Newspaper Page Text
: ' 1 i
for Treedom and Nationality
. C. WKUCEIt, Editor.
TUESDAY MOKN1NG. DEC, 23. 182.
Can we Buy Peace by Selling cur
. . , . , Country T, ... , j
A patriotif told that he'conid escape
,r , the evils of a war, by surrendering to t .e
7;.' enemy a poruou ui m 1
' . a . . . T a, a n i I t V Wlllll II 1
not ask himself whether such a surrenutr
'could, but whether
lie wonld inq
May I sell my bi
a rn 11 n p 11 iibitiuiibui " " " " - i i
... . t ! 1.. 1
Turchasedattheexpensooiiusuu. , -
Icteirritv. and the Welfare of his cnn
dicn. No nation ever voluntarily yielded
.4 ..,r.K lPirflation. Tho bloodiest
bsttles which have ever been fought
have been fought in defence of nalional
' J'.ut let us sink the question
ftfid look only at that of intercs
nection with the present cm
Rk whether it be possible to b
by bartering away our territory. Can
we then, by diminifehing our Union and
cutting looso from its jurisdiction the
immense area of hill and vally, forest,
prairie and river, sketching away South
, of the Ohio and Mississippi rivers, pur
chase a peacw from the Southern insur
cents? Wo think tho idea most unrea
ionablc. Such a surrender involves the
loss of our lat gest and most fertile terri
tories." It involves, too, their cession to
' ' government on a principle wholly ad-
'' TerBC to our present political institutions
,and which in its very nature is, and
.nntinnn to be. sccressive. The
JUUDV vva.. I 'J
Northern Government would be thorough
it ought to be made. . EMterB gtatcs dered their resignation One ' of the It, U undergtood that lh
u re. s this nonoiaoie: ' s i.i4i. A .w o.rr ' .7;.,. .'... the Treasury has comple
rthright, as did l.saur destroying the "Divine" and idcnt ;ould ,ccept the' resignation I .of ? " V"? " tTh
'"' 'ly anti-slavery, while the Southern Gov-
, tcrnment would be thoroughly aim en
tirelv slavery. The two great ideas' of
slavery and freedom, vitalized and ener
' Kszcd to tho utmost, degree by political
rivalry and by national and personal
prejudices, would bo brought lace to lace
in perpetual combat, wnose ieroi'y
would bo inextinguishable and mortal.
! What pcaco could exist between such
rivals? England and Franco may bo at
peace, for they are separated geographi
cally, and they aro both based cu one
. idea monarchy ; but how, could two
nations, who were sundered in tho
fires of a dreadful 'Ml war, one
X.,nr,liipftllr. and two ' in their
65.-, j ,
, fundamental ideas ; jealous of each
i other's power ; suspicious of each othor's
designs and purposes, hating bitterly the
inmoailn svstemB and institutions of
each other ; and yet, with all these in
exhaustible causeB of hatred, penned up,
as it were, by the hand of Providence
himself, in one territory, from which
neither can lly, and where both must
dwell forever how could such nations
rationally, for a cessation of
hostilities? If the rebels of the Cotton
States, with less than six million
white population (with the addition of
7., ,i Z
0, shall bo
four milliona of slaves, which
insists on allowing to traitors),
able to wrest the larger and better por
tion of our soil from us, tiow, pray what
will they not do when they shall have
, become, by our concession, a consolidated
- military power? Iu what would such
policy, on our part, be wiser than that
,( . of the fool who should allow a wolf to
nurse her litter among his children ? We
- must believe the authors of all peace
plans, which involve or contemplate tho
possibility of our territorial separation,
' .itber traitors or fools. None but fools
can really believe that we can buy an
! "honorable or durable peace by giving up
our noil to the public enemy. Tha hit-
!. tory of nationa furnishes no exatiijile of
a peace so bought. The surrender of our
Southern territory involves far more than
' a point of honor; for it would be the
i surrender of more than half of the great
( est country in the world to the eternal
curse of African slavery 5 it would be
1 the erection of a Chinese wall around
eleven States of the Union, over which
free white laborers, with arts, nianufac
" tures and science, might never pass. We
havo no moral right to thus betray and
abandon tho cause of freedom, progress
and humanity, and if tho spirit of our
ancestors survives within us, we will
perish ere. we do it.
juite a number of tho disloyal persons
assessed by Governor Johnson, have
come forward aud p.'iid the monthly in
atallment of their assessment. Hundreds
f our suffering poor will be cheered and
comforted by this provision for their
New Han to Restore the Union.
