Newspaper Page Text
WM. T. I.Ol A.W, Kdttor.
MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1M63.
Meeting at Becket Hail Tonight.
A meeting of Democrats end Couserv-
Mivenien will be held at Beckel Hall
I his evening, for the purpose of taking
lotna tteps in relation to the approaching
1 ' A full attendahc li requested.
Democratic State Central Committee
W learn that the Democratic State
Central Committee has been called to
Uect in Colnmhos on Wednesday next,
the 2!th instant. We hope there will be
a full attendance.
In a speech at Manchester, N. H , the oth
it day, the Hon. Wm. A. Howard, in alluding
I oar national debt, and the products of uur
cairy set down in the census at $125,000,0"
I year, remarked that fn ten years our women
i an eAum this debt all out I Journal. j
' Hon. Mr. IIowabd is a regular milltof.
and has abont as murk idea of accounts
s a churn.
What It Means.
The Journal Bays large number of re
volver and other weapon are being pu-
hssed by the "copperhead" Democrats
ha this city ami county, and asks "can the
Jimpire throw any light upon this mat
ter ? If, as the Journal aaya. Democrats
axe baying revolvers, it is for the pnrpose
of suppressing Abolition mobs, and pro
letting themselves from violence. t
menus an "eye for an eye and a tooth fqr
a. inh .". Let Abolition mobiles take
The Hamilton Meeting.
10.000 Butternuts In Council
THE COPPERHEADS AR01SEU,
The Demooratio gathering at Hamil
ton, last Saturday, notwithstanding the
unfavorable weather in the morning, wax
B great success. Thousands of patriotic
men, and women too, from different par
of the State, and Indiana, and even Mich
Sean were in attendance. At least ten
thousand men were at the meeting, and if
the weather had been favorable in the can
ty part of the day, three times as many
-would have been thore.
The arrival of the different trains wan
announced by the thundering peals of can
non, and the visiting delegations escorted
to the Court House by the various town-
..Inn rlWations from the county, with
-music, banners, flags and mottoes.
About ten o'clock, til sun, hid all th
morning behind threatening storm-clouds
broke from its prison, aud shone forth an
"brightly as the sun of Aunterlitz. The
rest of the dav was beautiful. The CouA
House yard was soon filled and jammed
with people anxious to bear the great
champions ot Constitutional Liberty.
Hon. C. L. Vallajidiuii first appeared
opon the stand, and was greeted with
continued round of applause that seemed
to (hake the very earth beneath them.
In th court of hi remark Mr. V. com
mented earnestly upon th recent military
order issued at Indianapolis, relating
th habit of carrying arm 1
I will not, said he, speak disrespectfully
Col Carrington.' He and I served pleasantly
together in the militia of Ohio on the psace
auabliahman laaflhter, end I found hn
aemUniunlv in his deDOxlmtnt. I am
(led to learn that be i still to regarded
Indianapolis. How could he have issued snob
avs order r 1 aoow no is gr. ii
orders; but such a on passes aay eomprehen
.i. I mm aura he cannot want to do wrong,
for h must know that two Tears banc under
th legislation of th late Congress, a Demo
cratic President or Secretary of War and
who knows but that I may be Secretary
self 7 Laughter and e.eers oao strike
n.m from the roll without even a why
wherefore, , It weold.be wU (at all ambitious
' military gentlemen just how to recollect
small fact, and confine themselves strictly
ih.ir W J ind constitutional military duties,
aod to allow other to enjoy their opinions
and civil right unmolested But to lb
der.i Bar t u. . ;
INDIANAPOLIS, IND., March 17, 1863.
General Order No. 15.
I "The habit of carrying aims npon
person, has greatly increased .
Well so it has, and in timet of thrssts
danger 'lik these, it onBht to and in spit
all "'orders," it will increase
"And prejudicial to peac and
' ocder" ' ' "
Bir. restor to us peace and good order,
wt will lay asid all arm, and b glad
th chance Oreat applauisl . m
"A H a a iioluoo ol civil law
I dy it; but, if so, who gave authority
this gentleman to , leturpivd law in
' miliary order V ; ' ' ' ;, ';,
"Eapeciallr at this tims.lt is unncfssarv,
impolitic and dangeroua" .
