spirit ever be found. Dan:oiT,'.1880, Columbus Letter. [Special Corr. of the Journal.] [Special Corr. of the Journal.] The Legislator and Lobbyist-- Adjutant General Medley's Adjutant General Medley's Mix--City Redistricting-- Adjutant General Medley's Mix--City Redistricting--State Convention, etc. COLUMBUS, O., Mar. 16th, 1880 The Legislature is about as dull as can be. Most of the lobbies have gone home, and the Assembly as a whole appear to be afraid to do any business. The majority are on hand promptly when there is an opportu nity to stir up political chaff they absent themselves as a general thing when anything that concerns the good of the State is brought up. One reason for this is probably be cause tnc Republican majority realize .how the Democrats rushed things last year, and piled blunder on blunder. Now out.of what looks very much like cowardice, the ma jority go to the other extreme, and anything like serious business is re garded as dangerous something to "be avoided le3t somebody "puts .their foot in it" Its not much wonder that sensible men, when dis cussing tfie heeds of- the' State, aver that forail the real benefit tho Legis lature confers upon the tate, that ,body might,as well be at home. To the people or the capital (Jity the Leislatureis inclined to bo classed osfo'neof icHeT-necbssarv evils, -and' "the tiotels are about the only places that derive any benefit from the "representatives of the people." Lobbies have been more numerous this session than for years, and it is exceedinglv amusing to watch the persistent efforts on their part in "button-holing" members to lend their influence and vote in favor of their t particular bill. Last week, this crowd were here in full force lo help the passage of the now celebrated "Wilkin's school bill," which came up for passage in-the House Wednesday afternoon. The lobbies of the House were crowded witii a ferocious gang of book agents, etc., and considera ble excitement prevailed for the time being. When the bill came up to be voted oh it received 51 votes, while 50 opposed it It was .lost, not having tho constitutional 'ma j.rity- livery day or so new bills are in troduced for reorganization. The latest is that of Representative Locke of Madison count, who has a bill which provides for the appoint ment of a Board of 3 Directors, who shall have charge of every State Institution, and receive a compensa tion of $2,000 per year each. The bill provides how each institution shall be governed, and has a large number of members on its side. The late Adjutant General, L. M. Meily, has figured rather unfavor ably in a transaction that has come to light lately and is just now re ceiving considerable attention in the daily- press. From all accounts it seemB'that a mannamed Russ, who is now Adjutant General of Indiana, made" an arrangement with Meily to copy xthe records of the Adjutant Generars offlco in this ..State, and get a. correct list (of the veterans entitled to "State, Co'uhtyi or Jocal bounty. Meily was to receive .$500 for this, ?100 in cash, and $400 when tho list was; disposed of by Russ. Russ' completed the work and sold a half interest to a bounty and pen sion agency for nearly:, $4,000. .Every claim was worth $190.00 and many of the soIaier3 did not know they were entitled .to the, money; and would readily sign, contract and powers "of attorney for 50 per cent of the amount collected. It was learned by this agency that, before the, courts would entertain the claims it waSSnecessary to have the certifi cate of the Adjutant General of this State to show that the veterans had been duly credited to the counties and were entitled to the bounty. Meily refused to give these certifi cates unless he received the $400 due him, and has been sending out circulars to tho soldiors warning them to have nothing to do with the Indiana parties. Of course this proves the truth in. an old adage, "When thieves and rogues fall out,, etc" The Republican -"Love Feast" as it were, last Thursday night, was a spirited affair and the best of har mony -prevailed. It was Tiy' far the' largost gathering of the State Com mittees that .has been held for years fand indicates that everv member will do bl8' level best for victory iri the- coming contest It was neither a Sherman meeting nor a Blaine fme'elint-Thnt pnblfcap gathering, in which, the,best interests of the great party wore dis cussed. , TheCommittce didgooa thing in selecting uolumbus as Dlace for holdinsr the State Conven- tion,and' if1 your .correspondent 13 " tM oo.t. 