The telegraph reports CI arret Davis ae
saying in bis speech in the Senate thai
" lie denied that slavery was ice cc
of the war. It was became aiassacnu-
alta and nthe.r Mates liau aouwaucu t.-
very, and commenced a crusade against .
tho btateswmcn uemuo
. . , i f T 1 a .. i ' I
This same Senator Davis I an original
..... i.i... 1 1
man. lie think.-! ne - " -
... 1. ILUI. 1 ...I
thing; but then ho appears to -""months. . v
thai it. wo orcssioned bv the act of Mas-
th Si.tpn. which abol-
aaclinsetig luu oi'ier maws,
juri9(ictio0j and then combattcd it ele-
If this were true as it if not
1'" v...-. . .
thousand negroes as bonds-
men inlo their borders, and begin to call
their slave-rolls in Faneuil IJall, at Tly-
mo n ih Itock and under the shadow of
H L n'll AT T impnt If Mr DAVIS I
te tloes no'. BpeaK. ins biuccio wuiimeun,
language tiCTi, n i iuiciv.w.v-uvuv
em oligarchists, from that which he is
d. in the narairranh
,vr. . .
t t.n.rl nf tl.ia .rtie. e. What new
. . . ,
light has-fallen on nis pam, vnai ne
should suddenly wheel about, ana ao-
gnrdjyj groundlessly, and preposterously
charge anybody except the Southern lire-
caters with tho infamous work of dis
union ? This sort of loyalty which lays
tho whole, or the quarter part of the
blame of this civil war upon the East, or
the North, or the Middle States,' or the
West, or any other portion of the country,
except that portion which has been pois
oned by the corrupt teachings of Jouh C.
Calhoun, and which is forever accusing
the Union party o'f doing things which
make rebellion a necessity, as for all
I practical purposes, and in its effects upon
ti,e pubiic mind, worse than flagrant, un
A Lieutenant Beffuiled bv a Secesh
beauty ana muraerea.
The Leavenworth Jiulklin, of the 15tb,
contains an account of one of the most
fiendish instances of rebel crime that has
marked their diabolical deeds during tho
While the army was near Benton-
ville, Arkansas, last Spring, a secession
young woman often visited the camp, and
made herself very agreeable to the offl-
ccrs. A Lieutenant in the Second Indiana
hatterv. named Masterson. become charm-
nrt mill. I,pr nnrl finil nrptrnflpfl to rPRDOnd
v ,M.um.,...-.-.,. ! -
to me passion sue uau crcaieu. mctr i-
lations became quite intimate, and on one
occasion she invited him to visit her at
the residence ot her uncie. ne
pectingly availed himself of tho invita
tion to snend an afternoon in her society,
Having been with her about two hours,
. .... . , i j j.
one nciii iu iuo ...v.
and at the same moment twelve gueriN
las appeared and fired upon him. He
" PP P
fell dead in the house, and was carried
off to a mill-pond and his body thrown
into the water. Some four days after
wards the body floated to the shore, and
was buried by an old man and his son
After the lapse of four weeks the body
was found, disinterred and identified by
the comrades of the unfortunate Lieu
tenant. The day after the commission
of the foul deed, the following note was
found under the pillow f the young
woman, written, apparently, on the eve
of a ilight in the night time, to escape
the search that followed the next day
Mi, Dear Uncle and Aunt :
I have succeeded. My beauty which
you have always told mo was not worth
a fig in life, has to-day accomplished as
much as the patriot General in our glo
rious Confederacy. I am content to offer
ray beauty, virtue, even life itself, upon
my country's altar. My bleeding country
demands the sacrifice, willingly I obey !