W as ever the lik heard or read of belor T
"At this time" at ' a tim wbea democrats
are threatened with violence every where ;
when mobs ara bappenlbg vsry day and
democratic presses destroyed f when secret
societies are being formed all over the coun
try to stimulate to violence ; when at hotels
and in depot and rail road cars and on the
elreet eoruera, democrat are ecowleil et ana
menaced, a military order coolly announces
that It is unnecessary, impolitic and danier
ou to carry arms! And. who nitf"" this
order? "Henry B. Carrington, Colonel 18th
U, a. lalantry, iiontmanatng ', ....
UommsndiniT whatT the isih l. . 1"
fantty, or at most the United Hlalei jurat ot
Indiana bul not th people, the free while
American citizens of American descent, nut
n the military service. That is Ibe eilenl ol
is authority, and no more. Ana now, sir, i
hold in my hand a general order also n
order binding on all military men and all civ-
lians alike on Colonels anil tlensrals aiiu
Commsnders in-chief 8tate and Federal (ap
plause ) Hear it:
"The right of the peopUto KKirNn bkak
arms, thatl wit be infringed."
By order ol the Hlates and people ol ,the
Uuited Htates, Oeorg Washington command
ing. (Orest cheering.) Thai, sir, is General
Order, No 1 the Constitution of the United
States. (Loud cheers.) Who now is to he
obeyed Carrington or Wubinglon? .
list 1 have another "oraer yel .
"The people have a right lo bear arms Tor
their defente and security, and the military
hsll be in strict subordination lo the civil
power. (Kensweu oaeenog )- j
'ihst, sir, is uenerai uruer, .io. z uie
Constitution of Ohio, by order of the people,
of Ohio. . Here, sir, are our. warrants lor
keeping and beariug arms, aud by the blest
ing of God, we mean to do it ; and it tlie
men in power undertake in an evil Hour to
demand them of us, we will return the Spur
tan answer, "Come and tak them." ' V
But Colonel I arrington a order proreeili
"The Major General commanding the De
partment of the Ohio"
Commanding whom, again 1 ass t tnnv
the military forces of the Department of the
Ohio, but not a single citizen in it
'having ordered that all sales ot arms, pow
der, lead and percussion caps be prohibited
until further orders.
Where, sir, is th law for' all that ? Are
we a conquered province governed by a rutli
precoasul? And so then it has eue'vn this
tbat the Constitntion is now suspended by n
militsry general order, Mo 15 I Sir, the con-.
Ututional right to keep and bear arms, cur
ries with it th right to buy ; and
sell arms; and fir arms are useless without
powder, lead and percussion caps. It is our
right to have them, ana we mean to otx-y gen
eral orders Nos 1 and 2, iustend of No. 13.
Loud applause. '" ' '
But I read further: "aud that any viola
tion of said order will be followed by the in
fiscation of the goods sold and the sui.iu e , of
tbestock ol the vender-
Is the man deranged r umucatiuu, in
deed I Why, sir, th men who sre clothed
now with a little brief authority, seem to think
of nothing except taxation, emancipation con
fiscation, conscription ana every otner wora
ending in t-i-o-n. Laughter But guuerul
order No. 1, says "No man shall be deprived
of property without due process o( law," and
general order, No. 2, says "Private property
shall ever be held inviolate, and every person
for an injury done bim in his land, yoodt, per
son or reputation, shall have remedy by due
course ofllaw." And though the Writol' ha
beas corpus may u suspended, me nil' 01
replevin cannot oe. Lyrics 01 good, goou.j
llut order number ru iitux eeua : nu
said order having been extended by the Mnjor
Uenerai to cover the entire department, is
Yes, promulged "for immediate observance
throughout th State."
Can military insolence go iiirtner r is mis
the way the military is to be instrict subordina
tion to lb civil power ? And does tbs Colo
nel commanding the lotn v. a. intaniry, tnus
undertake to "promulge" a general order sus
pending or abrogating the Constitution of the
ITaited Stale and of Indiana? Ar we liv
ing in America or Austria ?