'r ky :i :il. nob misuiivuu i.i-utj-ovutiik. ipui nin witness one ot the largest and most enthusiastic State .Conventions ever heldi The city of Columbus has been redistrlcted in a manner that does not altogether suit the democratic brethren, who find that they are liable to be a Councilman -or two short under the prespnt arrange ment, and have beep working bard to get an injunction on the pro-. ceeding, but just how the matter will come out is just now. pretty hard to tell. WOODEN DISHES. There may be a good msnYiread ers of the Journal who do not know how or where the neat little wooden Wishes, that butter is so generally sold in, are made. W hue in Indian apolis a few days ago your correspon dent visited the largest establishment in the United states lor the manu facture of this sort of- wooden-ware. The establishment employs over one hundred hands, mostly girls from 12 to 16 years of age, some of whom make a dollar per day. The factory produces easily 100,000 dishes per day when necessary. It has made 108,000 in a day. The timber found best for the work is white poplar, but sugar, birch, ash and elm will do. The logs are cut in about 3 feet lengths, steamed for 2 hours and then put horizontally in a huge turning lathe, where, as the log rolls steadily over, three strips each, about 1 foot wide and 1-16 of an inch thick, are pared off in an unbroken ribbon that might easily be made 500 leet long if it were necessary. These strips arc passed to a punching machine, where the form of the dish is punched out, with the ends cut for lapping and riviting with little tinned wire pins. About 50 girls are employed in setting and clinching these pins, each with a pres3 worked by a treadle, and this process completes the manufacture, except drying. They are boxed in "nests" of 50 each and shipped to all parts of the United States. It is a singular fact, that the waste, the shavings, the spoiled dishes, the splinters will not burn without a good deal of trouble, though they will do well enough as fuel in the furnace. This peculiarity saves the iactory serious cause or danger. The steam saturation of the wood is the probable .cause of GALLIA. For the Journal. Thrift. The term thrift placed at the head of this paper, signifies frugality, good husbandry, economical management in regard to property. Property Is whatever we earn or produce, or cre ate, by our labor or ingenuity or fore thought, or all combined. Industry an essential element of thrift. This implie3 that we do something, and combined with thoroughness, it means that we do it with interest" and that we do what we undertake; well. It is not to be ashamed of any honorable occupation, however hum ble, but earnestly to strive to make the very best of. the circumstances in which we are placed, and, if possi ble, to improve those circumstances without murmuring or repining. In a pecuniary sense, thrift means 1 ... I ... ......,! Innn llinn nrn mnlrn' Though we may labor hard and pro cure a fair competency a3 the reward of our toil and care, if we spend just a little more than we make, we are not so well off as lie who makes boc little, yet saves a part of that littlei' Fortunes are not so much in the mak ing as in the saving. We often make llfo's burdens great er than they need be. A frugal slmH plicity is far more conducive to hap piness than a painful stretching be 3ond our measure, for the phantom"; treasure or joy that lies just out ot our reach. In seeking to avoid this, however we should not deprive ourJi selves of a laudable zeal and ambi-' tion to aim high,, influenced as we. ever should be, by a sound and