I cannot visit your house again until
this war closes, which I pray God may
be Boon, but when it does stop, I hope to
come aud receive tho blessings of you
both on the head of Your
The loyalty of a newspaper which for
one faint article against the Southern re
bellion, publishes half a dozen, furious
ly assailling the Administration, is a
good deal like the piety of the English
Curate, whose library was appraised at
fifteen dollars, while hi wine cellar was
valued at fifteen hundred.
Two Ohio regiments are known to have
participated in the battle of Fredericks
burg the Fomth and Eighth.
1 ... . . . 11... 1 in.:- wi it. in a 1 ad iin- i
.11 il,.t wnnlil h nfotlcu 10 restore " ". u w-l
... 1 o 10 reoeni 111 mnrnmir exiirnsBfd i.iib none iiiai iuo cb- , ... . - ,. -.
- . 1 ' ' i..L.i.Tinn 1 1 t Hiavprv una I rvri v. iukii . ultii wi ui ti ' r 1 1 .
tells tho truth, tho rebel Mates are doing i.fnl. nf Mr. Sumner is. per- Orders have been issued by General ... ' ' "Tl ' rvrnv Clt envim l Tinr '
exactly liaht. and it is wholly inexph- haps, of all our statesmen, the best con- Carlton that all persons arriving in that . ... , . n' ,
Mionor, labl0 l0 U9 wfa he ig not wilh thcm. Te.nt with public affairs city shall w.rJf ,Z headquarters have been removed " 4
t n rnn- .. . . , , . ... , Tr . t N EW loBR. DtC, ZU. Hie uasoiiiR- oirangeiB win uwuii miimi huiuuiuv .(l. i w a are noiorinmro to mmier m above, In IH) nt L
f ,n con . Bat (he fact is, that unless the Kentucky lnHl,nt rnrtf under which ther travel, and (rive satis- back. from ne?r MV3 riv.er lo ncar ft .Te of cmfort and r-.t.biiit,, u,. n,. po,iir .i.N ?
I war. ann c . , ,,.... ,o.tlf.f 1 " - v....--..-.j - On me roaa leaaillg tO The In Naohvlll. Iolilo waiters alwnyi nn lmud to
I oenator oo as iicnie as wcftuufLuta i rt ,i.n , fi4Pnr,f that (Jpnprai Iiiirnsida has tactorv eviaence or their loyalty. , . ?. .... , . ., I nnnr tnn,nwnnf itTitmi,
. . ..... .... . w , t . , , . . ., iroups are iu line conaiuon, anti iuny
ny a peace , , . . . 8incere sentiments. tAndnrad his rosicnation of tho command Efforts have been made to quiet tho I 'rnA r..- ' ' Tho very bwt biati.u if
him years sgo, on the stump in oil ho army or ineiotomac.
, and he used very different v j
r -f. s.,K. evening says that a Caucus of Kepresen-
Washington, Dec. 20. About two
nandrc(i psrtJied prisoners, taken by the
.n.v i, K.ni. nr lMflahurp- L.ana-
on Uje eil fif A .j jM. arrj?C(i here
this morning. They belong 10
... . . . H' -i
regiments exclusively.- They re no
the Park Barracks. Nearlrall of the
nn,i, n.M fnr th laaf twelve
" 1 .
The N. Y. rout's Washington corres
pondeut writes: It is rumored this after-
neW c?abihet. ThU , probftbly incor-
rect ; but St is not at all probable that
. . , ..1... .nmlinn BM(i
"uef " W11" " . imAf" l T2 Z m
. t Mr Chsso.g r.8iKnatiou in any
innr. ms n ana u sua nip 1 ill h. . 110 iruut4 1
contingency for the sake of the nation
and cause. . . '
. t I . ii.. .nnn.t lha I
A genueiUiia DnDgS US lUO iu
tendered nis resig
tatives and Senators was bcla on the
gnd a resolution offered requesting
the President to dispense with the ser
1 . . ,. j j:. ....,!
vices , or cew.ru, wmu. wo u.Dtu0!!Cu
Tho vote was 16 in favor, against Id
0n tlie 17lh ano(i)er caucus adopted
. substitute recommending the Iresi
j dent to partially remodel his Cabinet,
which was unanimously agreed to.