And now th biting commentary an all this
attempt to disarm the white man while puldic
arms are being put into tne nanas oi ine ne
gro, is in the second section of this general
order No. 15. alluding to the recent destruc
tion of a democratic printing press by what
the Colonel commanding th ltb U. B. lnfan
trv. drawine it mild after th fashion of Barer
Gamp, calls a "popular demonstration ;" and
yet not on ot th perpetrator or inn outrape,
although soldiers ana nnacr military law, nave
been nunished, nor ever will be. Yet at just
such a time of lawless violence, it is proposed
that the people shall be oiaarmed, JNever,
Loud cheers 1
Sir. I repeat now what I believe to be the
true orotrremm for tbes times : Try every
question of law in your coarts, and every ques
tion of oolitic belor the people and through
the ballot-box : noresistence to law, but meet
and repel all mobs and mob violence by fore
., . m . 1
and arms 00 in spot, tureai ana coiuinuea
cheering t ' i
Hi speech tbrouKhout, was received
with the wildest enthusiasm. He concln
ded by introducing Hon. J. P. Mc Kknnry
member of Congress from the Fourth din
trict.wbowa received with deafening
i t ..jr ...... .J .1.
clieei'g. iur. mt.rkKNNx.T eiiieiiaiuru me
audience for over an hortf in an ahlcj ani
eloquent manner,' and was . follow. 1 by
Hon. Grorub H, Pekduetoi, whose ap.
pcarance on the platform Waa greeted with
shout and cheery and waviug o . liana
kerchief.,. , H speseh was able, boh an
unanswerable ; he dealt in facts and lig
uies, and handled Abolitionism wit lion
glove.'- ' K,! '
. At the conclusion of Sir. Ternm-roM'
siwecb Hon. D, W. Yoouhkbs, Indiana
favorite son, wan introduced to the crowd
and such a simultaneous outburst of Dem
ooratic thunder as greeted him front
thousand throats, we never heard before.
We regret tbat w canuot give a synopsis
of hia snaech. It was one of the Guest
specimen of oratory we ever lUumed
lie received the whole course ot . tuo Ad
ministration ;. exposed its tiorvuptions,
usurpations, and iU sU'slthy enctosch-
mcnts upon the liberty of tbo citucm., in '
words of fire that burst from his oul like
lightening from the tcmpent-clond," aud
strike terror and startle tyrant 00 thoir
"Oreat Liberty will cah-h the aonnits
Am! atari to newer, brighter life
And aummon form Kami's remoieat bound,
MnviMiuin. w..,....... i
After Mr. Voohhufs had concluded, 1
boit apeeuhe. . von - m.do by Dav.u A.
Hoi-k. and Thomas O. Lowr.. Esnin.. of
IWton. n.l Mr. HnoAW. of Kentucky.
all of whirl, were received V-ilh ...itbl.sV
aem, by the. people,, who , utood denwly
.,.,lce.l toother for over aix bonis and !
listened to the Hiieakimr. ' j
The following resolutions were offered,
and nnaniniouxly adopted ly- the meet-
lllg : ' -' ' ' ' ' I
WniBKiH, It is of the highest importuncn,
iii the pre wut alarming stute of the public
.ITuirs, that the sentiment of .hi, people should
be ascertained aud expn sssd, thareli.re
llesolvnl, By the Third ('oll(rressinnnl Dll-
Iri.t ,,f I'll,,,; ;,, mi. ..lirnr in tlio oitv ill
met ol iiino, iii moss meeting, in inecnyoi
Hamilton, that we earnestly recommend a
Democratic National Convention to be held
in the oily of lndiauapolis, on the third Tues
day of May ue.xt, aud requmt the Democratic
National Committee to issue a call for the
sunie, in pursuance ol tlm usages' of former
conventions; and further, that the Dninoorii
cy be invited to meet with the delegates in
mesa meeting, at the same time and pluee.
Jtmiilrrd, That in selecting a candidate
for (iuvertior ol Ohio, our ehiiiee devolves
upon one who was our steward, and who for
six conReeutive years Iihk been greeted with
the "Well done, good and faithful servant;"
upon one, who, with prophetic voice, piivo to
his people this solemn warning: "In the day
thou eulfHt the fruit of the Abolition tree,
thou shall surely die;" upon one who loved
the Union as it was eoiiHtrui led, and the Con
stitution as it was organized ; upon one whose
imagination, aggregating the hleasings of
the past, beguiled his judgment ' und preserv
ed his fuith in the unity ol the Government,
long after it had bnen riven by the thunder
bolt, mill scattered by the storm; upon
Ci.mtNT L. Vai.i.aniuiihim
Keenlvedi Thuttbn Demorrtcyof the Third
Congressional District of Ihio, send greeting
to the gallant and true . Democrats of Con
necticut, and hail with a single, voice their
great rhntnpion of constitution government,
Thomas 11. Heymour.
