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The Lincoln County herald. (Troy, Lincoln County, Mo.) 1865-1873, May 21, 1873, Image 2

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TKOV, MO.. MAY 21, 1873.
A San I'ranciico tclegrtm of the 13th
ttjt (lis Mo'loc liiTc cfcape'J to Snow
Mountain, twenty luilei toutb of the
Horan lake.
Hun. Charles Sutciicr hti been di
vorccd from his wife. Firo years of
ilcerliua pat more t'.iao the old gent
tould aland.
Father Ilyan, I lit; I'rieit poet, has re
turned from Kurope) whither ha went
for hia health, tt is eaid that he found
it, his health being creatl; improved.
The Warm .Spring Indians arc after
the loiloc and the way they are pitch
iuf, into thctn evidently makes the
Modoesvith for cooler Springs.
A young murderer of only seven year
Virginia boasts. A ncpro boy of that
age killed a little white girl of four years,
on the Kith, because die refused to give
him a marble.
tat f 1 Ml t-.
ne rres.uciit, n is aIU, win ma no
appo n men, mine vacancy causeu uy
the death of Chief JoMic Uae, until
ll,, Akaomt.ttrirT nf r.innritil PpAiAnt.
are non in order. no can atura to
give the most ?
The Clarksville fcCntinel doesn't agree
with the Montcomerv .Standard that the
cold winter ha, killed all the snukes -
especially "snakes in the boots" around
Clurkeville. Has the editor of the Senti
nol bad the "i to jam ?"
The Modecs liae left the scene ol
their second butchery in the lava bed,
and it is said arc fortifying themselves
bout twenty five miles south of that
place, which they are making still
f tronger. The last news inform-" us that
the troops have been driving the Indians
The I'upo of Kumo was 81 years old
on the 12th inst. He is laying very Ion,
and will live very little longer, if he is
not dead at this writing. On the I'-'ili
ho had a fainting spell that lasted over
an hour, and tho day following the tele
grains announced his condition an worse
Although McVeigh has obtained a
fuvnrable decision againnt Judge Under
wood, who ns a Judge confiscated hid
property and then huught it in, the old
diagrncer uf tho judiciul ermine refuses
to eject. He is a fit huhjucl for tho state
pribou, aud that's where ho ought to he
It is said another Kansas horror is
about to bo unearthed, similar to tho
Jicnder affair. In the attic of an old
unoccupied house, in Leavenworth, last
occupied by negroes, human bones, teeth
and finger nails with flesh attached and
evident marks of burning, have been
diHCoverod. This 'bleeding" of Kansas
may havo tho "wooly horto" mixed up
with it.
The government linn at last gained a
victory over two or threo dozen Modoc.
The latter charged into tho Holdiers camp
and fired huvural volleys, killing fuur
r-oldicm anil one friendly Indian. They
were Anally repulsed with a loss of one
man. Let us bo thankful for this rous
ing victory over our formidable enemies,
the .Modocs. At this ruto wo will bc
ablo to exterminate tho wholo sixty with
u loss of only about 2'0 soldiers. Let
(icn. J)uvis follow up tho victory.
Virgiuia bus had a duel. Two fools
got at loggorhcads about a poem sup
posed to huvohecn written for tho benefit
ef a young lady. They arranged wcop
oiis and time, met mid fired two rounds,
and both were shot, ono mortally, who
has cinco diid. Tho young lady foolH
Tery badyl for having been the innocent
cause of tho rush affair. The laws of the
Htute hold duelling as murder in tho first
degree, and tho survivor and the seconds
have been arrested, und refused bail.
Mink Kxi-i.osion. A coal mino hor
ror occurred iu Nova Scotia, uhout 100
miles from Halifax The explosion took
pluco in the colliery, tho slopo was sot
on fire, and a largo number of workmen,
including tho manager and assistant wan
agen wero in the pit. Thero was no
means of escape, aud many of them
wero suffocated and roasted to death in
the bowels of tho earth. Twenty-six
wen maviuL' wives aim lamilies wero
killed, and twenty two singlo men. It
m thought tho number of dead and
wounded will number seventy Ovo.
