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i . sS i Tm iiw WM. NASH, JEtlitox-. er T rut li a ii -T ix s ti c e . 99 1 CiO in1 Advance tribl' jJKliXiXPOM, OHIO, TBtURSA.Y, JULY 29, 18SO. Volnme XDLV. w -AGEJJT SIX OF THE BESTMINGIAGHfflSWHE'WOBDD- The New and Improved Howe. This is the first-successful sewinjr machine ever invented. As now It embraces all-the improvements 1 ' C i T l I nor ume apareu. in peneuuug ib so 'firet born, but .first in rank. 'firet born," but .first in rank. r -The Famous-Oscillating-Shuttleachine: . . .-r- ... .. wonaeriui iniia concepuon unecjuaicu inusirapautKyvtuiugi"upk'"u tn f ilcitf1 tlion nfhAr niAntiinpsL 'RIpant In (ties! cm and far? uearauue uuu pcucubiu ita uhtjumuuji . t j,t e i-vii is u TheiCenuine JarfMicry M w iWithits. :Marve!tH8?Bala!ice iWJwetiL 21 A machine offew York manufactarerBnperiorinterjespectothe never flinches rrom tue most ueiicate to tne ueaviesi launc ihatHhU'ls'the lightest-running of .airmachines ever made. -The '8iafiLlilWhlna' A New, Improved Machine, with a loose Balance Wheel. There is something very attractive about this machine, aud it is a great favorite wherever introduced, and though new is selling very rapidly, bein simple in construction and easily managed. It is among the best. The WeedsMachine'it i j mi This machine has been justly styled 'the people's favorite.'' Built on , long and tried' "principleB, extremely easy of movementj making but :little: noise, light and roomy m appearance, excellent tensions ana lew pans. It enters the lists as a competitor. The Dauntless. JL. UWJ.1S Gr BEATJTY. , So pronounced by all who have seen it. This machine is self-threading in shuttle tension and take-up. In mechanism it is simple and harmo nious. It stands without a peer for size, symmetry, beauty of finish, plating, ornamentation and furniture, and the .work it; doeal in 'all --classes of goods is simply beautiful. - .. IWOFFICEAT 3IY ESTALISJIHEJfT ON COURT. ST., GALLIPOLIS, SIQN'OF'THE BIG' BOOT. fJhnd 3,-I88o-3a. R. ALESHIRE & CO. EUREKA MILLS, Established 1860. . Eemodcled, 1880. First Class, New Process, will all tie Moim IipForeients. rW" s are pleased to announce to ''bur that our Newjtfill is now in successful operation and that' we are making t Patent ami -aiicyioiirs,f 0 . econd to none produced any where. Highest prlce3"pa!d Tof "Earfcas-e'-and'JIediterranianr" or "Long Berry" Wheat May 13, 1880 3m can be no chafing or wearing them ut. 4th.. There can be no strain on any of the hntons, it being the only self-adjusting suspender in the world. FOJZ, SAXiE BY S. M. BRANDYBERRY, The Court Street Clothier, Gailipolis, Ohio. Feb. 12, 1880 Cm FOE- made contained I. 1 I . . in others. No expense that it may stand, not only as" the if. tl T J? 8 CF . . Free -iiTi-iri.tTr.i It is claimed "patrons and the public generally, THE PULLEY SUSPENDER OR. ARGOSY BR ACL ill these Sus- pefliersareleKerltaotliers. 1st. They contain no robber. 2d. They will wear longer than any other suspenders. 3d. The cords run over pul leys, and conseQnentiy there BANKING. OHIO TAL.L.EY JB ANK, : . GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Cash Capital, 8 1 00,000, INDIYIDUALLUBILITY. A. HENKING, President. J. T. HALLIDAY, Vice-President. C. W. HENKING, Cashier. . - .. .4k DIRECTORS A. HKNarNQ, J. T. C. D. Baust, Ww. Shobeb9, Haujday, C. W. Henrinq. EPDeals In Government and Gaili polis City Bonds. Makes collections on all points and Issues Drafts on prlncl- Sal Cities In the United States and iurope. Banking' hours from 9 A. M. fo3 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, Keubcn Aiesmre, Jos. Hunt, John Hotsinpiller, J. S. Blackaller. Buys Gold, Silver, U. S. Bonds, Cou pons, and Government Securities of all kinds. Bant operi from 9 A. M. to 3 P. T&. JNO. A. HAMILTON. Cashier. SIMEON STASH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office- at residence, Front St., above Dufour House, Galupous, Ohio. U M. BEMAN S. G. KELLER, Prcs't. Vice Pres'L u. e. beman. Cashier. CENTREVIL.L.E National Bank' OE THURMAN; OHIO. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $100,000. BANK OP CIRCULATION, Dis count and Exchange. Interest paid on Time Deposits. Good paper purchased. Drafts on New York, Cin cinnati and other cities for sale. Banking hours from 9 to ,12 and from lto4. DIRECTORS: L. M. Beman, S. Q. Keller, Permelia Wood, J. C. Gross, It. P. Porter. WHOLESALE GROCERS. Succeesors to HENKING, ALLEMONG & 0., Wholesale Grocers AND DEALERS IN Produce and Provisions, GALLIPOLIS, --- - OHIO Jan. 2, 1879. MILLING. R. ALBSHIRB & CO DIUHI n Flour, Wheat, ; Mill-Feed, Sec. CASH FOR WHEAT, EUREKA. MILLS, GALLIPOLIS. OHIO. nOMEB.C. JONES. D. W. JONES JONES & JONES, ' VttorrieyH-at-Ln.w, GALLTPOLIS; 0. Office Formerly occupied by R. S. w.aaaell. on second street. June 10 18S0 ly . AT A! IS THE PLACE l'O BUY ,of All kinds, 1 ,;i lyTADE by hand, and of Cincinnati if is manuiaciurt'. iue uesi. unu lurc'in the market, and .at the JLowesfcrieFovCasIi. We k-ecDtaeTLatest Styles of all kinds of Furniture' ma'dejiygskilled mechanicand not OUl?Styl Goods made bv bbvs: who fonlvfreceive 50 p.ent.a.-nir fiavS V'. ' Jvli 8 WercSsell5 aulI-suifParlor Furniture for.S35.00. )jAllasttwVrrahte"(i! as renre sented. Call and see for yourself before i purchasing" elewnere.f If sH Goods liliverediffCilyor w boat free of charge. Do not forset the place, corner' of Court and Third streets, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO.; Feb. 12, 1880. OLDEST DRUG STAND. PEil.KR '? Drugs, Paints, Oils. Varnishes. .. , uye oiuiis, Widow Glass, 5 , Perfumery, Toilet Soaps, etc., etc,. I have on hand, and -am constantly being supplied with . - Ail.ARQE ASSOKTUENr.OF Patent sviedicines, '. - WHICH I AM SELLING tOZ I I l'i GBANGKBS 2nd 'am? fOTIIERS! -at greatly REDUCED PRICES, FOR CASH. "CaslnHist attend all Or ders, otherwise the usual charges will be made. carbolioIblaok INK, never moulds and freezing will not injure. Feb. 15. 1S77 lv. Rio Grande College. THIS Institute. oflers.cqmpletejCJas.i Ical and Scientific courses of study, erail nates from vrhlclr receive the degrees of A. B. andB.. S , respectively :' aiso uonego l-reparaiory, normal anu Commercial course. Chisses are foj-hi; ed, also, each ternViri tho common Kiilish branches to suit students not in regular course. A TjIuss beginning Latin Is formed, regularly the third term of each ypar.. - t our torms a year 01 ten weets eacn. Spring Term.l)egins April 5, 1880; Fall Term begins Aug.; 24, i88Q.j j EXPENSES. Tuition and IncidcntalsTrom" $7 to $8 per terra, or from $23 to $28, ier year. instrumental 3iusic f iu tor 2U lessons. Vocal Music. PenmanshlD.' or.Book Keeping, $1 extra for. 20 lessons; Board finclndinff roomrrent) is of fered in the Hall at the exceedingly low, priceiof $2.15 pec week A 4' The College Is situated at Rio Grande. Gallia 'Co., O.J 'a quiet healthy locality on the stage line between Oak Hill and Gailipolis. 5 ' 1 " - For catalogue or other Information appplyto j A. A. MOULTON, Pres t Business Stand, with uu Ea talilisliedfanrt Payiris 'il Business; TnE undersigned on account.of con tinued Jill' health, offers lor sale upon reasonable and easy terms his property In the village of Rodney, 7 miles from Gailipolis, consisting of one lotr.nponwliicluis.Aituated.a.buslness house and dwelling combined, a good barn and otherfoiithousei, well of good water, epc. . aiso, uie siock or goo us now.onhand. f , '1 I wish to 'sell my 'property and busl ness good will. A bargain will be giv en, and- tunbp terms that cannot falr.to piease any one desiring to purcuase. Address or apply ta " i j J. L. WILLIAMS. . Rodney, Gallia Co., Ohio. BO YOU WANT TO HIDE? We have a large assortment of Carriages, Buggies AND Both of our own make and Cincinnati manufacture, which we will sell at' UNPRECEDENTED 0 PRICES - FOR CASH, notwithstanding the late advance in material..: , . ' ir , .; ' . T,r , -Call and see us. JAS.' VANDEN & SON. a Sept.l8,1879-tf- -nartv. MILLING. LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE FROM GEN. ARTHUR OF THE VICE PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATION. A Ringing View of Republican A Ringing View of Republican Principles--Civil Service Reform A Ringing View of Republican Principles--Civil Service Reform--Specie Resumption--The Currency and the Tariff-Danger to the Nation From the Democratic Party. Democratic Party. NEW YORK, July 15, 1880. .DkabISLR-., I accept- lie pfNltion as sizncil ino bj the great iiarty whose action vou announce. This acceptance implies an approval of the principles declared by tne convention, uut reeent usage iiermits mo to add some express- slons or. mv own views, The right and duty to secure. honesty anu