The Monarchists in Council.
' A meeting of Abolitionists" was In-lit at
BiK kel Hall, atuiilny night, for tbo pur
pose of organising a Itoyal Union Ijenguu.
r.owAitn V. JJaviks was cnlleil to the
chair and xtuted tlm object of the meeting.
He took occasion to guy that he did not
desire,' and did not intend, to have any as
sociation whatever with luun opposed to
the Government Abk Lincoln's Ad
ministration. All Democrats bo looked
upon as occupying thut position ; they
were disloyal, and he has publicly inform
ed us, that be will hnvo no association
with tliern. This is the IUi.ith doctrino,
and Mr. Davilb hiiving tiiiliiullicncd bis
mind of bis determination to manifest bis
ynlty by rufiising to nssociato with
copperheads," wo hope be feels better
and rests easiur. Democracy and royalty
aiiuot asMmulate, and this gentleman of
upis'i'temloiii " refuses association with,
ml frowns down upon, the " lower mill-
on. lv ni gloves and luini luiiidK must
not come in contact. Loyally, or royalty,
or both, forbid it. All right, but we arc
very certain the "plebians" will not get
owu on their knees and beg the privilege
f his association.
After the organization of the meeting
was completed, and tho appointment of
vaiious committees, calls were made for
Jordan (Jack), and he descended from
his perch , in tho . paruuetto, and with
pompous step and haughty mien mounted
the rostrum, aud proceeded to " spenk in
publio on the stage." His "piece" was
a heterogeneous compound of conglomer
ated noui-ense ; a budget of miserable in
consistencies, perverted facts, and prevar
ications. He was against all compromise,
and for fighting the South while there was
a man or a dollar left. (But he did n't
say he' was willing to shoulder a musket
and help do the lighting.) He consider
ed every man a traitor who did not think
as he does ; ho stood by every act of the
Administration up to this time, und when
military necessity required a stretch of con-'
stitutioual authority,- he was tint wii h
strii-t constructionist as to ' offer imposi
tion to it. " He would "tell (Miief Justice
TanbY lo pocket his Jmlgestiiji until
rebellion was suppressed.,.. The Hamilton
meeting, Vallanihiiiiam, Vooiiiikjih, and
his old . stnreotyped phrase, Uakiioun
Democracy," was the bunion of his har
angue. The Hamilton meeting, especial-1
ly, seemed to weigh heavily ou his disor
dered milid, and haunt him like the mem
ory of some horrid dream. We do
wonder that such meetings us the one
Hamilton on Saturday give hiicahiiicfis
the Abolitionists. They foreshadow
plainly to lie misunderstood, the downfull
aud utter annihilation of Abolitionism
this country. The speaker did n't like
be called an Abolitionist. He said
would like some one to tell him what
party wanted to abolish, Lincoln
said in his inaugural that he had no poiv-
i ;u .-1
i-r, aud did not desire to inUirforo with sla-
very where it then existed, and he anked
if tbat was not sufficient evidence that he
did not intend to meddla with slavery.
Did the speaker imagine tbat his lieswrs
wore idiot t He certainly presumed
largoly upon their ignorance, or his ability
l, . I ..... I
10 uur m. or ne wouiu not u j.u.
""""able, contemptible balder-
'"8 " "cn ueciaiatioii, co,.T...
with h'K S('ts. Vrov" t,mt he 1,M l,Vokea
I'l'''08 nl pl'g'iteil faith. Has not
y01" rBrl.V abolislien Hlnvery in tlir imw
t.i.'t of Columbia ? Had that anything
to do with tbo suppression of the rebell
ion ? Has not Air. Lincoln issued a
Proclamation of froedom to all tlio slaves
in the insurrectionary 6 tales? Haa not
your party, through acts of Congress,
al)0,iHW Rat0 line ? . The q,leiltion
latlier IS Wliat lias your party not aOOllHIl-
1 . .1 t! ,1 l',1
.i Mcani the Southern army, aud the
it I ii 1 t)1 ai I
nvviavun jmv irir, uaug
thieves, plundererM, aud cormorants that,
Treusnry and aiick out it life-blood ?