Congressman Sawyer of Wisconsin
didn't return his S5.000 to tho trcusury,
or dispose of it in the way that 6omo of
ho tepentauls or demagogical candidates
for fame did. Not ho; he just invested
it in government bonds, and then struck
a dramatic attitude iu tho prcrenco of a
few friends, built a bou fire uf them, and
offered a sacrifice for his sins iu that
way. Tho emoko curled towards the
ether blue, tho sweet gmo!lin savour
whereof ho Hopes will roach all Jiis coti
stirucnts, and tccuro his forgiveness
tlis couu'k-titic ii uow cjyr.
IJryan of the Mooljomcry gtandird i
getting "sUrcliy" aince he bat donned
tho "patent outiidei." Wo are alnoit
afraid tc meet him at the editorial con-,
ventioo for fear ho will "cut" our ac
quaintance. He is uch a devotee of
modern style," that we begin to doubt
that he would recognize his old grand -
ither urc;sed in the home spun garb of
his day. Come, Brjas, e ure ol a
sensitive nature j now don't treat sji "old
tyle" fellows too coolly.
V;e Uspublican's special says that at a
competitive examination in Norfolk, Vs. ,
on the 17tli, for n West Point cadetsbip,
there were about twen'y candidates, 6f
teen being white and five colored. Con
pressman Plait, to whom the selection
was referred, decided in favor of e col
ored boy named John W. Williams, as
having parsed the beat ciamination.
Williams is e colorod boyebout eighteen
years of age, who was born in slavery,
fie has been at school for five years only.
The genial editor of the Troy Dupatch
called upon us the other day. He looks
to the Louisiana Editorial Convention far
. .. ... him aroici conn-
relief from ell the ills which afflict conn
; ' f t -
St Charles Cosmos.
i P.. .111.1 ,
try newspapers
xuu iuau) luui.siiers are similarly
atticted. As a social re-union, the asso
ciation does very well, but
the interests
, f ,eC,iD' r-v' and VMh" must let
! Pr!Dal )u,,et" d' business
! "J'"-. . " bit experience and obs.rva
won win not tescn, a lew days business
at a convention will hardly accomplish.
The Clark5ville S'entincl thinks that
the abolition of tbe franking privi ege
will prove a blessing to newspapers
that is those not classed under the head
of "tickly and worthless sheets' and
thinks the law could have boen improved
by requiring prepay postage of all papers
at the mailing office, thereby compelling
the fraternity to adopt tho "cash in ad
vance system and adhere to it." If this
were the case, wo doubtless would sec
fewer notices in our exchanges asking
their subscribers to pay up back dues for
"two and threo years," as many of them
announce it. We don't keep that class
of names on our books.
Tho Journal says a sign in front of a
aloon not a thousand miles from Louis
iana, reads thus :
Bfjli IJIojj.
There is nothing strange about that ;
beer will sometimes turn a fellow's calcu
lations topsy turvy, and tho artist had
only taken too much "JJuk." We
doubt not thero will be a goodly number
of editors in tho same condition thero
next week ; for wo fcco by tho Mont
gomery Standard that our staid brother
Hryao bus been departiug from his
former temperate life, having actually
"tasted" some of Squire b'orshey's native
wine. "If the righteous scarcely be
saved, where will tho sinuer and the
ungodly appear ?"
Thu St. Charles Cosmos givos tho
Mexico Messenger a gontlehint for com
plaining of its persistence in publishing
a county map, suggesting that it is moro
creditable than tho "dead advcriUcuionts"
that udorn tho pages of tho .Messenger.
