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WML. NASH, Editor., ; t, Trnth and tiCe. 1 HO in Advance Volume XI. V. GA1LBPOLIS, OHIO, THUKSBAIC, OCTOBER 14, 188. Slumber 49 HARMISON TO THE FRONT. Opening this week, the Largest Stock of Goods ever offered in ? Gallipolis, and at prices that make the Consumer smile, and the "short-winded" dealer tremble. 5.000 yards-Splendid Calico only 5c. yard. Beautiful Patterns. 25 Cases Brown Muslin from 4c. to 7c yard, fully 1c. yard lower on each goods than elsewhere. 100 doz Ladies Shoes from 75c per pair up to the Finest Grades, and we guarantee to save you Irom Sac. 10 75 C&3 Btf AW&UbrftoB25 to 40 per pair less than can be had of the Old Regulars. 100 Shits of Clothin" for Men and Boys to be rattled out at 33 per cent less than cost of manufacture. There are some Special Bargains in this line of GoodVand a early inspection is requested. The handsomest line of Hats for Men and Boys ever offered here, and at about one-half the regular pnee. GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS Tn fndlo!s variety, and at pnces.that.-wilLastoniah. ... . . i in OTaj;jj3'Han of rench aml EngiiRh Cashmeres in all shades and qualitiea, and from 5 to 10c. yard less than any other house can possibly sell them.,.ft, , . - - "V r ' Plain aiid TBi'ocade . Silks in all Colors. f . f j Our 50c. Brocade and 'plain-Silks arc a inarvclof Cheapness and are going out rapidly. Silk Velvets from 90c. vard up. 1 000 pieces Plain and llrocade Ribbons, all colors and widths, at about one-half the usual price. OUR C ABEET AND OIL - CLOTH STOCK Has been larely increased1' and contains some of- tlie handsomest goods ever offered in this line. QIYB US J CALL! HARMISON, New York Store, Public Square, Gallipolis, O Sept 23, 18S0. -. -. THOMPSONS RHEUMATIC WAR LINIMENT, IS THE Greatest Remedy known for Man or Beast. IT IS THE fOKDER OF MEDICAL SCIENCE. There is no pretense about it, as thousands ot our COUNTY CITIZENS will testify to. It subdues Swellings, alleviates Pain cures Poisonous Bites and, Stings; it heals Burns and Scalds without a Scar, Limbers up Stiff Joints, cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Straightens Bent Limb's, etc., etc. For Horses it has no equal; cures Wounds, Strains, Collar Boils, c ,.nu stiff Joints. Ac and is the LARGUST BOTTLE for the nrice there is on the market, and can . . ... i . .1 .1 are sola, or win uc senv iu auj ....j.. . THOMPSON & KERR, Proprietors, Laboratory at July 22 9s) 1880 Kerr Bros Drug bo found in any store where Drugs n .t rnnnint rtt nrmp 9n lnt.B- otore, cor ourc cc on, wampoua, w, WHOLESALE GROCERS. ALLE11, BAER & GO, Successors to HENKING, ALLEM0NG & CO., Wholesale Grocers AXD DEALERS IN Produce and Provisions, GALLIPOLIS, .-- - OHIO Jan. 2, 1879. BO YOU m TO RIDE? We have a large assortment of Carriages, Buggies AND EXPRESS TTAGONSj Both of our own make and Cincinnati manufacture, which we -will sell at UNPRECEDENTED LOW PRICES FOR CASH, notwithstanding the late advance In material. Call and see us. J AS. VANDEN & SON, Sept. 18, 1879 tf . CHOICE FAMILY Alesaiiuer llMQlUU,1 GROCERIES.'! Everything abreast of Tlie Ximes. Bring in your produce and get (ioods in Exchange. We manufacture Superior article of Brooms. Will pay you Produce or Cash for your Broom Corn. July 22, 1880 tf Fairni for Sale. , rTlHE subscriber offers for salet J farm of one hundred, and sixteen acres, two miles from Gallipolis, on O. B.W. Va. Railroaa. House, auoies and outbuildings good. For further . particulars address or enquire on premises ot I A. P. RODGERS, Gallipolis, Ohio Sept. 2, 1880. 