judgment, and well directed iu- dustry. But the miserable attempt . - ' 1 ing to pas3 for more than we are, anatr striving to lift ourselves above thet-. labor best adapted to improve our circumstances and standing in com munity, is not an clement of thrift" or even common honesty. The ne;, cessity of thrift is based on the de-j cree of the Almighty, couched, in. language as follows: "In the sweat of thy brow shalt thou cat bread till thou return unto the ground," a law. more than six thousand years old, and still in force. Mankind, we sup pose to be naturally indolent, as one of the consequences of the fall. Man's labor was light previous to that event, and it can hardly be sup posed ho relished it any better after' ward. Hence, to the seeker of world, ly ease and pleasure, the Divine de cree may seem to bear with its gen eral application the nature ot an af flictive penalty. But this view of the case would cast a reflection on the Being who has the good of the race in view, and who is too wise to err or too good to do wrong. lt would be, indeed, a mistaken view of life, that would connect success arid true manhood with indolence snd ease In that- casedeveloDment) of wortny aspirations would cpasq; stun uiuo vu ucaimv auiiuu.pcrisa, anu JJU manity would sink down beneattwts. load of vices and corruptions.. Ille ness and indolencq are (nearly' k1rys the precursbrs'bf vice, and'the wealth and circumstances that prdduce tuese, are not tne elements of thnrt True thrift seeks the1 realms JofdeL ligence and -morality. -Justice. Tjehr erpsity and, Tight aro,its' Jnseperiible handmaids there. J ' 'i " Christianity has a refining" aiid'ele- vaiing influence" or. the business in terests of .mankind. Every interest qf he creature Ts better developed in harmony with the plans of the Creator than they can possibly be otherwise. iNo true Christian is a lazy man; "Godliness is profitable unto all things, having promise of mo uie turn, now is ana mat wuicu is to come." There can be no nar row bigotry here. There is, on the other hand, a wide .field for the exer cise of every capacity with which we are endowgd by the Creator; and wherever duty .calls us. even in the secular affairs of life, we may, inrthe. faithful discharge, of honest obliga tions, .amid these affairs, look up to our beneficent Father with the as surance that he approves us in our work. 'The proph'et MIcah presents a beautiful figure in the 4th chapter of his prophecy, that well illustrates the idea of thrift in the realm of indus try, peace and contentmeut It is in these words: "But they shall .sit eVery man under his vine and fig tree and none shall make them afraid." Here is the idea of home: Such a home as we believe every pru dent, industrious laboring roan, in this free country, may possess. A home where there are home comforts, home happiness; the cultivation of home tastes, and however humble it may bo, that makes the home the centre of attraction to every member oi the nome circle. No discontent here, nor envy at what another pos sesses. "Jivery man shall sit under his own vine and fig tree." This dqes not mean a dry goods box on some-loafers- corner. Itdoes-not mean a seatiby tho, stove of some tippling saloon or gambling den. ItdoesnottTmeari thePseaV ofithe scornful, the -idle, .tha.'-'complain ing herd that say the world owes them a living, and who will not work; nor the rendezvous of the beggarly, dishonest tramp: No, it means none or- these. It is. that quiet inner world home where, peace, content ment and competency reign, acquir ed by honest, frugal industry; where independence defies the executions of sheriffs, and where none dare molest and make afraid. A Significant Incident. 