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The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, August 10, 1866, Image 2

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AUG. 10,
Wtti. CJ, E N N : t I i
Democratic State Ticket,
e fort fKr-RKTARY Of PTATK,
Ol Saliclhy Count)'.
for tirnKMK jcdiik,
' ' ' ' THOMAS M. KEY,
Of Hamilton Connly.
, Of AaMinil C'Oiinlf.
Political Conventions.
A CiiiitmiIIwi tn nmi iitr a c.in,li,lti fur Con
grit lu tliii (tlio 1 illi) OiMrkt full be lie I J iu
A Convention to nominate a curuliit'tr for Cnmity
Auditor Tienwirnr. I'ltwnilinir Arfriiee, Com-nii-doner,
I'mt.ate Judge and 1 ti II i mary biiector
ill bo liclil at
Town Hall, M'Connelsville, Saturday, Aug, 18th
A Convention In present a cnnduUte for Hi"
onV of Jmlge ol the Court of Common I'lca will
lx bld at
AUGUST 16th.
rlrf(rarJliiR all fnrmrr difference on polilirnl
Ciirt:ii anil ii:er, we iuvila DcmorniN and ail
men of conservative vlewn to niwcnildc at tho nmnil
(ilnce of holding elcetioua in their rcpetliFO lowie
hlne on
Saturday, August 11th,
A no" then and there elect two delegate to the
CnnKrcwional I'tuive ntion, eieht dele?nten to the
County Convention, and two dclegulea to the Judi
till Covvcntiou.
The time nna rome when an farnasl and patriotic
rflort ahould be made tn rev tore the Union on a
Just and eipiil hu.l". The ir-tor.ition imlicy of
I'renideiit JohnMin tliould be Induced and uphold.
The principle enunciated in Ilia Veto Jlcieaairo or
the Krceilineu'a Hurcuii and Civil Highlit Hi II it eem
to be enrret t nnii proper, nnd nhould le Mirtuiued.
All oter, ithcNit distinction of (Kir')', nbo be
lieve U,at It lliiitf exclusively to tlio Hvcrul
State M thin I; binn In dclei mine each for itself the
cpialiticatioD of Totem, and v. Inline opposed to the
ronferriiiR of the ribt of voliua; upou tlie negro;
thotu) who, at the lucn'til time, uid opponed to ill
meiidineiila of (lie .'ontitutii.ii ot the United
hlnlaa, whilst eleven Ktatvs of tliia Union nro ex
eluded and relued a voice, by their Senator und
HeprtM'iiUilivce in the proposition of anicntmeiiU;
tlio-B who are nppoe, to tlio exemption of
weullli of the country from taxation, and are in
favor of nuikiiiir eveiy npecien of wenltli bear It
fair and eipml shore of the liurtlicn of taxation lor
all inponen, are coidiaily invited to unite iu an
e tli, it to eject troin place mill power tiie unworthy
mti'Hta, who eem to h gi.lnie and govern for their
own peciul beuclit, und for the perpetuation of
liy Older of tlio Democratic Cent ml Committee.
JAS. M. (iAVLuKU, Cluiruiau.
J.B. GOt'DY, t-ecietury.
Old Kentucky, the Land of
Henry Clay, all O. K.
Tho result of tho eleetiou in Ken
tucky, on Monday, equals, if not bi;r
jinsxoH, tho most c anguine cxnoctationa.
Tho I)emoeratio majority in the State
will not bo far, in our judgment, from
40,000 t From every quarter wo hear
of atouiidin Democratic victories.
Tho Democracy have 1,000 majority in
Kenton county; 300 in Campbell, which
lio opposite (.'inciiinati, and in which
nro Hituated the cities of Covington and
Xowport. Tho Ltller county tho Ihidi
cals confidently expected to carry.
Tho overwhelming Democratic, vic
tory in Kentucky is but a pre.sa'u of
what will occur in all tho Ktato elec
tions this fall. Everywhere) wo Khali
eco tho mo.xt enormous Democratic
gains and the most plendid Democratic
victories. At in Kentucky, tho issue
will bo upon tho President's policy ami
tho restoration of tho Union.
fj-Rumor with its many tongues,
brings to us the report that W. P.Sprague
.Esq., u Deputy Collector of this District
and of this county, has been removed,
and Capt. W. W. M'Carty takes his
jilaco. Personally wo have no objec
tion to this removal and appointment,
lmt w are glad to soo it, not that we
liavo any very sen-ions objections to
Mr. Sjirague, who wo believe has made
u good nnd very correct ofllcer, but wo
n rejl eased tosee that thePresident's rule
of appointing soldiers to office (when
competent and trust-worthy men of
that class can bo found,) is t be obser
ved nnd curried out
Besides, from
what wo have learned, we take it, that'son
Ciiptaih iM'Carty in not of tlio lnticnl
pcliool, lint coiiHorvativo in his ojinion
in regard to tlto rot'onstrticlion ques
tion. AVo understand 4liat ho n with
tlio lVesiiKnt and endorses his cnuso.