The conservatives believed it would
be regarded as a general invitation to the
whole cabinet to resign,
On being informed of the act, the Se
cretary and Assistant Secretary of State
sent iu their resignations, requesting their
IJeatQuartb s Dep tof N. Carolina,
Kinghton, N. C, Dec 14. J
To Major-General JlaUccIc :
I have the honor to inform you that I
left Newborn for this place on tho 11th
inst., but, owing to the bad roads and
the delays to my trains, did not. reach
Southwest Creek, live miles from this
town, until the evening of the 13th,
Ihe enemy was poslea there, but by a
heavy artillery fire in front and a vigor
0 n,"iry auacn. va timer iiann, 1
ous infantry attack on either flank, I
1 u ureff t ii ii 111 1 n n : 1 1 1 "r a 1 innhph hv 1 1 1111111
Ibis morning l advanced on this town
"u IV""" luo Bir""B'J l'u mi
iucuio luivu.mncu w.cuu5 un
The position was so well chosen that
very little ot our artillery could be
brought in play. "The main attack was
therefore made by the infantry, assisted
by a few guns, pushed forward into the
woods. After five hours hard fighting
we succeeded in druvng the enemy from
his position. We to lowed him rapidly
I ti 1 Iia pioai 1 liA nrwlirn river ITia nvop
I . .i . --i l i .
i at mis pom was preuareu ior urine,
,na was nreu in six places, uui we were
so close nenina mem tnai we saved it.
7 ,elrt;ad Precipitately by
the Goldsboro and Pikeville roads.
result is, we have taken Kingston, cap
ele,TCn, P'ces ar.iuery, taken
four hundred to live hundred prisoners,
, . r(.,.nf. lrB amminl nf niiartar
master and commissary stores. Our loss
will probably not exceed two hundred
.n k.led and wounded
I am, wilh great respect,
Your obedient servant,
S. G. FOSTER.
WA8BiNTON,Dec.20. In the McDow
ell Court of Inquiry to-day Gen. Sigel
was sworn, lie was examined in regard
to his movements whilst co-operating
with McDowell in the Virginia campaign,
of which he gave a detailed account. In
nswer to the question whether he had
? fund r"n imPut treachery,
inefficiency, or want of courage to Gen.
McDowell, he replied that he was loth to
testify on a matter affecting the standing
: of a general oOlcer, and ha would frankly
state that he might have been mistaken
in his opinion with respect to the first
charge. He had no proof of Gen. Mc
Dowell's having held unlawful communi
cation with the enemy. In regard to the
second charge, be believed that General
McDowell had evinced incompetency as
a corps commander, to support which
opinion, Gen. Sigel cited several in
stances. He believed that the junction
of Longstreet and Jackson wa3 not
Buflioienily obstructed by Gen. McDow
ell; but that he (McD ) might easily have
kept possession of Thoroughfare Gap.
In the course of bis. testimony Gen,
Sigel referred to a remark made by Gen.
McDowell to one of his (Sigel's) staff
officer"; but Gen. McDowell objected to
its publicity, on the ground of similar
evidence having been ruled as inadmis
sible. The Court was here cleared, and after
a secret session of half an hour, reopen
ed without any decision on the matter
having been arrived at.
The examination of Gen. Sigel was
continued, lie stated, that, having Bent
to Geu. McDowell, on a certain day, for
orders to march, that officer informed the
aide-de-camp thatGen. Sigel should fight
his own corps. The aide de-camp was
f 1 1 - W I...., I InnilnMAn Ilia A l ft 1 VTA (1
i . ii b m . n iiriiiit'r iiun i iff 1 1 iciiuii mv i aiiir v. r . tv ..
As Caotaio D. was present, the court
said that if Gen. McDowell considered
further interrogations of Gen. Sigel pro-
judicial to bis case, the other witness,
Uapt. JJabigrm, might be called, uen.
McD. sard b did not so nrefer, but in-
sisted on toe manifest impropriety of
LaptD. remaining longor in the room, as
hewas to bo examined on the same point.
Thn Oonrt flipn rpnupafpil Cnt. I). to
lemve vne room, ni po reauy o ippear
. 1 1 I . 1 .
wuen rcuuircu, iug ri'miinucr 01 v.ien.