1 a his the the ILegal Notice. -SI" AHA" EWINfi , and John Ewlng her lui- VI tinnrf. WIlHnm F. Mr.r.nisli: Anna It. StcLelsh. minor under the ago or lourteen years; Frank McLersh, a minor under the ase of fourteen years, anil Nora II. McLeish, a minor under the age of fourteen years, of the county or Worth. In the State or Missouri, will take notice that a petition was filed against them and others, on the4tU day of September. A. D. 1830, In the Court of Common Ploos within and for the county or Gallia, and State of Ohio, by Annie Belle Woodruff, jnd is now pending, w'herein said Annie Belle Woodruff demands partition or the. following real estate, to-wit: (1.) Situate In Morgan township, Oallia county and State or Ohio, the west lulf or the north-west quarter or Section No. 81, Township No. I.or Kange No. IS. of the Ohio Company's Purchase, containing 8U acre, more or loss iS) Also another tract m the Township, County and State aroresaid and adjoining the aforesaid tract, and In the south-west corner or Section No. &S. Township No. 7,of Kange No. 15. or the Ohio Company's Purchase, and bounded a fellows, to-wit: beginning at the south-west corner of said Section No Si; thence running north on the west line of said section to the road from Butland, in Meigs connty, to Vinton, In Gallia county; thence a north-easterly direction with said road to the crossing ot the Gallipolis and Wilkesville roatl; thence a south-easterly direction with said Gallipolis and Wilkesvile road to the south line or said Section No. 85: thence west with said south line to th place oi beginning, supposed to contain 10 acres more or less; excepting therefrom the following de scribed tract: beginning near the south-west rnmppAr call! Snr.tion where Boblnson's Uun crosses the township line botween Huntington and Morgan townships, following the meander ingsof saidrun in the center up north-easterly to the mouth of Eoberts Uun which runs through Henry S.Katon's farm; thence north westerly by a big oak stump to the road leading from Rutland, in Meigs county, to Vinton. In Gallia county; thence along said road south vrMto.iv t tiif, tnwnfchln line: thence south on said line to the place of beginning, supposed to contain 1 acre raor or less. a 1 Also a certain tractor parcel of land In 1 ha north hir nf the cast htlf of the north-east nnnrter of Section No. 13. Township No. 7, of ft an Kn IB. and described as follows: com mencing 29 rods south of the north-east corner thereof: thence south with the section and town- chlnlln. K1 nvle mnrftfir lCSfi to Duncan MC' Irish's land ; thence west with the said McLeish line to Robinson's Bun; theme up said run until l.v rrnnlnffAdlM WRSt COUrSJ It Will Strike the south-east corner of Joseph H. Kerr's land inj tho road leading from vimon to ituuanu oy iiir.ni wuiiwv-'i farm: thence a north. easterly course with said road to a tree known as the big beech. and a sugar treo at a little bridge; and thence a south-easterly course with the south lineof apiece of laud sold to Milton Kent i tn tho nififA nf hprrinninir. sunuosed to contain , w ...r, --o o , .i n, n.m. SI acres more or less, m saiu wuu,j v nnd-State or Ohio. (4.) Also a certain parcel of land situate in Huntington township, county or Gallia, and sunr nhin founded and described as follows. to.wit: beginning at the south-east corner of ship No. 7,ofEange No. 16, of Congress lands sold ! iiitiKrw-itti.. rihm, nnil runninir from thence west S rods to a stake iu the run; thence down said run with the meanders thereor a westerly direction to the cast and west middle lino of said quarter section: thence east with said middle line to the east line of said Section ; thence south with said section line to tae piacu of begiuning, containing 13 acres more or less: and that at next term or said court the 6aid Annie Bello Woodruff will apply for an- order that partition may be maae oi sain premises, and that the dower estate of Ann McLeish therein may be assigned' to her. Ariri LCi lifciLiLifc, HUUUllurr, By White & Holcomb, her Att'ys. Sept 9, lSSOOw MXLLI1TG. Lay2011 Si BslL Dealers in WHEAT, FLOUR, MillHFeed, Corn, &c, Bu;ckeye Mills," State Street, near fourth, GALLIPOLIS, O. Cash paid for Wheat! July 3, 1879. BANKING , ! . OHIO TALLEY BANK, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Cash Capital, 9100,000. hvdividuaFliability. A. HENKING, President. J. T. HALLIDAY, ViccPresident. C. W. HENKING, Cashier. DIRECTORS: A. Hknkino, Wm. Shobeii, J. T. IIalliday, C. D. Bailkt, C. VT. IIemkiso. l"Deals In Government and Galli polis City Bonds. Makes collections 011 all points and issues Drafts on princi pal Cities In the United States and Europe. Banking hours from 9 A, 31. to 3 P. IT. BANK, GALLPOLIS- EDWARD DELETOMBE, President. JOSEPH HUNT, Vico-Preaidcnl. JNO. A. HAMILTON, Cashier. Capital Stock, - - $100,000. DIRECTORS: Edward Deletombe, Jno. A. Hamilton, Reuben Alcshire, Jos. Hunt, John Hutsinpiller, J. S. Blackaller. Buys Gold, Silver, U. S. Bonds, Cou pons, and Government Securities of all kinds. Bank open from 9 A. M. to 3 1. M. JNO. A. HAMILTON. Cashier. U M. BKMAN S. (Jr. A.KLLER, Pres't. Vice Pres't. m. k. CEiiAN, Cashier. CENTREVILLE National Bank OF THURMAN, OHIO. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, 100,000. BANK OP CIRCULATION, Dis count and Exchange. Interest Dald on Time Uenosits. Good paper purchased. Drafts on New York, Cin cinnati and other cities for sale. Banking hours from 9 to 12 and from l to 4. DIRECTORS: L. M. Bcman, S. O. Keller, Permelia Wooa, J. C. urns, X. P. Porter. MILLING R, ALESHIRH & OO DSAUUM IB Flour, Wheat, illlll-Fecd Sec. CASH FOT WHEAT EUREKA. MIIiLS, GALLIPOLIS. OHIO. Farm For Sale. T OFFER mv farm of 200 acres for L sale. It is located Ave miles Irom Galllnolls. has on it a good frame dwelling house, with eight rooms, cellar, pantry, anu goou wen oi waicr at ttio ooor. tor iurtner particulars apply to me. Aug. 5, 18S0. TflDBG LADIES' HfSTITUTE, ' omoiNisrA.'i'x. Superior Advantages in Literature, Diencb, Music and Art 41 Session opens Sept. . jtai tor Circular. . H.TIIANE MILLER, Erea't. Emma Parke Sninir Principal. Aug. 13, 1880 2m MILLING GEM. GRANT ON HANCOCK. A HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTERVIEW. A HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTERVIEW. WITH THE A HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTERVIEW. WITH THE EX-PRESIDENT. Why Gen. Grant Was Willing to be President Again—The Inside History of Order No. 40—His About Hancock—President Johnson—What the Louisiana Offered for One Day's Power—The Levee Bond Job—Phil. Sheridan—Senator Conkling. Letter from Rev. C. H. Fowler, D. D .Gaixva. jLL1..pt.t2lczr h.ave J.igt returned from a protracted call upon Geu. Grabti I went, with Brother Cramb, Uraut's Pastor, AV'hen we were introduced into his library we found him at hlstfesk writing, rile rose, and calling my name, said.."I have not seen vou since we met at Chautauqua bun- day acnooi Assemuiy. nc m free and, full of talk. He talked about the political situation, canvassing the country and the men with great free dom. When I said to him, "I suppose everybody tells you that he wanted to see you on the track," he said, "Yes, many, but not everybody. If every body had wanted to see me on the track would have been there." 1 saiu, "i am sorry lor me counirj wat ju not there; not for yourcoiurort or lame, but for the country." lie said, "Not for my comfort, I am glad to be releas ed from the care. There were three reasons why I would have accepted the nomination : First On account or the cnaracter oi the men who urged it. 1 esteem tneir respect and contidence more than the nomination. Second I believe I could have uroKen un the soliu souiu. many weiuns democrats In the South had given the strongest assurance of tlieir cordial support, believing that I could deliver them from tne evus oi a souu ouum. Florida is a Republican State, if they had a fair chance. The Republicans are so distributed that they can secure a fair count, except in the northwest cor ner of the State wnere tne negroes are chiefly centered, and where the society is like Georgia is really a partoi ueor "ia. While I would have received probably but 200 or 300 more votes from the State than Garfield will receive, those few are so located as to secure a air count In that northwest corner. These are the substantial reasons. Third There Is another partial rea son, 1 Deiieve mat a couiu nave in duced, Irom my knowledge of our con sulates, the enactment oi certain laws tnnolihip- our commerce that would have given us control of much desirable com mercefor Instance, in Mexico instead of people who use only slave labor, and receive utile or Homing uui sinning iu exchange." He next inscusseu tiauuocK wiwi great minuteness, lie saiu: la.nave known him lor iony years, ne m a weak, vain-man. He is the most sel fish man I know. He. could never en dure to have anyone else receive any