If wo have any influence, vc would
pupyesf, tlmt it would lo pood oliey,
to let the iuo of "retr :nelnnentnnd re
form" fall upon tho liead- of other ofll-
eials hcreiilioulrt, Vi'o huvo neveral
fjootl men lit this county, who liavo
rendered nervico to tho eotuitry in the
'tented field," who pro deserving of
notice and civil promotion.
A'o Kay let the axe fall.
Pay of Congressmen.
More than two thirds of each branch
of the present Congress is Kepublienn.
CotiirrcsM has voted that each member
hall receive 85, 000 per session, to
comnienco on tho -Ith of March S(.,
and to close on the 4th, of March 1807.
For oho Congress of two session each
inemlier will received lo.iiuo. Congress
will be in session about ten out of
the twent v-f ur months Cov whit h Ihev
trr elected. Congressmen will also re
ceive ?20. Tip every ono hundred miles
travel, going to and coming back from
lion. Toby Plants, I?cpublicini mciu-
cr f Congress from this District, will.
y this act of exti'itviganee, ockcl the
snug litllo sum of l,0oo over and
above the sum his constituents agreed
to pay him wh. n he was first elected.
In tho same law, raising tho pay of
the members, to sweeten tho doso so it
might be alitablo to tho taste of the
more squeamish, they voted the sum of
SI 00 additional bounty to tho soldier
who served the country three years.
lion. T. Plants will now pocket for
three hundred days or ten months ser
vice more than per day, whilst the
soldier for IU'.'j days or three years
service, will receive not quite one a lit
per day.
Thus it is, that Congress cuts oil' tho
bounty to ioor soldiers and raises the
salary of members to fivo thousand
dollars per annum.
Hon. T. A. Plants.
man lor his private opinions, aud
The following eulogical notice of lion.
T. A. Plants, the Pepublican Member
of Congress from this District, we cut
from a eoteniporary:
"Tho Union Convention to nominate
candidate lor tho nth. Congressional
District, will be held at Marietta, on the
Kith inst., at 10 o'clock. Ijet Morgan
County be fully represented. We have
heard of no oilier candidate for the of
fice, except our present faithful repre
sentative, T. A. Plants, nnd we believe
Hie honor will be again conferred upon
him. His congressional reco-d will
stand the scrutiny of ages, for he did
his duty as ho was charged to do. If
we had an entire Congress of such stern
ministers of justice, treason would bo
made odious indeed, and traitors would
be punished."
It will be observed that our eotenipo
rary, from whom wo quote the above
paragraph, extol!s Hon. T. A. Plants
for his Congressional record, Ac. Wo
not think that his record, when fullv
examine! in all its parts, will stand the
scrutiny of the present or nnyotherage,
:uid be cordially approved by the entire
oting population of this District.
We will liole'a few items of bis Con
gressional record, which, for tho pres
ent, will sullieo to show how far ho is a
true and faithful representative, and
whether ' lie did his duty as he was
charged to do."
1st. He advocated end voted for a
law in Congress to grant tho right of
suliVagti and the right to hold otlieo lo
the negro, in the District of Columbia,
when ho knew that tho white .voting
population of thu District voted unani
mous against it,
iiiid. He advocated and voted for a
law that tho right to volo and hold of-
liee should be exercised and enjoyed bv
the negroes in all tho Territories of the
United States.
3d. He voted against the admission
of new States into tho Union, because
their constitutions, like all other State
constitutions, confined tho right to vote
and to hold ollieo to the white man,
showing most conclusively by these
three votes that Hon. T. A. Plants is
in favor of ni gro huflrago and that, in
his opinion this is not a white man's
Jlh. He advocated and voted to es
tablish a "Hureau of Education," at a
cost of live millions per annum. The
design of this law was, in pm-t, to edu
cate, at the public expense, a lotofschool
masters and school-mm-ms. It was a
New England scheme to plunder and
rob tho Treasury
6th. lie voted to cutoir the salary
of ono of our Foreign Ministers becauso
ho wroto a private letter in defense of
Iho President, showing that there are
moro wavs than emu to r.uoish a .11,.
that IfnnorableT. A. Planti is tho man
to inflict such punishments.