orucr in popular elections 13 a mat ter so vital that It must stand to the front- The authority of the national government to preserve from fraud and force the elections .at which its owns officers are chosen is a chief point on which the two parties are plainly and Intensely opposed. The acts of Con ureas for ten years have, in New York and 'elsewhere, done much to curb the volence and wrong to which the ballot and count have been again and again subjected, sometimes despoiling gieat cities, sometimes stitiingthe voice of a whole State, often seating not only in Congress but on the bench, and in the Legislatures numbers of men never chosen by the, people, The Democratic party, since gaming possession of the two. houses ol Con Kress, has made.. these Justlaws .the. object ofmller, ceaseless assault, and, despite all resistance, has. hedged them with restrictions cunningly contrived to baffle and paralyze them. This ag gressive majority boldly attempted to extort from the Executive Ids approval of various enactments destructive of these election laws' by revolutionary threats that a constitutional exercise of the veto power would be punished by Withholding appropriations necessary to carry on the government. And these threats' were actually carried out by refusing needed appropriations, and by forcing an extra session of Congress, lasting lor mouths, and resulting in concessions to this usurping demand which are likely in many States to sub jeet the. majority to the -lawless will of a minority, uimuous signs oi puoiic disapproval alone subdued this arrogant power into a sullen surrender for the time being of a part of its demand The Jtepuuiican party lias strongly approved the stern. refusal of its repre sentalives to suffer the overthrow of statutes believed to be salutary and Just. it nas.aiways insisted, and now insisi.s, that the government of the United States of America Is empowered and in duty bound to effectually protect the elections denoted by the Constitution as national, it! ore. than this,, the .Re publican party holds, as the cardinal point in its creed, that the government should, ny every means Known to the ;oii8tmuioii,. protecu-'.H U American citizens, everywhere, ill fne full en joyment of their civil, and political ishts. as a great part or its work oi reconstruction the Republican party gave the ballot to thet emancipated slave' as his right and defense. A large Increase In the number of mem bers of Congress and of the Electoral College from the former slaveholding States was the Immediate result. The history of recent years abounds iu evidence that in many ways and In many places, especially where their number has been great' enough to en danger Democratic control, the very men by whose elevation to citizenship this increase of representation has beeu effected, have been debarred and robbed of their voice and their vote. It is true that no State statue or Constitution n so many words denies or abridges the exercise of their political rights, but the modes employed to bar their way are no less effectual. It Is a sug gestive and startling thought that the Increased power derived from tho en franchisement of a race now denial ts share in governing the country. wielded by those who lately sought overthrow of the government, Is now the sole reliance to defeat the party which represented the sovereignty and nationality of the American people in the greatest crisis of our history. Tcepumicans cuensii none or the re sentments which may have animated them during the actual eon Mict of firms. They long for full and real reconcilia tion between the-sectlons which were needlessly and lamentably at strife. I'hey sincerely otter the hand of good will, but-thoy ask in" -return a pledge of good faith. They deeply feel that a party whose career Is' so illustrious in' great and patriot achievements will not fulfill Its destiny uqtll peace and pros perity are established in all the' land, nor until liberty of thoughtconscience, and action, and equality of opportunity snail ue not merely the cold formalities of a statute, but living birthrights which the humble may. confidently claim and the powerful dare not deny. The resolution referring to the public service seems to, me deserving of ap proval. Surely no man should be an incumbent of an office, the duties of which he is for any cause unfit to per