Abolitionists I yes you' are Abolitionists,
negro Abolitionists, if you please, and yon
cannot get out of it. lint we cannot fol
low this modern Ciclro (in his own euti
inutioti) through the length of his budget
of inconsistencies. We have already do-
volcd too much apace to so snuill an oh
ject, nml for this we hope our renders will
pardon us. It is very certain . that the
gentleman will never set the world on fire
l.:. l.......:. ..i .
,,iin mo imiiiiiii i-ivnjin:mT ui yi iiuai
;.!.. If !,,. ..T.l. n.;utn1,n nail, l.-oumy,
......... . .v
inir. rcrhups be migbt be able to render I
uin near couuu y more service uv Mioinuer-
ing a musket and hastening to the battle-1
, . , . .... I
lit'liL W a HitviKf linn to trv if. if no ran I
' i . ,.
work Ills Coinage tip to the sticking point. I
Kx-(;olui.fl Charles Andkrbon was
nextcnlW for and resuondoJ with alaori-
ty. He commenced with a " hifnlutin I
outburst of Hentiinentulity ubotit tbo place!
of Ins birth,- Kentucky, He told how I
ho had lclt the fsotith on account ot hm
institutions, and returned iagnili on ac-n,
count of health, and finally left again
(roasoiis not given) to return no mora for-
ever. He intended to spend the remainder
ot Ins days, and ilie ami be liurtuit, in I
in.:.. i. I- i.. l i r..i.
uiin,, u...B (wujna ,m luvn. iui.it-
ly and well. After having worked off
i.:.. ,i....:.. i i ..... l. I
ilia laiuuuu niuuii, we cniuo iu npeuiv uu i
1T witn in favor nf
...... ... . ...
the " gi-cnt issues,
whole brood of military licroes from
F.-o; he even "hated and dcNpised the
U.-:sAll down to SANTA ANNA. J It hated
war ami i s (ICNtruc ion ol li e and urouer-
. . t 4
ty . ami for that reason bo waa in favor of
fight illB this rebellion tO the eild, 8S COm-
b b ii.iiv.i iu ...o in,., on
promise wouiu only result in luture war,
mid he wanted it settled so as to have
1 ' e M i ,1
eternal peace. eiaiieil lO COtnpreneUU
this kind of logic. 1'erlians his audience
did. The idea suggested itself to us, thut
a man who is in favor of fighting thin dif
ficulty out, lias Bt a bad example by
throwing up a commission in' the army
and returning to the case, sufety, and com
forts of home. But like the speaker who
preceded bim, perhaps, he is in favor of
fighting as long as other are found to do
it. Tho ex-Colonel meandered through a
lone riirniarolo abont the disintegration of
- " v
govei nnicnts and states, and the
. ... . .
up of potty kingdoms, as in Qermany,
and took occasion to toll bis hearers that
he had been to Euroiie aiol traveled from
the mouth of the Danube to its sonrce
He then returned to the a (Tit its of this
country ; . indulged in Home low, petty
flings about Northern synipathisei'8 with
" . - J
. . . ...... .
tliat altliougli he had thought never to con-1
neit himself with another organization,
society, he was present for the umnose of
unitimr wilb nl.mil , K fner,,.
u n - -
secession, Northern traitors, aud the kind
of Abolition slang we ura daily treated to
in Abolition prints. He doted by saying
cd, the object, .and tmrpos,. of ,wbkh
were to meet and put down organizations
in our midst believed to be Knights of
the Qoblun Circle,
lr i.-. l.. r .1... e n. m. ,
i uy ivnignui oi wie ijoitien circle,
onrauization in this connnunitT or else.
, . , "
wnuiu u. uiigiiv an won unuersiana
ouce that he will have a liappy time of
His operations: in tliat line are not likely
to be attended with any more success,
bouor, than his military exploits. He
will doubtless learn that shoulder-straps
are not trump in a game of that kind.
II tliat Is to be the course pursued, we ad-
vise Uemdcrats to prepare for it at once.
Let us give them an "eye for. an eye,
. .? .1. . . . ..I j. i ' .. . ' . ..
iuuih lor vooin,' - bnllet Tin- bnUet.
bayonet fur bayonet, , i i . I
UajrG. B. 8wan. colored, f no relallnn
the black 8an) waseUoted truahaae ol
town of Fotadaiu. 8t Lawrn muni. K..