(ith. AVith h revenue of over two
hundred millions above what is requir
ed, Hon. T. A. Plants advocates nnd
votes for laws and measures to pile up
tho Wxes byjncreasing the Tariff nnd
Internal Ticvenuo tax. Thirty-eight
millions, all for tho benefit of New Eng
land manufacturers and Pennsylvania
coal and iron, nt tho expense of the
producing classes of the Great AVcst.
7th. He advocates nnd voles for a
law, called tho '-Freedmen's Bureau
Bill." giving outof the taxes raised from
white labor, hero in tho North, peven
millions of dollars, per annum, to feed,
clothe, house, transport and keep in idle
nets a largo lot of Southern negroes nnd
their new masters Ihe Bureau oflicers.
c!lh. And when President tlohnson
vetoes this unconstitutional nnd plun-
loring measure, tho Hon. T. A. Plants
gnashes his teeth, makes threats and
votes to over-rido the President's ob
Olli. Congress voles to raiso the
compensation of members to five Ihous-.
and dollars per annum, and Hon. T.
A. Plants steps up to the oflleo nnd
pockets about 84,(100 moro than ho
agreed (o take when ho was elected.
1 Otli. To nnike this go down with a
certain class, whose votes are necessary
to re-elect Plants, Congress, nt tho last
hour in the session, and after all the
interests of tho negro aro looked after
and utlciulcd to, votes to give tho sold
ier, who served in the field three years,
tho pitiful sum ol'onehundrcd dollars.
Plants gets 2.VO00 for one year's and
tho soldier gets 6100 for three years'
services. This is wha is called "a rec
ord that will stand the scrutiny of ages,
ami doing what ho was charged to do."
lltli. Ho advocated and voted for a
law, called 'The Civil Bight's Bill,"
which over-rides all laws, customs, usa
ges, &c.,'of cvrcy State and community
making distinction on account of color
intending by this law to bring the
African on a perfect equality with the
1-th. And when President Johnson
vetoed this obnoxious measure, the
Hon. T. A. Plants clenched his fist and
-swore terribly" that ho would and
must have revenge.
Hero are only twelve items out of
about filly showing what kindoCa record
the Hon. T. A. Plants made during tho
hist se-sion of Congress, and how well
'it will stand the scrutiny of ages" we
leave with tho voter of tho present age
to s c r-u-t-x-n-i-; e.
Freezing Congressmen.
The Hon. ln'tijamin Egudeston is re
ported by tl.o Commercial's AVa-ddmr-ton
correspondent that hell should
freeze over befon; his relative Sands
should bo removed from the Mar
shnrlship of Southern Ohio.
Stokes, a Kadieal Congressman, fi inn
Tennessee, declared that ho world
rather freeze than have the test oath
These are the kind of legislators who
want the people to free..- to them, (tin
thing is certain, they know 4iov to
freeze to increased salaries. Cincin
nati Ihiqiiircr.
Plants, the Padical member from this
District, who wants to bo ro-clocted,
froze to 8.",0(K! his pay for tho next
three months' session.
What They Mean.
In Vermont and -Maine, tho Repub
licans are overwhelmingly in tho ma
jority, ami they do not hesitate lo ex
press their opinions for negro suH'rago
in plain and direct English. Thus, in
Maine the Republican Slate Convention
VffWrr, That we hold that all men,
without distinction of color or race, are
entitled to the utmost civil and political
A'ermont wheds into line in the fol
lowing fashion :
J'rsulveJ, That wo yet insist that
every scheme of rosira't ion is imper
fect that is not based upon equal ami
exact justice to all. and I h'eqiin! rights,
iiersonal, civil and political, of all
loyal citizens, irrespective of Color or
In other States, liko Ohio, Indiana
and Illinois, they resort to soino indi
rection eliciting and lying about tho
matter; but they mean the fame thing,
and will ultimately, if nucccsuful, ar
rive at the came goal.
i or, v. iioj.r.n. i.t . im'i.nsjti, 1 liero
is no doubt that this dreaded disease
is prevailing in Cincinnati, und is daily
increasing in virulence. On Saturday,
twent v-four died, and sinen wh iimli.
n-.... r . n.i
'd through private sources that tho
numner mis greatly increased. In al
most all cases the cause is traced to
imprudence m eating.