credit. Though ho received all the mention from his superiors he deserved, he was always displeased that he was not praised more, and that anyone else was mentioned at an. ue is me must selfish man I know. He was a very good corps commander. He was am bitious, and liau courage anu , uue presence: but he is vain, selfish, weak, and easily flattered. He cannot bear to hear anyone, also praised, but can take any amount of flattery. Down to 1801 ho seemed uue a man ambitious to do his duty as an officer. But in 1801, when McClellan was nom inated, Hancock received one vote, and that greatly excited and changed him. He was so delighted that he smiled all over. You couiu not sit oeninu mm without seeing him smile. He smiled all over. It crazed him. Before that we got on well. After that lie would hardly speak to me. I was working to enforce the laws of Congress, and he was working for the Presidency. Per haps he thought I did not piaUe him enough, but anyway lie hardly spoke to me. it was on my nominauuii wmi, uu was made a Brigadier General In the reeular array. When I was made Gen eral, Stanton told me It was a compli ment to mo, and that l count name tne men to fill the vacancies in Lieutenant Generalship and Mjor Generalship caused by my promotion. I nominated him for the vacant Major General ship in the regular army. He ac knowledged it maninuy. tie was a very lair corp3 commander, out was never thought ot ior any great piace. When the Army of the Potomac was hunting, for a commander, ,it took almost everybody even came over into the west for officers but no one ever even suggested Hancock for the place. After lie had re ceived that vote in 1S61 lie had '(lie bee in hlsbonhet,' and shaped everything to gain Democratic and Southern favor. He has watcned, anu planned, anu waited, till at last he has received the Democratic nomination." "General, do you think he is in sym pathy with tho South." "lie is crazy to De president, tie is ambitious, vain and weak. They will easllv control him." "Do you think, oenerai. that his cel ebrated Order No. 40 represents the direction of his sympathies?" "Well, 1 win give you the true inner history of Order No. 40. Congress was striving to prevent Andrew Johnson from undoing the reconstruction laws. Whenever Congress passed h law John son Dent nis energies to ueieat its en forcement, and would find nretexts to dodge round it. Then Congress would pass another law to neuge mm up mere. So It went on until Congress had taken from him all control of the Generals commanding the seven districts of the South, except the power to recall them and appoint others In their places, These commanders could remove auy civil officer of any grade, Judge or Governor. When I was made General and they were determining my powers and duties, tney gave the uenerai, o, accident. 1 think, or without seeing ai It Involved, co-ordinate power with these district commanders, and as I was senior It gave me authority. Gen. Sheridan was sent tothe.D'epart ment of Louisiana, covering Louisiana and Texas. He is very shrewd and very able. If he Is in charge of any field and there is anything he ought to know in that field, he Is sure' to' know It, He is as able and vigilant an officer as the country has, or as any other country has. He kept hts eyes open.-learnlng rapidly the men who were not worthy to occupy' their places, and .discovering comDetent and worthy, men to DUt in' tueir piiuxs. ue nau a gocu list anu black list, a list of unworthy officers, J i i-.' 1 u reauv w vuaiiuo luciirin an nuur wucu the time should come. He consulted with me privately about it, and i did notning rasuiy. ' The Legislature of Louisiana nassed law authorizing the issue of $7,000,000 of levee bonds! ostensibly for the- levee. .They. condltlonc(L.thel-salo -on -their bringing to the, State, not less than percent, of their" face. "The Governor aad three Commissioners were to place the bonds on the market. But they a 80 d that the bonds would not bring m e than 40 per cent. To avoid tne. law, rowin'ir v Invented tbe man of bor- oney and using' the bonds as chllater: ; They could borrow about .14 or 33 pe: cent, of the face of the bonds. lust at