And the Cosmos is right. If anything
looks disgraceful in a newspaper, it is
two or three columns of advertisements
that have overrun their time, besides
being an injustice to tho readers of the
paper. Hut that is a logitimato result
of tho publishing of large blaukot sheets
in pluccs where tho business does uot
justify it. Ksop tolls us of a frog
whoso ambition o'erlcaped itself, and ho
swelled, nnd swelled, until ho busted.
For Wkst Point. Judge Buckner
has 6ct the 10th of Juno for tho oxamina
tion of aspirautd to the West Point cadet
ship of this congressional district, to bo
hold at -Montgomery City. All aspirants
must report by tho 21th inst. "Condi
dutes ure admitted into tho academy only
between the ages of 17 aud 22 j they
must be at least fivo feet high, and must
bo frco f.um uny deformity, disoaso or
infirmity which may render them unfit
for urduous military scrvico. Tho appli.
cant must bo proficient in reading und
writing, English grammar, descriptive
geography, particularly or our own
couutry, and iu tho history of tho United
States, and tho various operations in ad
dition, mbtroction, multiplication, divis.
ion, proportion, ond vulgar and decimol
fractions must bo thoroughly understood."
. , , , .
A very pathotio incident occurred dur
ing tho floods at liinghamtou. A Mrs.
Fox, residiug near tho coitiotcry gato,
heard iu tho morning a peculiar moaning
in tho diiection of tho cemetery. Going
thero, uho found a littlo child waist
deep iu water and wcoping uear a head
biuiio wnieii marKou a louely grave. On
boing questioned flic said that alio lived
u great way off. Slio heard that tho
gruves wero covered with water, and she
(cured that hor tuolhor's would bo washed
away, bo fIie went to keep hor poor
watch and wurd beside it. Shu urn
kindly ourod for aud returned to her
motherless homo.
A. Jf, Kine. '"a "tTuvoliiio- dUirint
preacher, lias been arro'tcd in Kansas as
jiu fcpoujilicc iu the licudvr horror.
"PilroBs- of Miistattttr?.
uch is the general title under trhich
tne tarDertot tbc country arc organixiog.
We have just seen the constitution of
the "National Grange" It is a secret
association that is, its deliberation and
the proceedings of the "granges" re not
1 public, although the general principles
and objects of the move are made knovn
and are in the main about as xe stated
them in our issue of last seek.
J ho officers of ft grange, either Ml
tional, state or subordinate, consist of e
master, overseer, lecturer, eteffart, gate
keeper, ceres, pomona, floral and lady
assistant stewart. In the subordinate
granges tbey are chosen annually, and
in the national and state every two year;
Any person interested in agricutural
pursuits of the aze of sixteen years
(female), and eighteeu years (male)
duly proposed, elected and complying
with the rules and regulations of the
order, Is entitled to membership and the
benefit of the degrees taken. Every
application must be accompanied by the
fee of membership, if rejected, the
money will be rcluuJcd. Applications
mU5t bc ccrtifieli by membCrs, and
Iotct for al 8ubsf(UeDt meelio It r0.
quires three nsgativo votes to reject any
' i
If any member for brother or sister)
.is sick, the patrons are to visit them and
e that they are well provided with all
th!0ga needful. It is the duty of the
officers to see that the interests of tbc
order in this and all other respects are
carried out,
Tho principal objects of the organiza
tion, as we have previously mentioned, is
to secure cheap transportation of pro
ducts to market; the purchase of sup
plies st wholsealc, which may be ac
complished by establishing depots of
provision ; the purchasing of farm imple
ments from first huuds, instead of paying
tho agent's commission, and legislative
rcliff from onerous taxation and other
burdens by the election to office of those
who know and feci '.ho needs of farmers.