V...I. ...1... .., ..
wa,minrecauiicUM. , .
ICAMiRUO JIAMITAITI IU.U ( OMl'AJi V,
MaMUFftCTURKM AND D1.AI.KKS IN
WIN DO W, SHADES
'' BT, West Fewrth aret, ririemnaft.
.vim .i.,.,1, of pn.r n,.,.. ,:., f.o..r. and
y) fnnaiareiit Window Chada-i it lk' Itai e.t ever
uereilteweatis-ntmyaia.' In ir ori rti'Piriieul I
we have, in Mldilion lo our lu
Derurative I'apera, all Hie
oiu-oiv (li'P'tfMiielil I
aaahvli oi I lam autl 1
f "J 7 i ' I I
sUtern or European Markets Afford.
;ti speeia) atleuUon of finnilieii lutenJiu. lo onia.
mnit Iheir drawiuu room., boiid. ira, lihran.a, hulls,
sinl dining rooma la ealleil lo Iheae la-allhlul l,oial,
". .,.., i..
All Kinai 9W Rlon H1IU Ollirr IHIIIItltlf I
JI1U UrUirr I
1" L 1 1 K L II
ABO Ml QXUmt UIDdSOr mill. Till Mill tMIlbrn. -t-M I
tUU HUrMell JaIIaM IsasftL liAllAf .aiilal lima jaiiraAaAJi ULiiiiaalaiih.fit.' 1
" '"r" """ " i 11 inn.wiirK
.....viaNKij.et it '.-nuu 13 guaruiiMru. a
CAMAIlOO MANUFACTUKINO OOMPANV,
i7 Wanl Fourth Hinnl. Uiiu-itiiisiti. (iLin.
H. H. UftfcNKNiM. tiolAillV
nilltss aulerlWr would rPHIIully niioiui nil dfttU
X rn iu KUx Hrud.KUil lh ftuunu &u. tnUy, tlotl
tuivOw VlHsnet-si Cliutr m Ihv most UMtitx't lim-hiu
aver lUTonitMi lor
t! L 11 A It I It U
wjj adiirwaa tlta
tii.iu u i,ia owuiuiro: jwis.'radeii, jijn,iau-
Icua.John 11. Uayufa, vv in. IV ili-ux, Htitairl tim.liier.
- 'J"u "7.7. i
o. a. liali, A'luiia, Ohio. .. -i..).
Aiior.irad.ireMj iu htoiuuru t (iKUiliS,
AsvBUiat Kaytou, will bo proinplly attan.lail to.
ilia iuiUraitiml tiave hau attvarai ilumaatMla IihnIi.
lalaul r'lai SeatiulMam-.l b'llua(j'a"iiew rlaa hf.U
Uill.aail tiiujr laki laaura m tiwiiniiai mliaK it iui
mw u.,1 inn i .uaj navu ever aaeu lor uleitliuix vial
mu- J w a j uwii
jwnwiin wahkkn u. mMu.HuuwH,. y:
HUKIIIi Of TilK M.VhTkK.VTH CKN11K1'.
i nil. H. tiUMWAl'a
L J Jsq" J "VI rp -rj j.
... ..,, .. .... ., . ,
u "CJ M. T X S HVI
-N faUaKtn, .. ulmilnn.. l0 , ,,uU.
l na no equai. ma
WKI'I'.ll liri-V li'lin-iv rn s-aaa
" - " - -
tiera Uidiraouuuiwiroj4iluliy lullowed,
uur. itiuuail. iu
iu tha uaaa uf auy diaaaas fur w hmli it ut
1" eaa ot Nauralgla, Pama In tha lai-k, side, and
lunnttl ll..n,l,l 111 LI1A llllliu'll. K.rain. 1...-.
tiuu hn uiiiuuai -Bonui, U 111 I,.,
The " LiDllueulum " la the rnault of maiiv var.
... ..... ... .. .. ..
. Kxtraordlnarr Penetrative. Pit lYfi
wkh ollM lMimml d whi.