&ir Tho Radicals stylo tho meetings
of tho friends of the President's polity,
' bread and butter" conventions. Bet-
'.''"i."'".' t
lhat dew OiW tJUVCnUyU'' liko
Radicalism in New Orleans
What They Design.
That our reader may understand
tho spirit of tho Radicals that was nt
the bottom of tho late New Orleans
riots' wq give below somo of the
speeches made just previous to the out
break. Tho crowd to which they were
addressed was mostly composed of
blacks. AVo coppy from tho New
Orleans Commercial:
Hon. Michael Haiin, tho President,
on taking the chair, spoke as follows :
Fia.r.ow-cnizKNs : Although it is
not my province to address you on this
occasion, 1 can not resist tho tempta
tion to express to vou my niipreciati n
of the honor which I felt in being rai
led io preside over mi meeting, iiie
days of tho slave oligarchy, of Confed
erate provost-marshals, when colored
men could not come together to delibe
rate over public oll'airs, has, thank God
ceased to exist. Applause.
As President Lincoln and the Union
arinv were unable to restore the Union
until the colored men came to their aid,,
so the Union men of this Rlato feel
that they can not maintain the princi
ples of union of the Slates without Un
did of patriotic- colored men. Ap
plause. I 1 remember the day when
the teacher of a colored school in this
city was ruthlessly arrested, and died
in prison, on a charge of bcinr jm Ab
olitionist; and every time 1 pass that
old church where he used to teach, I
feel that there are men still living who
have the spirit that animated him.
Applause The cause which wo are
icre to night inaugurating in Louisiana
is a great and holy cause, and the reb
els are trembling in their shoes in con
sequence. They are realizing the fact
that' this is a country to be ruled bv
loyal men, both white and blade.
There was a time when the term
'-Abolitionihts" was considered as a
shame; but 1 stand before you to-night
raised and educated as I have been in
the South, and tell vou that I glory in
be ing an Abolitiiionist ami a I'adical.
Applause When I went lo AVash
mgtoii last fall my Union rfiends in
Louisiana did not come up to the mark
of universal suffrage, but when 1 came
back a few months later, tho outrages
which had been heaped upon them by
tho rebel Government here had brought
them to the mark, nnd now no man
can justly claim to bo a Union man
unless ho favors universal sutrrage.
One of tho greatest arguments used
against the right of suffrage to tho col
ored people, by the Copperheads in the
North, is, that if you aro allowed to
vote you will loj controlled bv tho
pla'nte rs and old slaveholders. Cries
of ' never!" I did not ask you that
question, for I know you would Hot be
controlled by them; as they failed in
thinking you would light lor them, so
they will fail in supposing you will
vote for them. The question is not
this nlono, but whether you will bo al
loweil to hold office as white men do.
say you are entitled to this right, and
I would rather every oflieo in the State
was in tho hamlsof colored men, than in
the bands of niirepretant rebels. Ap
plause It is to you that the loyal men
of the South must, look, and when
you sept rate to-night, make up your
minds that from this day forward you
are as good as any white man in the
Slate Great Cheering.
Colonel A. P. field next addressed
tho meeting in sultstaiico as follows:
i'l.Li.ow-crriZKNs: The war is over
yet we are now passing throti'dt
t.v in o.st trying ordeal of our country's
')sl,,ry. J his meet inir is called to in
dorse the right of universal siiifnige, to
be extended by Congress to all who
have hi en made citizens, und to in.
lose the 1'i-nr.seinblin." of tho Conven
tion of l;-t; 1. Congress was not satis
fied with the results accomplished by
the Convention when it last usseinbled
because it withheld from you tho right
of Miil'rage, and therefore it meets
again, to conform to the wishes of Con
fess in that respect. The neonle hero
w ho say they ' accept the situation,"
have gone from one step to another,
until at last they claim the right of be
ing elected to the very ollices they va
cated when they commenced this" war.