In this order, as others, political dema
gogues will creep unawares, to gain its
influence, wl i:li is already evin'cd by the
number who are taking 6Uch an active
interest in the matter now, and attempt
ing to locato the order with ono or tbe
other political parties of the country ;
although tho order itself disclaims its
adherenco to any political faction. Such
charae'ers however will manage to bo
como members of tho order, and try to
wield its influence in their favor for sel
fish aims. The caution taken in tho con
stitution, that a person must bo inter
estcd in agricultural pursuits to become
member, will not guard against this,
for wo havo in tho country many who,
ostensibly, are farmers, having small
farms which aro tho least of their
thoughts, whilo tho great object of their
lives is political promotion.
In speaking of tho organization, Col-
man's Rural World says :
Tho members of this order have
every reason to believe that they are
aiding in ono of the grandest reforms the
world lias ever seen. The instruction,
protection, and the olevation of tho work
ing man, tho acknowledgment of tho
only true nobility, that of tho heart and)
the intellect; tho general happiness and
prosperity of tho country aro but a part
of tho objects to bo attained. Wo bo
llevo this organization will do moro to
sccuro tho wolfaro of tho producing
classes, and bring about tho long needed
concert of action, so essontial to success,
man any or all otiier means combined.
Information rotating to crops, futuro
prospects, demand and supply, transpoit
atioti, manufacturing and educational
enterprises, sales of farm products, pur
chase of implements, ecods, and family
supplies at wholosalo rates, aro but a
part of tho objects to bo attained. To
these should bo added, tho bringing baek
of our government to its original purity
and simplicity ; to bring about tho over
throw of thoso who would enrich them
selves at tho oxpenso of tho toiling
masses, to diminish tho taxes by remov
ing tho causes that crcato them ; and to
further tho penoral interests of the wholo
country, without discrimination or par-
This upriing amontr tho aericultuiists
astonishes their would-bo dictators.
Tho independent farmer has beon do
pendont too long. So long as isolated
furmors' clubs only complained, remon
strances rcmaiuod unheeded. In this
moment wo sco a new order of things in
augurated, when cranges and clubs him) I
lift up thoir voices, and announce that
concert of aotion has been fully deter
mined upon, legislatures will heed and
pass moro equitable laws and may work
in harmony. And when an ootivo cam
paign is inaugurated, both will bo found
to bo a unit in making ultimate success
An 18 yoar old bny and a 15 voar old
girl appliod to a Carthago 'Squiro last
wcolc to "splico ' them. Tho 'Kriuiro ro
fused to perform the job without the con
sent of their parents, and th young
couple departed overwhelmed with sor
Indianapolis has elected a Demooratio
Mayor, aftora hotly contested canvass
Indianaplis, tho homo of Morton, and tho
giver of 1,770 majority for Urunt last
Gen. Itacon Montgotrory was seriously
hurt, ono day last week, ut Hcdalia, by
being thrown out of a carriugo, Horses
ruu off.
! AfftlW!fuls i ifci' School JftV.
An act to amend section 17 of an act -in-
titled "An set to authorize cilic;, town
end villages to organize for school
purposes, with special privileges," to
repeal certain acts therein mentioned,
and all acts and parts of acts incon
sistent ith this act, approved March
21, ls0, the same being section 17,
iUlc 2, chap. 123, Wegoer'i stattttcs.
Ha it eractcd, &c :
See. t. That section 17 of said set is
hereby amended as follows:
Sc 1. Adjoining territory may be
annexe! to any city, town or village, and
territory belonging to any city, town or
village may be transferred to adjoining
district for shool purposes, by tbc mu
tual agreement of tbe respectivo boards
of education of such city, town or vil
lage, and of town.-hips interested. Ki
their loud may propose such annexation
of territory by resolution, and notify tho
other hoard interested, who shall act
upon the same without delay ; and when
they shall return to the board making
such proposal their approval, tho terri
tory (hall be deemed annexed. In any
fractional township where there is no
township board of education, such ad
joining territory may be annexed or
transferred by the board ol education ot
any city, town or village, with the appro
vsl of tho county euperlntcridcni of pub
lie schools : provided, that no territory
vhall bc deemed annexed or transferred
until the assent of a majority of voters
of tho territory to be annexed or trans
ferred shall be given, at an election to bo
held for that purpose, by giving ten days'
notice, by posting at least three written
or printed hand bills in threo public
places in said territory to bc annexed or
transferred, stating the time, place and
object of tho meeting; and when a ma
jority of the voters ut such election shall
vote in favor ot it, the same shall bo cer
tified to the township)clcrk,and not other
wise j and thereupon the township clerk,
or in case tn&rc is no sucii ouieer, then
tho secretary of tho board of education
for such city, town or village, shall causo
maps to ba made of the townships af
fected by the change, as provided by law.