"!""' uf unparalleled aurawaa aluull meal the
LmiuieutUUl " wherevur II la Uaed. . .
try it ONCE, and you will nuvi-u hk
. WlTUllUT if -
I . , , - m- - - -
It la ,uv up iu at, vein, uu nent, ami SI OOUlea, WlUl
jinn u,r--"uua iur iiae, aim nianuiat-ltlreu only l,y
I , No. a:i Third atreei, iiayiuu, oh'io.
I "wrounuiv iean.il. j.hi, hm i,i ii, ,t , ont-iinni
icneaiier. u eiao rana alteliliuu lu hla liiude ul till.
biiildi))Krns,"?,h'u",11s:edtiaite uid,an.i mn,-t i,iwui,
I u ' ,,in. nuAjjij.i.
DEN T IS T
368 TU1K1J ST., WEST OF PHILLIPS HOUSI,
CALLS particularatlantinii to VULCANIZKI) RUB
1IKK aaa baae Ibr ArliriutafTeath. It la mat au-
IHin-.JiDg all outer Kilul. ol material 11. od lur llial
ouruuae. neiua tne nrt iu uiiruuiatM it in ihiw ...uu.
muaily, httuteiinfethat luaeatieriaace hittlliaa linn in
nayiug mat it ia truly a villuauie llliui-uvt'llli-lll. In
tlieaa fatrtuialttra, at leaac, it 1. pi-elViMible tu ull oilier
The fc'niry- Weialittttji
ial arraiiitenieut we Mihliah H
X) Card V huluraulia ul the LilhliuUao
rally, aa folloaa: 1 '
Ueueral TOM THUMB, m lua a-addinj i..i
ra, lieueral TOM TUIiMH.ie lieditiui diieaa
Mr. and Mr.. UauaraJ TOM I'll till a. ! w..,i,li
I Commodore NUTt sad lUlMMrNMK.gmtiniainsB
aud bridealiiaid Sft eenta:
mia.uauarai iu i uy M IW iunl.-l(ialea litiou
Miae LAV1NIA and. MINMK WAHliKN- prxmia
The srhole BH1 lAL PA kTY, 4Kruiii s four) uard-
The hkidai. party, (ati-k,oi.jiii (iiriur)-U)
orl The'-BKtDAL party; rioaru'.! crttt-n
I The uriee of card i.iot.n. . a.uii.ri. ...n i'.,-
u.. ,-u'" "'' ' -mi
xiuue genuiue uuui.a aiuinjie.i a itii uur trud,- mark
naouiaiiiureraul Uiat Phuluijriiuhii.' Albums ui-.it
ruDtlarieraor Hard f loiMr,.,,!.. ..i
The Meaalivea til thu.u aA.iiiiHuM .uliim-m. wM'n.
I (SHA V, RKII. AMI BLtlk
a LAN rf al, BU1K I H,
I ASHtlRTF.D rANt'Y 1
IWltlTE MfHUN HDIHTS,
I flH'.M as ta ul'WAiUMi.
I ,1 v !l V'I'li -' '' '' '' '
: lPemlm (Jvra)l.
flULiA U l-.U.J'J it A
SMrt -lid tollar jBeus.
1.000 . ItltZMI .- llllllOrV.; KlllrlSL.
it. I iivlJU
IO.OOO pr Colloaaae lautuloou:
Hauufacturara of the minkr-j-wklih
al PLANNHL 1 SHIRTS.
. I , . ... ... 1.-' I I
atldl 1 ' A large aaaontnem ot
Linen and Marseille llosom and Collars
m fJRWTS' I I ItISIII; J4MtllM
""''I' '' ' "'
I BINNE'rT. RUIIH OO.. Manufaeturara.
I ..uaa air usuh.ii ail. h..ii.i
Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R.
CUAMUK U TIMh.
OS anj after Moiuluy wxl trniiiM un llie Itmiaha
IVulral will leave Ilia l-uion Jieuot, Hulli mri-el,
aifulHi am, S:1K a in, euti 4.it p m.
Heiiininijf, will arrive at liiioa in, G:1A in, au
'1 he a im a ni, and 4:4n n m, expieafi frHinMtiai.t
rlose couiiM'iK.ii. 10 ail iuiihk in Ihe Uh ainl .-mil', ,
Ianduiliaiti Uimii la III !tol'tv! aud HK-ki-r-1 10111
Ui rhtcftKu Anil the Ni.rlhft.
novu u. u. vAiiak, nueruitendeut.