But these, men oiiL-ht to tarry awhile
at Jericho until their beards grow out.
l O Want to do exact U- velnit 'r,.iio,.tt,,
has done. These men have no claim
to rule you at. all. They tell vou even
now.t hat tiny have done whattfiey think
Is right, and would do it agi.in if there
was a chance Why should not Louisi
tuih, like North Carolina, and Tcnties-
e ami .New lork, allow huilrae-o to
tho colored people, on tho property
nasis; J say it should bo done. But
you must be pulientand firm. The
peopiowill become better informed
from time to time, and w here you have
now 5,0O( white men in tho city to ad
vocate your rights for . sullVago, you
will soon have 20,000. Vou do not
want to tight for it, hutyou will have
it sooner or later. The' Convention of
180 1 assembles next Monday in this
hall, ami they will triumph without
revolution. When they meet, that
you liavo long expected will be
given to you, nnd when you enjoy
it, cxerciso it in a manner becoming
freo and loyal citizens of tho United
Stales. 1 say, in conclusion, let us
join in three cheers for Governor AVclls
and tlio Convention of 1801! TGi-oat
. i i t-
eneei iiig. i
liufus Avaplcs, E,
'sq., next addressed
tlio meeting
It is truly rejoicing, after so loner a
period of inaction on tho part of tho
Radicals, to meet you hero so earnest
and determined iu the cause. I think
wo now can seo the dawn of a better
nay iu jioiiisiami. uiir purpose in
meeting is to consider the policy of
Comjrcf-u in relation to tho iSoutheni
States, and also tho action of the Con
..i j a I, t-, .
vention itooui, u nsscmoio. v Herein
docs tho policy of Congress diller from
tho President's policy? It is this:
Congress recognizes tho right for tho
people, in their primitive tapacitv. in
these States destroyed by tho rebels, to
make their ow n organic I.mv, nnd sub
mit it to Congress, and leac it for
Congress to decide whether it be con
sistent with the organic law of the Re
public. Tho President's policy seeks
not to leave this matter to tho people
in their primitive capacity, but to ig
nore tho questions of tho war, ami ig
nore tho fact that the Slate organiza
tions havo been destroyed by eleven of
the Slates who took up arms ngninst
Ihe Government.
In other words, Congress holds that
the States aro now ns they have been
during the last four years, and (hat it
requires those peoplo to inako their
constitutions anew, before they can re
join their proper relation. Tho Pres.
ident says all these States havo a right
to send their Senators nnd Representa
tives to Congress ns before. if this
were true they might have sent them
during the war as well as now. Tho
rebels claim in effect that there has
been no war. But let them look around
nt the desolation Ihey have caused, and
they will see their mistake. All loyal
men indorse the polity of Congress. It
ill becomes tho chivalrous men of the
South, as they call themselves, to talk
of tho injustice administered to them
by the Government of which they tried
to destroy. If lhcy do not like the
Government, let them go to "Brazil or
.Mexico.. They say they were over
powered. Have (hey just found out
that in this country the prime princi
ple is that the majority shall rule? At
the ballotdiox in 'lHOfl" they found that
the majority could rule, and then they
take it into their heads that although
the majority cold out-vote them, that
Ihe minority could whip the majority.
But I suppose their statement, which
they have always made, that they
would tlio in the last ditch, has conic to
pass. I suppose they nro all dead now
in the last ditch. Does that make them
any better than the loyal black man
who has fought for his country?
I say take tho whole masses of tho
colored people of Louisiana, ami they
are better educated than the rebels are
not in Latin and Greek but in poli
tics, nnd that is tho necessary educa
tion required by a voter. Vou have
learned two important lessons, to hate
slavery and to abhor treason. Moral
voters are moro needed by the Gov
ernment now than intellectual voters.
Congress nnd tho Convention
of IHO 1 both favor universal suffrage
We have now no Constitution in this
State, and you arc in your primitive
capacity.. Then you havo already ac
quired the right of suffrage, you have
not got to acquired it. But you nro
hindered in exercising it, nnd the
object of tho Convention is to emovc.
those bintlcrnnccs in conjunction with
your friends at the North.
J lio speaker concluded by paying
tribute to tho efforts made by Sumner,
Phillips ami others nt tho North iu
tho cause of universal fiifl'rago, and ns
suring his audience that their efforts
would not be in vain, and that the
great object before them would soon bo
Where Political Intelligence
Don't Reside and Where it
Does, Radically Considered.
Some of tho most prominent mer
chants and leading business men of
New York City, and, and who had
supported Lincoln nnd the war, re
cently issued a call for a Union State
Convention of persons favorable to tho
restoration poli -y of tho President.
Thereupon tho Rochester Democrat, a
leading Radical sheet, thus speaks of
the signers of the call:
They nro politically insignificant,
becauso with all their wealth, which is
enormous, and their social culture,
which is considerable, they aro politi
cally ignorant tho most ignorant
class, we think, in the community."