Feclion 1. Tho act of the general
assembly of tho stale of M's oir', approv
ed March 19, 1870, entitled '-An act to
provide for the reorganization und sup
port of public schools, and to reviso and
amen-: laws relating thereto, and repeal
certain acts and parts of acts," is hereby
amended by adding the followihg section :
See. 101. henever any property
heretofore or hereafter convoyed in trust,
or mortgaged to sccuro tho payment of a
loan of school founds, shall be ordered
to bo sold under tho provisions of this
act, or by virtuo of any power iu 6uch
conveyonce in trust or mortgogo con
tained, tho county having tho caro and
management of tho school fund or
funds out of which such loan was mado,
nny, in its discretion for tho protection
of tho interests of tho schools, become,
through its agent, thereto duly author
ized, a bidder on behalf of Us county,
at tho sale of suoh property, as aforesaid,
nnd may purchase, take, hold and tnanngo
for said county, to tho usa of tho town-
ship, out of the sohool funds of which '
such loan was made, or in its own namo
where such loan has been mado nut of
general school funds, the property it may
acquire at such sale as aforesaid. The
county court nf any county holding
propcty acquired as aforesaid, may ap
point an agent to take charge of, rent out
or lcaso, or otherwiso manage the same, '
under tho direction of said court ; but
as soon as practicable, nnd, in tho judg-,
metit of said court, advantageous to tho!
sclnol or schools interested therein, such
property ssliall bo resold in such manner,
and on such forms, at public salo, as said
court may deem best for tho interest of
said school or schools; and tho money
realized on such salo, after payment of
tho necessary expenses thereof, shall
beoomc part of tho school fund out of
which the original loan was made.
How a Colored Congressman was
Treated in St. Louis Tho llepublican
says : Hon. Jno. It. Lynch, tho colored
representative from Mississippi, is among
the delcgatca to the Congressional con
vention, and leaves this morning for
homo thereby foregoing the anticipated
pleasure of the Texas oxoursiou. Mr. L.
is a quiot, young looking man, apparently
of moro than ordinary intelligence. Ho
has managed to mako bis visit on the
present occasion a not unpleasant one.
Ho states that sinco ho left homo ho has
met with tbe utmost courtosy, escaping
that superciliousness and disrespect com
plained of in former years by Fred.
Douglass and other prominent members
of the raco to which ho belongs. Ity
prefcronco ho .has taken bis meals at bis
room. Tho proprietor of tho Southern,
at whioh hotel be was assigned, treated
him with the same courtesy that was
extended to bis white colleaguos, and
thechoico of oating at tho publio table
or in private was extended to bim. Mr.
Lynoh says that tho utmost state of good
feeling exists in his part of tho state
between tbo colored and white population,
aud aa on evidenco of the prevailing
sentiment, he states with pride that bis
old master voted fur hira for congress,
Jno. "W. Stevens, of Green's Bottom,
killed a Cayoto wolf on tho night of the
8th inst., ono of tho largest of ita species.
Tho akin is on exhibition at tbe Central
Mills. This animal haa been annoying
tho farmers in that vicinity lor tho last
two years by ita frequent dopredatioos.
Tho wolf, when killed, wore a collar with
a silver buokcl. From this fact it is pre
sumed that it was a pet, and bad escaped.
When killed it waa making Its Way off
with a largo pooso. St. Charles Cosmos.