his Juncture, to prevent these a defrauding the State, Gen. men fn Sheridan 'took off the heads of the Gov ernor '.aid commissioners so quick that they dldfeot know what ailed them, and appointed good men in their places. "f or me reason tne removed men were veir anxious to be reappointed. They employed Reverdy. Johnson and another ,wyer to work for them, agree ; them .280,000 if they wera . This Is a great deal of money en to pay for positions, unless Ing to pi relustati for four there is some special gain. In the case. ReverdyjTohnson came to me. but I was ga-8tiiffl(t and .stubborn that I could not be lndiiotid to reappoint them. He then went tWAndrew Johnson and made hUs case andf Andrew Johnson sent for me," and.asltiS tne to reinstate those men. I refused to do so. He said, 'Reinstate thera evo if it is only for one day. I will prWHlse that they will resign.' "I thought Johnson might not know of the motive why they were so anxious to be reinstated, and thinking I would do him & great service in keeping him from a great blnnder, I told him that 'one hotfr would do those men as well as one day and I unfolded their intent. But Johfison Insisted on thoir being re instated! I refused, and excused myself. ''Johnson thun removed Gen. Sheri dan and'appointed Gen. Hancock, ne called Hancock to Washington to in struct him In defeating the laws of Con gress concerning reconstruction. As soon us I learned that Hancock was In town, I called at his hotel instead of sending for him. I wanted to see him privatejy in his own room. I found him in his room, perhaps before he had his breakfast. I said, 'General, you aud -1 are soldiers; army officers. We have li fe positions ; we serve under successive administrations without regard to party. It is our duty to enforce the laws of Con gress. We are not responsible for the wisdom of the laws. Congress bears that responsibility; we nlmply enforce them.' He said, 'Well, I am opposed to nigger domination.' I said, 'Ueneral, It is not a question of nigger domination. Four millions of ex-slaves, without edu cation or property can hardly dominate 30;000,000 of whites with all the educa tion and property. It is a question of doing our sworn duty?' He said, 'Well I'm opposed to nigger domination.' 1 saw that my only chance to influence him was by the remnant of authority left in my hands, ne was determined to please the Democratic party and the South. "nc.wentSouthand removed thoGov crnor and Commissioners that Gen. Sheridan had appointed. I instantly telegraphed him not to appoint to office any men who had been removed, and to give me his reasons Dy mall ior remov ing tho men. He telegraphed in a long reply costing tho Government $250, his reasons. 1 telegraphed him mat tne rea sons were not sufficient; to send me by malL.othor reason, He again tele graphed about the:ame points, only not quhVso long, carting only .150. He telegrsphed that 'ho. could not have freedom to act, his" "usefulness would be destroyed, and that he would have to ask to lie relieved. 1 teiegrapned mm to re voke his order. He asked Johnson to relieve him, as no one else could. That Is the Inner history and spirit ot his celebrated Order No. 40. "This order resulted in the loss of many lives. I know of cases. 1 can give them. The names and dates are Ithln reach, so that no Democrat can dispute them. Two brothers, ex-Con- lederato soldiers in Texas, iook up ior the outraged negroes and Unionists in their neighborhood. They believed in fair play and free speech. They were soon threatened, soon condemned, and the order given among their neighbors for their death. They nad to nee in tne ight. They fouud an old horse worth about .10 and mounted him and rode as far as they could out or their neighbor hood. Then by hiding by day and trav eling by night they finally got over Into Mexico and to safety. Alter a long time, when they thought the matter had passed over, they returned to another part of Texas, away from the thorough fares, hoping to be let alone. Their presence became known, and an order for their arrest on the charge of horse tcaline was issued. They fled to the military camp and asked to be put in the guard house. An