1 .J nil 1 .r ii
Sigel's testimony was substantially the
same as the foregoing.
lheNavy Department has been in'
formed bv Lieutenant Commanding Eng
lish, of the SaKmore, that he recentlj
captnred the schooner By George, from
Nassau, JN. 1'., with an assorted caigo of
coffee, salt, &c, and sent her to Key
e Secretary of
per cent, and
lie adheres firmly to the opinion of
n"I1"?orl lhat tUo mone C1Q b0
. . . 1
Kaansas Utt, Dec. ZV. Ihe ban-
4 kA m nil ril U na ffr f V. a Ifllh Ii a I
wibuiwi, nnU(i(iivB w uo wvip
Navaioes, and their chiefs have made
It is rumored that the Texans, six
thousand strong, with twelve siege guns,
are marching on Santa Fe via Los Vajos
Llpaso, under Brigadier General Bayler,
The rumor is not conlirmed
St. Louis, Dec, 10. Gen. SchoCcld,
having fully recovered his health, felt tor
the Southwest to-day, to resume com-
mana ot the army ot the tronticr. t
San Francisco, Dec. 20. Arrived
Ship Franklin, from New lork. Sailed
this evening steamer bonora, for Pana
ma, with SO passengers and $050,000 in
treasure for New York, and $775,000 for
England. Herman sails Monday.
The Josephine brought fifty bales raw
silks from Japan for reshipment via Pa
nama for New iork. ,
Milwaukee, Dec. 18.- At the Repub
lican Congressional Convention of the Gth
i71BU li:u LX1U ttfc Wljctl m iu-uiiy, uuu. v v .
I). Mclndoe, present Provost Marshal of
,1T; 1 1
Wisconsin, was nominated by acclama
tion for both terms, to nil the vacancy
occasioned by the death of II011. Luther
llanchett, without one dissenting voice
Headquarters Army of the Potomac,)
December 20. X
Yesterday morning about daylight
1 u 1 i...n,i.w,. k i i . . 1-1 1
cavalry entered Accoqnon and captured
a Lieutenant and thirty privates of the
luth JNew York cavalry, who were guard-
jrjg Uie leirgrapn lines. Eleven sutlers
And bit sutler's w a so ns were also seized
by tho rebels. All is quiet'
Ueaixjuarters Armt of the Potomac,
Dec. 21, J
No new movements of the enemy have
been observed since we evacuated the
80uth side of the river.
It is not known by Burnside's staff that
t. u . ,1 h . .nD;ffi,al An .a
I . . .. . . . .
manrler ot tlifi armv. as stated bv a
Philadelphia, Dec. 21. Tho Wash
ington Star of yesterday says: 'Ihe
state of feeling here is more interesting
and exciting than any
battle. Washington is full of rumors,
none of which are reliable. Halt a dozen
statesman are confidently named ; also,
Fessenden has been positively tendered
the Sta,e Department, but dec!
accept it, unless there should b
tire c binet Further, tht
has been tendered the same position;
and, further, that all the Cabinet has fol
lowed the example of Seward.
It was reported at 11 o'clock to-day,
that the President had not accepted Mr.
Seward's resignation, nor had he tender
ed the State Department to Fessenden or
any one else. Our efforts to ascertain
whether Seward's colleagues have ten
dered their resignations have been un
successful. We are unable to learn
whether a single one has taken that step.
The Peesident keeps his own course so
exclusively that no one has received the
slightest information of the manner in
which he proposes to settle the affair;
' Neither the Secretary nor the Assistant
Secretary had attended the State De
partment up to noon. It is understood
they were preparing for an early depar
ture for New York.
The three o'clock edition sajs Mr.
Chase has tendered hii resignation, and
we have every reason to believe that Mr.
Blair has done the same. It appears to
be universally believed that by nightfall
all their colleagues will follow their ex
ample, if they have not done so already.
New York, Dec. 21. Tljp Washington
special despatches are filltd wilh specu
lations as to the reconstruction of the
Cabinet. They are too unreliable to bear
The Times' despatch says r We have
high authority for the statement thatl'res
idcnt Lincoln wrote a dispatch to Gen.
Bunrside to use liU own judgment in
crossing the Rappahannock to make the
attack, and the dispatch was suppressed
by Gen. Halleck.