The incorrigible Don Piatt, contem
plating tbo possibility that Captain Jack
will cxtorminato the Amoricaii peoplo at
tbo rato tho very one-sided Modoo wat
is going on, throws a sop to that fero
cious chief by saying that ho desires it
to bo dlstititly understood, before this
thing goes any further, that Captain
Jack hna always been, bis. first choica fo?
i UBN. loRAHTe oi'kecii. uaa. utani
rhili on tho cars recently on his way
cet, stopped r. short titno at Mobcrly;
A grcnt many people oro present to pay
their respects to tho President. They
called him out. I'o walked out to tin
platform of tho rcarctr, stood motionless
and looked like Paticnco on a monument..
Three cheers were given for Gen. Grant,
and all be said, was :
"This it now town ain't. it? How
far is it from Mesico T'
I This was Gen. Grant's speech at
Mobcrly, and all of it. For this we
bivo tbe authority of a gentleman of
this place of undoubted "oracity, who
wafi present, and I card all that Gen.
Grant Baid, and ho assures us tho above
it all ho said.
In asking about Mexico, ho doubtless
thought of tho tlmo in 1801, when in
Ringo's Dank in Metico, hu said if thie
was a vfar for abolishing slavery, ho
would no longer fight for such a gov
ernment. Exchange.
Tho New Albany, Indiana, Ledger
finds in (he Bender murderers of Kansas
a ctuo to the perpetrators of & horrible
and hitherto mysterious tragedy near
that city. Some two years ago a German
and his wife, named Bandle, wero mur
dered and ihcir houso was burned down
ovor ihcit UuJies, but ao person wat) ever
suspected of committing the crime At
tbo timo a German family, consisting of
two men and two women, wero tenants of
a neighboring farm and soon after moved
to Kansas. As tbo namo of this family
was Bender, and as their description
answers to that of the Kansas murderers,
thero is a strong impression at Now
Albany that Dandle aud wifo wero vie
tims of the Chcrryvalc people.
Tho Ralls County Record of last week
announced the death of Captain W. W.
Hoguo, of starvation. From ita sceount
of the case it is certainly ono of tho most
painful and sad deaths we ever remember
bearing of. For many years tho deceased
had been afflicted with an ulceration in
the throct, whioh precluded tho passago
of anything of a substantial nature into
tbe stomach. A little w ne, gruel, or
snmo light food waa all ho could swallow
during the last thirty days of his illness.
Clarksville Sentinel.
Tho Bishops of the M. E. church
South havo recently held their annual
meeting at Noshvillo, Tenti. According
to the plan of episcopal visitation for
tbc ensuing year, Bishop Wm. M. Wight
man, of Charleston, S. C, will attend the
Conferences in Missouri nnd Kansas.
Ho will prcsido over tho Missouri Con
ference at Carrollton, commencing itt
session Sept. 10th next.
Bingham of Ohio, is seeking tho posi
tion made vacant by tbo death of Minister
Administratrix's liesigualiou.
NOTICU Is hereby gltcn that tho undersigned
administratrix uf the e.ttato of W.S. Coch
ran, dee'd, will make n !! ten t lun nt next term
of tho Probuto Court ol Lincoln count;, .Mo., to
be begun and held in Troy on tho 'econd Mon
day In July, 1S73, for ienrission to resign her
letters of ndininistratlon granted on ld estate.
apr:iO SIAHY 1). COCIIHAX, Adin'rx.
Resignation or Executorship.
TVTOTICE ifl herehv flvpn t. nil ntirllna "nn
1' cerned thnt tho undordgned, Executor of
inc win oi jonn A. Mttun, iiec d, will apply nt
the Probata CuSirt of Lincoln county, Mil, ut the
next regular term thereof, to wit, nt tho Anrll
term 1873, for iermision to resign his lettors
testamentary, grunted t,. hlui on tho estate of
said deccasd. n2 U. (J. WILSON, Ex'r.