form; who Is lacking in the ability, fidelity, or Integrity which a nroner administration of such offiee demands. This sentiment, would doubtless meet with general acquiescence, but. opinion has been widely divided upon' the wis dom' and practicability of various re formatory schemes which have been uggested, anil of certain proposed regulations governing the appointments to public office. The efficiency of such regulations has been distrusted, mainly because they have seemed to exalt mere educational and" abstract tests above general business capacity, and' even neciai ntness lor the particular worn in hand. It seems to me that the rules which should be applied to the management of the public service' may properly con form, in the main, to such as regulate the conduct of successful private; busi ness. Original appointments should be based upon ascertained fitness. The tenure of offlcc-should bo stable. Posi tions or responsibility should, so 'far as' practicable, be .filled by promotion of worthy and, efficient officers.' Tim in vestigation of all complaints and the punishment of all official misconduct, should be prompt and thorough. These views; which I have long held, repeat edly declared, and uniformly applied when called upon to act, I(find em bodfed in this resolution, .which ..'of course, I approve. I will add that by the acceptance or public offiee, whether high or low, one does'not In my judg ment, escape any or his responsibilities as a citizen, and that he should 'enjoy absolute liberties to thiuk .and, gpeak, and act in political matters according to his own will arid conscience', provid ed only' that 'he honorably, faithfully, and ftfUy discharges all his official duties.. The resumption of specie payments, one of tho fruits of tho Republican has brouehWai return 'Of i abund ant prosperity,' and-'thb feettlenient of m'anyl distracting-questions. The' res toration of sougd money;, the large; re duction of our public debt and of the burdeii or interest, the hieh advance ment of the'ptiblic credit all attest the anility anu courage of the Republican party to deal with such financial prob lems as may nereaiier demand solution Our paper currency Is now as good as gold, and silver is performing its legitimate function for the purposes of chaiigc. The principles which should govern the relations of these elements of? currency are simple and elpar. There must be no deteriorated coin, no depreciated paper. And every dollar, wlicther of metal or naner. should stand me test oi tne world s nxeU standard. The value of popular education can naruiy dc overstated. Although Its in terests must, of necessity, lie clileflv confided to the voluntary effort and In dividual action or the several States. they should Iks encouraged so far as the Constitution permits, 'by a generous co-operation of the national govern ment. The interests of the whole coun try demand that the advantages of our common school system should lie brought within the reach of every cit izen, and that no revenues of the na tion or of the States should be devoted to the support of sectarian schools. bitch changes should be made In the present tariff and system of taxation as will relieve any overburdened industrv or class, and enable our manufacturers and artisans to compete successfully with those of other lands. Tins government should aid works of internal improvements, national in their character, and should promote the de vclopemeut of our water courses and hacbors, wherever the, generaUnterests of commerce require. Four years ago, as now, the .Na tion stood on the threshold of a Pres tdehtlal election, and the Republi can parly, In soliciting a continu ance of its ascendency, founded Its hope of success, not upon Its promises, but upon Its history. Its subsequent course has been such as to strengthen the claims which It then made to the con fidence and support of the country. On the other hand, considerations more-ur gent than have ever before existed for bid the accession or its opponents to power: Their success ir success attend them, must ehielly come from the muted support of that section which sought tue lorcuiie disruption or the Union, and which, according to all teachings or our past history, will demand ascen dency in the councils 6f the partyto which triumph it will have made'by far the largest contribution. There is the