Jf. These Radicals seem to think to
think a negro just from tho plantation
of -Old Mussa" has as much political
sense anfl can vote as intelligently ns
any im t-c!ass merchant or wolf-informed
business man. Judge Chase as
much as told tho learned and intelli
gent audience ho addressed at Dart
mouth College, that tho blacks of the
South could cast as intelligent a ballot
as any of his auditors. As they all
run pretty much together, may bo they
have a proper appreciation of ono an
other's political intelligence.
Circulate the Papers.
The Marion Democrat tells tho fol
lowing wholesome truth: '-Tho only
reason now why the Republicans main
tain their power is becauso they circu
late their papers in numbers greatly in
excess of Democratic papers. The' Re
publican press speaks to lifly voters
w here the Democratic press speaks to
ono. Hence fifty lies aro told to ono
truth; lifly fallacies aro promulgated
to ono sound argument and- filly men
aro led nstrny by lies and sophistry
where ono is enlightened by truth nnd
sound argument. Let every patriot
subscribe for Democratic jutpers, und do
all ho can to increase their circulation.
This is tho first nnd indispensiblo con
dition to Democratic success,"
A SiNori,Ait Cask. Tho post-mortem
examination of a little ?girl, aged
seven j-onrs, who died in Bethlehem,
Connecticut, revealed the fact that her
death was caused by particles which
bail been bitten from her finger nails.
They were swallowed, and, htieking
( into the sides of her stomach, caused
ulceration nud death endued.
W. W. ML.
iitonujis at n(u,
OFFICE SrtonJ Story of Moris1 Building.
S Lffmt butdiicus promptly attended to, am)
peciul attention given to the collection or all donlit
tul claims. liu:l-ly
Attorneys at Law,
B. I'1. POWEfi,
(JITU'E with J. E. Hiinrm, Crnttr Slrccl,
au3 1
r. w. woan.
r. ii. roKD.
Allorncjs and Counselors at Law,
F. B.POiND, Notary Public.
IN Iu A L T A .
r. sir.i..
. a. sua.
F. SILL & CO.,
Dry Coods, Grurrrits, .ulious, Tliiworc, Trunk.
OrMlte Court Home, MCoiiiiUtUU,U.
3. A. KKI.LY.
OFFICE Soutbwcst Corner of Public Square,
u3-ly . .
W. 13, HEDGES, M. D
Physician and Surgeon.
Iictoci'lfiilly offeri Mx rrofesxlonnl aeivlco to tliO
ciUzou of M'CouueUviltu uud riciuily.
Where lie can be found nt all times, day or night,
v lieu not iirolcsaionully absent.
Bounty! Bounty!
SOLDI KIW, WIDOWS, Ac, intci-pstcil In
tlio Into luw C(nall.liiK lionn'IcM, are Informed
that tho unuY'iliiied la prepared to attend tn that
klml ol I uniuuia niiti dinputcti uud on icubouublu
Willows, f liililrcu or llic riireuti ul SuMirrj
a lio died in tervieeof dlrraae or woundi contiactetl
oi roeeived In lino of duty, will lei olve the ainu
amount uh would liavc teen uld Ihe aoldicr liiui
unit bad Uu acrved liix full term of enlUtment. ,
n3 Claim Agcut.
Atllieuld Maud, lu the tlirre-atory tilck, nearly
tjinokito tho I'o.t ilouuo. .
reiectfnlly lnforma tli cltlxona of Morio county
thul lie keep coiottanlly ou hand a full aMioitmeiil
of the vu noun arllclea usually kept iu a Umtclaae
(itoeery btoiu, oooainlinu iu uurt of
'feu, Colic e, Hnur, l-loli, Moda, tnicea, Cannot)
I'liilu, Cove Dialer. byi uiia.ClineiHi.Craekcra,
ltaiiiua, Woudwuie, 'tobacco. Cigar, Uaak
vt. Itlllu l'owder, llhiHlliig 1'owdcr,
Ir'iue, racking Yum, lied
Coriln, IIbiiIIIi l(oie,
J.uid Oil, Curuou
Oil, Ac,
all of which will be aold at tho very lowest price.,
L'illivr at wholesulu or reUill, for caab or approved
voimlry pn-duce.
Tho Uij-'liL-Ht market price paid for all kiutStof
Country 1'iohne.
ICverv ai tide, aold at tlii cUbh,luici.t bj WAU
1UN I K1) a lojiiweulcd, .

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