Christian Institute,
S. A., Stuart
WOULD Inform her patrons and tho public
that fhn will rcinovo Iter School from the
liouso on Main street to the Christian Institute,
wbero sho will re.open her tcoool on
Wednesday, January 1st, 1873.
Miss Stuart hopes to merit a fhnro of patron
age by her unremitting endeavors ti improve
those children who are intrusted to her caro.
Senior Classes $20.00
Junior Classes 15.00
I'llmnry Clones 10.00
Tho Ornamental Uranchea will be charged
as customary in schools, colleges, Ac.
Incidental churge(tuol io.) 1. 00
Payments mndc Ono-ha'f at tbe commence
nietit.'nnd the remainder at the end of tho ses
sion of fire months.
Judge Snm'l Watson and lady, St. Charles.
Judge Buckner and Ixdy, " "
I)r. Sani'l Overall nnd lady, " "
J.W. Kedmon and lady, "
Col. T. W. Cunningham,
Squiro Whrelerand lady, Troy, Mo.
November 27, 1872. n481t
1S73. 1873. 1873.
miuuuuui iibruDLibftNi
A First luss icw and
Family Journal.
Tint MS.
every morning, by mall, ono year, $12. To clubs
of three, $34 of ten, $100.
THE TUI-WEEKLV, published Mondays,
Wedneidays and Fridays, $0 a year j threo copies
$17 j fivecoplo$27 ten ooplea $50.
THE WEEKLY, $2 a year, three copies $5,
fire copies $8, ten copies Qftoen dollars, twenty
copies twenty-five dollars.
Additions can bo mado to clubs at any tlmo at
club rotos. Ten per cent, commission allowed to
Agents getting up clubs.
Papo'ra not ecnt unless" paid In ndvnnco, and
Invariably disointlnued at the end of time paid
for. 1
llemlttances can bo mado at our risk in Drafts,
Poit-offlco Orders or Hcglstored Letters.
St. Louis, Mo.
tfi h 9ealncsH
Crump & a
-OR THE ca
Hats and Caps,
Ladies Hose and Steel Traps,
Candies Wlnegat
And well, it's no use to name any
thing more, but come along and we
can furnish you with anything yon
Want. n nov!3n46
From tho Smallest to tho Lnrgont Size;,
k3 JHt -M3 m. :m JEK.
Than they can bo bought elsewhere in Troy.
Also all Other Good:
Dry Goods,
White Lawns,
Glass and Chinaware,
Brother Farmers, don't forget that our Eastern
neighbors are feeding apples to stock with good
results, whilo wo have only a scanty supply for
family uso.
1 Also, that Eastern farmers haro their barrels
of elder and an abundance of tho best of applo
vinegar, and hero cither is a rarity with the ma
jority or families.
And yet wo most all cultlvato more land than
is profitable, nnd havo often an abundance of
wasto and worn out lands that eould be i:.udo
profitable If set in tiees, besidos Improving tbo
condition of the land.
Helng overstocked with winter frulti, ttpi
o"ally of Junneting and New York lied Pippin,
or lion Davis, I will cell thli spring by tbe Thou
sand at 7S.0O by the 600 at $-15.00. Prloo by
doien and 100 enine as heretofore by the doten
$1,50, by tho 100 $11.60. Will tell Hughes' cider
crab, per 20 $4.00 ; per 100 $7.00; per 1000 0.
Pear, Cherry and Pluui trees 60 eta each ; per
dozen 98.00
Concord grape, first olasa, 1 year vines 10 cents
eachi per dozen 1. 00 per 100 i dollars j per
1000 :IS dollars. Iloaring vines each 26 cl, per
doten 2 60 1 per 100, 18 dollars.
All other stook about tho aauio as last spring.
plr For further particulars call at tho Nur
sery, 3 miles aoutheuBt of Troy, on tho Tele
graph road, oraddrcsj tho proprietor,
Trov, Wo i

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