ex-rebel lawyer took up tlieir case, made out tne appeal to Gen. Hancock, asking that they might be tried by the military authorities aud not returned, as they could not have a fair trial where they ware charged, nor any trial; that the writ simply meant to murder them. This was sent to Han cock under his Order No. 40. He refer red it to the Governor of Texas. The Governor ordered their return. They were nut in a dungeon, a tight log bouse. and before court day, after much abuse and suffering, they met death, A band of masked men surrounded the jail and burned it, watohtng against their escape. They were burned alive. This Is some oi the fruit of Order No. 40. There are more cases that are abundant ly proven. "His statement that the civil authori ties are supreme Is a truth admitted by all in time of established peace. But I i.in demonstrate, as the facts I have mentioned show, that he did not subject the military power to the civil, out mat ho used his military power to overthrow the civil." "General, what can prevent the rule of such a man?" We must elect Oartleld. lie is a great man. lie hai but lew intellectual " 1,1 TT. peers in puuuc inc. ue is every way worthy." "What If HancocKsnouiu oe elected r "Then the North would submit quiet ly and watch closely. As soon as tilings began to go wrong, every Northern leg islature would be convened and compel their representatives to resign or resist the solid South." "Are vou honeful?" "Yes. But I expect to witness the moat zisrantic frauds In Indiana and New York City. Pretext will be sought for throwing out states or parts oi States. If the election is thus thrown Into the House, then Washburn, or Min nesota, will be thrown out. They are determined to seize the government, re gardless of cost. I hope that many Democrats who will not change will take the alarm and stay at home." In sneaking ofConkllng lie said regard him as the greatest mind in pub lic life, or that has beeu in public life since tbe beginning of the government. lift nas tne advantage or naving oeeu trained from his very Infancy. He had a father of unusual ability, who early taught him to reason, and corrected his errors. He has grown to great propor tions. I did not get acquainted witn him while I was Geueral of the Army. I was in Washlngtonfour years and met him. but did not know him. You know some men chill you by their presence You feel like keeping yourself In re serve when thov are near you. utners draw you out. They warm and cheer you. You Immediately cheer' up, and vou are srlad of their presence. When I came to know Conklin, he was always -welcome. His external bearing Is only external. He has true greatness and simplicity." soon fo BROS! US THE Public Square, Has been receiving DKY GOODS, NOTIONS and CARPETS. An endless assortment of Ladies Dress Goods in colored and black Cashmeres, Brocades, Novelties, colored Flannel Suiting. The largest variety of I2h, 15 and 20c offered. All the qualities black. All the new styles in 5000 yds Good Large Line of Cassimercs, CIotb.3 English and American Cassimeres for An unusually large stock of Shawls and Felt Skirts. Big Lino of Cheapest Jeans and Sheetings in the market. Bleached and Brown Cottons at the lowest figures they ever touched. A White Shirt with run forced front, all linen b03oni for 80 cts, and the best shirt made for $1.00. 20'styles Black Silk Fringes and all the shades in Novelties and. Colored Fringes. An endless line of Fine and Clieap Hosiery. The Best Corsets in the market. Languedock, Russian, Bretonni, Torchon and Clunco Laces; Black, Fronch and Guipure Laces. An ex amination of our stock of should be seen by the people before purchasing. Both floors of our spacious building are packed with Fre3h Staple Dry Goods, Notions and Carpets, bought direct from first hands and will be sold correspondingly cheap at one pricoo all buyers. NO GOODS FROM AUCTION. Eyery article clean and bright and warranted as represented. Sept. 23, 1880. Sign of UBLIC SQUARE, You will not find outside of Cincinnati as large a stock of BOOTS, SHOES AND HATS : aS We nave tUlS Season. Jlll Siuuiv i iuuy ui ci wuv, nuiu any proviuus season, and has been selected with