About 150 wounded soldiers arrived
on Friday evening from Falmouth, and
more ire expected on Sunday, Thus
far about seven thousand have rame up.
A considerable number yet remain, but
will be brought here as soon as possible,
A guod many wounded have died rince
1 uie ri'Dcai ui iu live
WasnnraTOjr, Dee. 21. It is ascertain
ed that the Senators who went into cau
cus tni week were pledged to keep their
proceedings secret, except to the TresM
dent, and this they did with mora sue-
cess than usually attends such delibera
tions. The Secretary of State, however, I
soon heard of its deliberations, and
promptly tendered his resignation n
ifridayjast Ihe committee from the
caucus again visited the 1 resident, all
the members of the Cabinet being pres
ent except Mr. Seward, who was Absent
for more than four hours. The next day,
by noon, .secretary Chase sent in his re
signation, not as a matter of form, but in
good faith. It is not known that there
was any objection to him on the part of I
The Herald's Washington despatch
BaT8 tho -Mexican Minister denies that
- ?.:i.mln ,or m"wT
service in Mexico. Offers from prominent
military men in this country to raise
IT VV"0 u.
clined, not only because the Meiican
Government wanted to act in good faith
iiiuiru, nun um v urraiiNH aim iiii-xii-hii
towards our own in this respect, but it
lis without means to pay for the services
rf Va nn nan r.nm .a. Ut. a
va iviun.uio num vmil U141C5!
prepared for battle.
Ihe Jkraul, editorially commenting on
the statements already made that Gen.
Ranks is to supersede Gen. Butler at New
Orleans, says he will command an army '
of 70,000 men. One of the objects of
his expedition is tho capture of Mobile,
while ' others are to countetact any
schemes of France in the Southern States,
and to co-operate in opening the Missis-
tAiuo, jjec. ai. We are yet in doubt
as to the extent of the injuries done the
M bile and Ohio Railroad.
The rebels have taken Carroll Station,
llumbolt, Trenton, Kenton, and at last
accounts were moving on Union City. At
Trenton large quantities of cotton in the
station house and other property were
buined, and at Kenton two locomotives
and some cars.
A passenger train at Columbus on Fri
day was fired into, but gotlhroiigh to
Jackson, and is tho last train that has
I j . i ,
'"7.1. -Vk 1
Ihe strength of tho
gth of tho rebels is not yet
known, nor do we yet know the com
manders, Cheatham, Morgan, or Forrest
are conjectured, lhere is a great panic
at Hickman, Ky., for fear tho rebels will
make a dash at that place.
It is reported here to-night that the
rebels have retaken Holly Springs, but
1 ... 1,:.. .A . k u 1 a l
The steamer Millburg, while taking in
cotton at Commerce, Miss., Wednesday,
was surprised by Bljlhe's rebel cavalry,
who fired upon her, killing three persons.
The Millburg retnrned to JUlena and re
ported the facts. The gunboat Juliet
and transport City Bell, with a detach
ment of the 11th and 47th Indiana,
were despatched to Commerce, whero
they arrived on Thursday. They burn-
eu uie town, ana plantations tor lire
miles, around, and took ten prisoners.
Washington, Dec 21. A member f
tne lioraer btate committee appointed
bv the recent caucu states that, in the
interview that committee had with the
President yestprday, lie informed tjiem
that, in regard to bis emancipation proc
lamation, he had acted from tho belief
'hat it would effect good results ; but if
he could be convinced to the contrary,
ho would modify his position upon that
subject, his purpose being to do the best
he could under all the circumstances
that surround him.
Nsw York, Dec. 21. Advices from
Fort lioyal of the 15th report the arrival
there of pardoned prisoners of the Vol
unteers Engineer regiment froiuTortugas.
A mutiny had again broken out. and
most of theSf are under guard. Some of
them will undoubtedly have to be shot.
Qen. Hunter was hourly expected at Tort
A Chicago letter to the Syracuse Jour
nal states that the Chicago 'lYibune is
printed on paper which is one-quarter
sorghum, and that two sorghum paper
mills are already running in Illinois.