gravest reason for annre- neiisnni mat tue exornitint claims upon tho public treasury, bv no means limited tn the hundreds of millions al ready covered by bill? introduced in congress wit tun the pat four years. wonld'bti"sucee3?rnlly urged Ifthc DenP- ocratic party should succeed In supple menting present control of the National Legislature by electing the Executive also. - There Is danger In intrusting the. n nine i.in iiianiiiK imiwi-i ii tiiu viuvpi 11- ment; to a party which iiasif almost. every Southern Stae -repudiated obli gations quite as sacred as Uioo to which the. faith of the nation nmy stands nledtfpd.! c I do not doubt that success awaits the Republican party, and that its triumph. win assure a jusr, economical, anu pa triotic administration, i am, respect fully, obedient - C. A. ARTHUR. 'o Hon. George P. Hoar, President of the Republican National Convention. The Old Maids' Association of Geau ga county, U., had a picnic on the lake recently, and mustered eighty-six souls. This society was an outgrowth of the war, and was organized in ISO 2 by a bevy of young ladies whose brothers and sweethearts were lighting for their country, aud left them with out the resources of male escort, ex cept the laggard who remained at home. Unwilling to accept the gallantry of these young men, the young ladies pre ferred to depend upon themselves, and formed the association mentioned. Out of revenge the gallants dubbed ""these Independent damsels "old maids," and they accepted the cognomen and made It their own. A humorous constitu tion and bylaws were drafted by Mrs. G. E. Henry, then a single young lady aud one of the rounders of the Institu tion. Man was declared the "common enemy," and one or the chief objects of the society was a continued war against his advances. He was religi ously excluded rrom all meetings, and a special clause of the bylaws said that any member who should marry should be fined 100 big copper cents, and be branded in tar on the soles 'or her feet, U. D. I,,' meaning "up and done It." he-beautltnl' consistency opwoman's naturo will be appreciated, when it Is known that" every one of "tne 'charter members, and nearly all of eligible age since, are married. I A you net man who held a loaded pis tol to his head and threatened to mow Ids brains out unless the girl who had refused him would consent to havehlm, was coolly told by her that lie would have to blow some bruins Into his head llrst. He didn't blow. Mrs. Meredith Read, the wife of our Minister to Greece, is a very sparkling and original woman, culutred ahd re llncd, and a delightful represeiitative;of American ladles. Her conversation bubbles over with wit and gentle humor.-and the exhilaration of her society Is spoken of as refreshing In'the atmos-. plicre oi courts. Providence Journal: They were very fond of each other, and had been en gaged; but Hie3' quarreled and were too promt to inane ic up. lie caiica a few days ago at her father's house to tne old gentleman on business, or course. She was at the door. Said he: All, Miss Blank, I believe; Is your father In I" "Ho, sir," she replied; pa Is not in at present. Did vou wish see mm personally" "Yes:" was the bluff response, feelinir that she was yielding, "on very particular personal business," ami no uirneu proudly 10 go away. 'H beg your' pardon,"' sne called after him as he struck the'lower top, "but wiio shall I say called?:' ne never smiled again. Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich. Will send tbeir celebrated Electro- Voltaic Belts to the afflicted upon 30 days trial. Speedy cures guarant teed. They mean what they say. Write to them without delay. Nov. 20, 1879 ly Wanted 500 men at Blackburn's, to empty schooners, at 5 cts. each. Fine .Candies at Bovie, Pitrat fc Co. Harvest Shoes, The. best ill the market at . p ... Barlows' only S1.50 pepair; Jape 17, 1880tC . ' B R O 81 wr, Sign of the Gold Hand, Public Square, G-ALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Opens this week a large invoice of fresh new Lawns in all the shades and col ors which will be sold at pop ular cheap prices. We place on our counters 5000 yds. the best made Shirting Cheviots that will not fade, at the Lowest Price ever reached. 