great care. As we have such a variety of styles we cannot fail to suit an i .i " in all styles ana prices. Remember, we sell all asking price is our selling Sept. 23, 1880. PEOPLE'S POPULAR Gallipolis, Sign of the past ten days Immense Shipments of and black Silks and all the in Skirting, Dress and Trimming Velvets m colors and Dress Ginghams. Styles Prints and Cheviots for Ladies Cloaks, men's suits, which wo make up to order at shortest notice. OIL CLOTHS AND CARPETS ' the Gold Boot. US II BH in uoui scyiu auu prmu. goods at as low a figure as price, bign oi tne uoia 9 f the Gold Hand, shades in the popular 64 Dress Fabrics we have ever fast colors 5c, Dolmans and Circulars. French, Lidies and (e..ts Underwear. Tho s. imosius. AN. GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. sxum iur men, uoys, cunciren they can be sold, and our jjoot. Sign of the Gold Boot. druggists: c H E M I C A L S & A T ? 2,2.3 5 25 ?2 Pi a P3 ""B a o v. I o a M S3 jrS-s-33"S Crt E N T 5 2.1 3 o ST B 5 an" r. 3 ; t a s 4 7t s if t -s M E D 3 c. SS ?2 3 ? ST 3 2 -i aTr S3 0V3 i 533 " 2 P 9 as I o f f o 32aS-2'B!0it I 2.2 53s 3 Sis 2 N 2 5 n It ?2 5 - a a-s , o o E S 5 3 Cor. Court and 3d streets, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Feb. 26, 1880. nOMEtt c. JONES. D. Y. JONKS JONES & JONES, A.ttornoy-at-ILiavr. GALLIPOLIS, O. Office Formerly occupied by It. 5. Waddell, on becocd btreet. June 10, 1880 ly SIMEON XA8H, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office at residence, Front St., above Dolour iiouse, Gallipolis. Ohio. Apples and Cider Can tie had in any quantity by leaving, orders at Barlow's Shoe Store. Sep. 2, 1880.4 33?gsS,g5S833 SADDLES AND SADDLERY. ESTABLISHED IN ZL 3 3 2j H. R. BELL, Manufacturer and Dealer in SADDLES, BRIDLES; Harness, Collars, Wagon and Buggy Whips; Lashes of TRUNKS AND all kinds; VALICES, LAP ROBES, DUSTERS, HARNESS OILS, Trace-Chains, Curry-Combs Horse-Brmhes, &c; COURT ST., - - GALLIPOLIS, O. jarileDalrlne promptly attended to. i'rlces to suit tne times. S. M. Brandy berry, THE COURT STREET AND DEALER IN Furnishing Goods and Hats, April 3, 1879. J. K. Saffobd. T. S. Brows. M SAFEORD k BROWN, DENTIS1S, OFFICES, SECOND ST. Aug. 14, 1879. POMEROY COAL. Full supply always on hand. Alan onnatnntltr nn hand, the best Kanawha Lump, Nut and Slack Coal, the cheapest in tne mariseu My facilities are such that 1 can ....). itinaa na1a . it anv landing. by tue noai or oargo iuu, u prices to accommouows uuuouujcio. Office, at me lanuiug uyixjoiw3 uc Dafour House. J. HAMILTON, Agent May 8, 1879. Jno. Dages fc Co. now baye, the largest and cheapest line of staple Wool and Fur Hats in the city. 8ELMEfflIM. 1862 GEO. HOUSE, 1879 SUCESSOR to the Old Established Agency of R. L. Stewart, Fire, In land, Marine, Life and Accident In u ranee. Assets. .dUna, nartfonl, Conn. .. f6,S63,522 19 Continental, New York.. 3,327,772 00 Insurance Co., North America, Philadelphia, organized 1794 6,552,009 00 Underwriters A sency, New York 3.3G2.626 00 Queen of Liverpool, Assets in u. a i,km,7UI uo Amazon, Cincinnati G05.317 00 German American, New York 2.471.781 00 British Amorlcanforon- to.Canadu, U.S. Branch. 671.445 00 Travelers, Life and Acci dent, Hartford, Conn.. 4,505,445 00 Niagara, New York 1,329,650 10 b ircmans t una, ban Fran cisco, 761,22100 Pennsylvania, Philadcl- Slila 1,8&0,2,J uu lay 8, 1S70 GROCERIES. &C. CHARLES SEMON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Groceries, Conrectiottariesj Provisions. &c, COURTST., BET. SECOND & THLRD, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, RcsDectfulI vask8 the citizens of Gallipo lis to call at his establishment and exam ine his stock of GROCERIES, Consisting of all articles to be found in a FAMILY GROCERY STORE. Mv stock of CONFECTIONERIES are large aud complete; such as Candies, Cakes, Nuts, Fruits, &c II v strict attention to business. BelllnfT it small protits, I hope to merit a share of public patronage. OYSTERS by tho can and half can of the Dess quality, anu warranieu hj ub unu. wanted, for which tho highest market price will be paid. 0;8EMo It you are in. need of Stove Re pairs call on Kling fc Dages and ftey will fit you ont.