11-11- 4 niii'i 1 Mii'iurii 1
T II K A 'ft' It Ii ,
s. b. prrriKLD..
CLAUDK C HAMILTON,
8. T. HIMOSH...
Tuetdaf Kveulug, Dec. 33 ISO'ii
Slanher and Crasher.
bight Checks on
HOUGHT AN D BOJUD,
A. G. BANFORD & CO ,
I'Ui.lll A9U Monky t)Kirn,
N'ov2j-ir 4J Cullega ilruot, Murcti.uiV Dauk
A HUE I'JtOOF HAKE. Apply lo
die 23-3t 4' I'm lull trt.
CANDLES FOB SALE.
'I 'II K nri'11-rMt.'iiH ar minuTi' lunnK a fin artu I
I ,, Tallow i'an'll . at the, M mncl of J. Ixiy I. It
n ro., which tu.y
Kurili Front lri t.
II k ll ho ,i I . r molt, Ku.
IHVH At A. 0l
15 sr,uvi 17v
i " ( Laf Ch.p X)nuon, Ohio,)
llos. 15 & 17 Cedar Street.
THI3 KSTAPLISUMENT HAS Jl'ST BKKM
renovated anil entirely ri'fltlo'l, HO'I we ar now
prorod tferv op Mnalg at all lumrn, and 1 tlia
uouvrni BljriO 1UUWB V(J kllV ..uti.if.. u v.
- Our MM. OK r A1H8' will cmlt of
TOBACCO CIGARS, &c,,
always on hand, at moderate prices.
Brown, Crushed and Powdered
S CJG AB, . ,
Cheese, Star Candles, Spicea,
TOI6ACCO, MJ VIC,
CONSTANTLY ARIUVINO, AND FOU BALK
to diitleri anrt fuiiillliK on ravorubla Uimn.
Noiic but the best Articles kept.
BstJlvo ui a call,
At WM. LYON'S STAND,
Between Church and Brond,
W. E. Childs & Co.,
No. 52 North Collego St,
fjylllOUEST I'KICES FAID FOR UNCUJl-
kent Money, Gold and Silveh.
Dot20 tr ,
W. Mat Brown & Co.
v rOR BELLI NO
HEAL & IV.KSOML ESTATE,
Renting of Houses, Eta
PROMPT ATTENTION OITKM TO ALL
InmltiosH rnlrunto'l to tholr car.
411 Cliurrj ttreet, briwnn TJnfva
riMIK Hll'Il IIOUSK8, CORNER IIROAD
m aim aiuraet atrueta. ooomiiau rflttw.t lam-
iTfly bv J. Klretch. !rm-itlt. Th. llobion. Hit'
J. i.ongtD4iia, aiiQ iu on adjoining. uo
vacant. Alto, two excellent KWal.l.lScl HOUHBS.
on Hummer treet, tlia on oocuj'loil liy Marl
nwHie, anu in on enjoining.
Uccuiwnry ran b baa Iruin the Bret or Janaarv.
fir the yenr 1MV3. lor purtti ulum, apply to j
HeclZ-JW W. O. MAS.-.Ji,Y, Jjml.
ir1 AV AI.RY HORPErt
n nAniAit, ror
the lii(lieHt marknt JtttWT
from HvtUieiKht r - t-
WANTEIl, for frv
J whli h we will l ay
prlree. They ninU Ih
J-rl( old, flftwn liand llllfh, nml of Ulllk rolore''
-A.uly lit the etablu of H. A A. ULNllfcU.Klir,
('lurry ulri flt, where rtlhiT of lh un,iirlj-riml nmy e
founii. J. T. i.KAVKI.,
Iiec. 13 lni. U.S. LVTKB.
WANTED FOR CASH
Hemp and Damaged Cotton,
Old Rope and Gunnies,
(la large or tmull lute,)
INGHAM, SWIFT & CO.
TRENCn & REIDS,
Coibvr of Market and Clark iriUi.
mtlJHH) SlUAR ft tllila. I.OVRkiNB BWf.
llti'a. NEW llltl.KANlJ tU UAH.
2 1 '' I'AI H fOAf
S io,r M A K C'AMiI.KS-
I K'( V
J it' t'OiTEK.
ror tal hf Wat. LYON.