1000 yds. of our celebrated All Wool Bunting at 25 cents. TWO GASES OF BLEACHED U MOSLIN AT 10 CtS. v "bales of 4 ENDLESS VARIETY FAST COLOR PRINTS AT 6 and 6c. All Departments of our Jarge Stock will be replenished this week with a full suppiy oi mew lioous. uxcreme moderation in prices, always at or below the i f -t i ti market rate,-marked m plain hgures, and the same statement Of truth in regard to quality and measure strictly adhere to. June 17, 1880. SIGN OF BBS & BADGBIffl. Have removed to their flfew Building: Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, We can more readily and satisfactorily supply the wants of our inarensinp fvarlt Our New Store is well lighted on the darkest days, and we tne moaern improvements tomers.' ' . The. greater part of our stock was bought early in the season, and we are really sel ling 'a great many goods as low as we can buy them to-day. Persons in need of any goods m bur line cannot tail the latest Spring Styles, in trouble to show Goods One March 25, 1880 - 4" Muslin at Great Reduction. i i i THE COLD BOOT. on the Public Square, Where with an unusually large Stock of wiui a view to tne comiorc and to be pleased, as our assortment is large, and contains all both SHOES and HATS. Call and see for yourself. No price to all and that price ItllOSIUS UNEQUALED IN PBICE. to of all buyers with a plain all our goods, we aim to S. BROSIUS. have had it lixed up with all accommodation of our cus we guarantee to be the lowest, & BAUOIOIAX. DRUGGISTS". P A T E N T M E D I c H 1-3 - ' C r- art CMjj r-rvfl H-a'a ojj i a : W! w PJ O o E M I C 3 -3 o E 3; ."of 'ats A "a .Bgi w PI o n to h3 30S 3 CO. an SB . w2T ff A L SIS.!! 9i S ri O I 'A O 73 H a f pi en Tin & W5 crt I 52 n B a r 0 5? & 3 3 IS2 3 ? s at. S" K E I S 1-3 Coi'. Court and 3d! streets, GALLiPOLrs, oiiro. ' Feb. 2C, 1880. For (Sale. THREE new two horse Wagons at my shop- three mile3 west of "Ew ington. JAMES CRAIO. April 1. 1830-3m MACHINE WOE1?. KLINO & PAGES Wish, to 'inform all who may have anything to do la the Machine Line, that they are now prapSred to do All kinds of Machine Work, on short notice and'at prices to salt ihi timet. lis of by 1862 GEO. HOUSE, 1879 SUCESSOIt to the' Old Established Agency of K. L. Stewart, Firo, In land, Marine, Life aud Accident In surance. Assets. Etna, Hartford, Conn. .. $G,SG3,r.22 10 Continental, New York.. 3,327,772 00 insuranco uo., .-Mortu America. Philadelnhia. organizeil 1791 G.C32.000 00 Underwriters A gency, New York 3.3C2.C20 00 iueen oi tiiverpooi, Assets m u. a 1,034,701 oo Amazon. Cincinnati 005,317 00 Qerraan American, New York 2,471,791' 00 tsriusu American, Toron to.Cariada, U. S. Branch. 671.445 00 Travelers, Life aud Acci dent, Hartford, Conn.. 4,095,445 00 Niagara, New York. . .... 1,329,C 50 10 tiremans una, San Fran cisco 7C1.221 00 Pennsylvania, Phlladel- pnia i,noo,iM w May S, 1870 , I GROCERIES, &C. CHARLES SHMON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Groceries, Confectiouariea, Provitions, &c.j COUKTST., BET. SECOND THIRD, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Respectfullyasks the citizens of Gailipo to call at ins establishment and exam ine his stock of GROCERIES, Consisting of all articles tobe found in a FAMILY GROCERY STORE. My stock of CONFECTIONERIES are large and complete; such as ' Canilies, Cakes, Nuts, Fruits, &c. By strict attention to business, selling atsmall profits, I hope to merit a share publlu.patronage. OYSTERS the can and half xan of the best quaucy.ami warranted to do rresn. COUNTRY PRODUCE of, all kinds wanted, for which the highest market pric9HlUbepalda C, SEMON. SADDLES AND SADDLERY. ESTABLISHED IN 1832. Manufacturer and Dealer tn SADDLES, BmULEBo Harness, Collars, Wagon and Buggy Whips; Lashes of all kinds; TRUNKS AND VALICES, LAP ROBES, DUSTERS, HARNESS OILS, Trace-Chains, Curry-Combs Horse-Brushes. &e. COURT ST., - - GALLIPOLIS, O. IHTRepalring promptly attended to. Prices to suit the times. JgJ S. M. BrandyT)erry THE COURT STREET AND DEALER IN Furnishing Goods and Hats. April 3, 1879. J. R. Sakford. T. S. Brown-. DENTIS1S, OEFIOES, (SECOND ST. Aug. 14, 1870. Q9AM OQA&St P,OMEROY COAL. Full supply always on hand. Also, constantly on hand, the best Kanawha Lump, Nut and Slack' Coal, the cheapest in the market Ny racilittcs arc sucu mat i can supply these coals, at any landing, bv the float or barge load, arid at prices to accommodate consumers. Office, at the landing opposite the Dufour Honse, J. HAMILTON, Agent. May S, 1379.