5M J&,a 4,t0hl-Ud tfolYow, who might bo ome- wotaalTs , , . i.:i.it ..! t . I'scretioi', fa srDlcfc-cut.that . ,i,i.wi.rA ..Liirm, said M ,p'. In one of the battles of the late war, young Doctor B', then a vol unteer captain in the Union army. led his men up to a hand-to-hand fijrht with a Confederate regiment. "i never, said the captain, "had killed a man before. It is a mass of mon I fought, an idea, the whole- South, not the individual. jWhon I found myself, therefore, uuauuiu, ami auiuu vuiiu a iuuci, x confess my courage gave; way. 1. actually shut my eyes' as I. backed desperately at him with y sord. His arm fell helplesssly, and he drop ped from'hls horse. " "An hour later T saw him, in the surgeon's te'tit The arm Jiadj'been, amputated and Jay upon the floor. As the arm-was carrioU away I, saw on one of the fingers a ring carved out.of cannel coaL, It looked, to. me like a child's work,, and I drew it off aud followed the w;6unded( soldier, determined to restore Jt, But in tho confusion of the battle-field I lost sight of him.?' M The sequel of this story is.as fol lows: Iu the summer of 1878,.when the yellow fever was raging, in .the South, Dr. D w.as.-pne.of the North ern physicians whb answered the pall br aid. , '-,.. He went to Mcmphls-and labored for. weeks'among the sick and' dying. Among the patients brought 'to. .the ihospit&Lwas a Colonel'tG ,.a man with but one arm f ' Something familiar 'a1 the' man's 'iibnest'face trouble'd",odrloctor- He ga.y.his,constant.c.aroto"iiim,Jjoth' imrsed and prescribed for him. and 'finally sawblmfecover. The two men became warmly attached. p Ono evening when. the Colonel was" able' to leave 'his bed, 'they' tpok sup tyer together. Dr. D 'suddenly'drew . fo. ' bkck rJnga laid ' ,l ,Lf - in .on the table. "Why, this is mine!'' exclaimed Efor me thirtoenlyeara. ago, "Then it was I, who cut offtypur i The .men arose and faced each oth er silenUy a moment, and then' their. Viands met in hearty cia3p. iueir gtrlfeitsQVcr,,an(LJ,hctdiamen, were true brothers again. A Refined Butcher. Darkin's daughter returned'from Denton's butcher-shop, laid a steak upon the table and said:; "That's the most refined butcher I ever met. I asked him if this steak was tender, and he said, 'Oh! so beautifully tender, as the maiden in the first blush of love, a steak fit te lle classed with tender and hallowed associations, and one likely to be, de voured by so fair and beautiful a maiden.' " Harkins pushed the glasses up on. top of his head, looked at. the 'girl, and then thundered: ' "What under the canopy "was that fellow giving you?" And, as her color, came and 'went, she replied: v "Giving, me taffy, I suppose." Hutchinson & Bald ridge Is the on ly firm that sell' the GENUINE OL IVER CHILLED PLOWS. and; POINTS in Gallia Co., "Ohio, and Mason" C(J1 W. Va. Irpnrchasing'alw&ys Moolrfor the name OLIVER, on the beam. The nicest and cheapest line of Hosiery is at C M. Ffflmore;&'Oof8. Jin. SOi-iaSO-i-am. - itltOM I'V IN HIS NEW BUIIiDINCr AT L.AST, ON PUBLIC SQTJAKE, WITH AN IMMENSE STOCK OF GOODS In a- large Spacious Koom, where a full flood of sunshine from a large sky-light illuminates every portion of the house the darkest I 111 m - . . -w m -. aay, snowing up ail classes ot jroods in tJien Owinff to early purchases we have a lame line of and customers at figures less than we can buy-to-day from manufacturers and im porters. The following: few items will show the drift of urines: 5000 yards Pacific Lustres, Poplins in black and colors, 12h cents. 3000 " Brocade Dress Goods, in rich colors, 12i cents. " 3000 " 18 inch heavy pure linen Crash, worth 15, 10 cents. 1000 " Good Heavy Jeans, 25 cents, ' -; 1000 ps prints from a trashy 5 cent to the best made. J? 500 yards all wool Cashmeres in the new colors, 50 cents, " ' ' r . 500 " Summer Silks, 55 cents. The largest variety of American, English, and French Casimeres, Cloths, Cheviots, and worsted ever offered in this market. Large line of Cotton, Wool and Brussels Carpets. Every Department of our Great Stock will be found full of Fresh Goods of nil the leading and best makes March 25, 1880. SIGN OF Have removed to their New Building on the Public Square, Where with an unusually large Stock of We can more readily and satisfactorily supply the wants of our increasing; trade. Our 2Jew .Storeis well lighted on the darkestdays, and we have;had.itlixed up with all the ,,raodern improvements with a view to the comfort and accommodation-of our, cus tomers.! The createrDart of our ling a great many goods as low as we can buy them to-Klay. Persons in need of any goods in our line cannot fail to be 'pleased, as our assortment is large, and contains all r, 'v- i j. .- OJ...I -i.i.l- L'tTrvcci J TT A mc n..ll .1 e ii -vr tlie laiesc opnng Objies, iu uuiu axauxjia aim aa.io. trouble to show Goods. One price to all and that price March 25, 1880. in the country, and will be THE COLD BOOT, S & BMG11M stock was bought early in the KKOSIUS real merit. Bargains to offer our Menrls sold to all alike at one inijpar- season, and we are really sel vun unu see iui yuurseu. i.vu w.e.guarantee to be thelowest, A ISAUGIfMAJf. ' ' "OXQHST DRUG STAND. DEALER DrugsPaints,; vOils, Y'arriishe8, JDye .Stuffs, , i 'W4dow Glass,' ., :. . " Perfumery, Toilet'Soaps, etc., etc. ihafe"ba nand, and am constantly being supplied with -iA.iAn.OE AS30BTMENI OT Patent Medicines, WHICH I AM SKlLIKO TO GRANGERS .and am. OTHERS : at greatly REDUCED PRICES, FOR CASH. Cash must attend all Or ders,, otherwise the usual charges .will be made. OAEBOHCISLACK INK, never moulds and freezing will not injure. Feb. 15. 187J ly. EDUCATIONAL. SCHOOL EXAMINERS' NOTICE. HPHE Board of School Examiners of JL Gallia county, v., will meet at the Union Sohool'buildlng, -1th street, in the city ot uaiiipeiis, tuo nrst saturuay in each -.month, except, Au crust, and also the., third Saturday, of the mqn,th3 of .aiarcn, April, may, June, septemDcr, October and November, at 9 o'clock ArMfor'thexamraatI6irrappU cant3 for TeacbersVCertlflcates. JAS. L. LASLEY, A. A. UOULTON, W., H.MITCHELL, Cl'k. 4 ' . Examiners. Those -Ear Muffs at'RIdenbur'a ate a;goodftliIng such .m6rnlngs' as ihe present, try a pair. xx. . RIME INDBMNITT. 1862 GEO. HOUSE, 1879 SUCESSOR to the Old Established Agency of B. IjSte wart. Flrej 'In land, Marine, Life and' Accident In surance. lAueU. ytt, tr .i i n . n on, Kan in Xjma, jiaruuru, .uiiii... f u,w,u.j. u , Contlueutal, New York,. 3,327,772 00 insurance no., ortu America, Philadelphia, organized 1701 C,552,O0D 00 Underwriters A gency, New York 3,302,020 00 Queen of Liverpool, Assets . . InU.S 1,634,73100 Amazon, Cincinnati C03;317 00 German American. New York' 2,471,781 00. British American, Toron- to.Canada.U.S. Branoh, 071,4 to 00 Travelers, Life and Acci dent. Hartford. Conn.. 4,595.445 00 Niagara, New York.?.. . . 1,329,6)'10 FIremans Fund, Sah Fran- - Cisco, -. 701,221 00 Pennsylvania, Philadel phia, 1,855,233 00 MayS, 179 GROCERIES, &C. CHARLES SB MON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Groceries, Confectionariei. Provision, &c.5 COURT ST., BET. SECOND & THIRD, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Respectfully asks the citizens of Gallipo lis to cai i at tils establishment anu exam ine his stock" of GROCERIES, Consisting of all articles to be found in a FAMILY GROCERY STORE. My stock of CONFECTIONERIES are large and complete; sucu as Candies, Cakes, Nuts, Fruits, &c. By strict attention to business, selling at small profits, I hope to merit a share orpuDllc patronage. OYSTERS by the can and half can of the best QUaiuyyanu warrantcu io ue iresu. . COUNTRY PRODUCE of all kinds wanted, for whlch.the highest market price will bit pild. SADDLES AND SADDLERY. ESTABLISHED IN 1 S CEB Manufacturer and Deitlerih SADDLES, BRIDLES, Harness, Collars, TRUNKS AND VALICES, LAP ROBES, DUSTERS, HARNESS OILS, Tracc-Chaius, Curry-Combs Horse-Brushes, &c. COURT ST., - - GALLIPOLIS, O. tyRepalrlng promptly. -attended 4o. Prices to suit the times. JjgJ THE COURT STREET AND DEALER IN Furnishing Goods and Hats. April 3, 1S79. J. 3t. SiFFOBD. T. S. Beowx. DENTIS1S, OFFICES, iSEGOND ST. Aug. 14, 1879. POMEROY COAL. Full supply always on hand, Also, constantly on handr the best Kanawha Lump, Nut and Slack. Coal, the cheapest in the market. My facilities are such .that 1 can supply these coals, at any landing, by the float or barge load, and at prices to accommodate consumers. Office, at the landing opposite .tha Dnfour House. J. HAMILTON, Agenl. May 8, 1879.