Dayton and Michigan Railroad.
- SUIM IZfcS(ap
YJ leave I
aitr holiday, Mnv 4, Ihi-H, trains
V leave t'liion LN Kit, nixth .loot, lor'l'olto i
a4i iuw-1 inoujake poiuia aa iuiiohh
ou(io and i.im uao man at h ;m a in.
Chicago KioMiftro, l Nii'ht Kin-i'nNal a en
,n" n. PI. OUVAOl A aCK, -ltl.
Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R.
uoiu', I'ttMu, and I'l-eiKhi liwma Mill lea,o
i'a i i vi', guiitfc u.Min,nN loiloHrt:
. a. m. ii.muh fn"nlM A.omniodu..i.
ffV' ' Titu,,
lUIOU t.riau.ii, lilinouuua.., o,ai, liijii. ,,
-nnukjr, i!nun.-i-AiU( al .l.lulll wuu llain I.
I"""" toliiiuuiia, hi'riviUK m Oijlul.il.ui nl a-,lu ,,
..: at i;rim. wm. irm n.r :oii....i.,., . ... k....... .
Tnud ou I'litritjui-', H. VVH)Un it t-hh'uo K. h.
Kd-tl, RirtVlliK lllt-lv'Mlhllf Hi O-AU It III Hlltl I'lttttUIl tat
aiaHmin; istci)ii: vtiii i nun on t it-vt'lam n ( Knotm
IV. KU"K -wkelt, ufTlVIUff IU ;iHcUHl lit h. It) l
AfUUsttrkLHl OlaMtU tit, ttsUU liUOMUi Hi li M U Dl. Uuillkf
trYurtl, arilViUK III luieUu Hi iz.tu a 111. lnliutl Ml b.Jt ra
at i v;uickO hi iu;wi m in, nua obuuuhm v a t:4i u m.
i I 1 i. M. l(t A.A)rtinrt lot biujuxtitihi, LiUum
Vill Rim itf i.t'iouinuin, lutmeutiii hi J'uhi Hitlt
nurtu, tti 1 1 iiiki u urevfitsiuv nt u; u h ni, UlMm.i i
D III, UUIUU V.t'.wL, HHtl ilMtllHlliVH.lt IU l. Vim ill
U:y m in, Hiiti cim-uKoia hMi h tnt v,ah 'imiu
uu v.invuiiuin aiiu i i.iMiiu i, ib, iAl l 1 tutK III t-li Vt lttlui tit
. Mi h Hi) I'ltiiHi rh tit 4,ttt 1 1 tit mill niniauMil li.Av u
t ikr r. u, iJituivilii AifunitnttiiBiioii, It'ttfinp
I ,ftj liliVIOII UU llllltitl It Ii:..l llttlu lUHIIbHIi,
rHitcluti Alirilli(tt IU ul tt;tv imu. LJrium Hi il- lb li
tte.-Ulml ly itt II. s- ut, Uulluloitikwitti si ili.l n ,,
W.-t. , -11 Im n.i utilt.. TMkMLt tilt. . 1 ...... t.
. a, i ..... . . ..... '
W Ktuti nl,ny iu luw hy .Ui oilier lyulv.
or lUiwrililUmu It InUvt. lo Iui i haa; Ht.ili .y lit.
UA.itkl, Afiil, Jl. tvtUh
M. U. OhAff, t.iiii.'t'li'ktil Ar
Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R. Illinois Central Railroad.
laiAMtK UKTIM K.
ON a u.J afu-i-MtmUny, hu,ciiilt'i la, tttol, I'm'- ,hi,m i
'J'rHiua Will IntVfi ftliUKjun ami I'utm, u.-i mlloVv
uiiih Norltj, 1:U p III Hint 1 1 :4HI t ill.
Uutng buutli, 4:.lO m iii uii i.Mi p i. , , ' t
Jai'.AVlV i'AftA. . ,, ,
(JotiiK Ol Ih, 1;IH"m lit iil.il .;i0 m,
UoiliU WUHlll. lISKJii Ui ttl.il i. 4li ii.)' 1
tiV W. IJ. JOISUN, (jfu, l'i,'iiKr AKfUl.
Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad.
I tor "u i'a.u.u nine.
I TUruUMliticKcu.uaubal.aa li.rall MsawrnailMa I.
I h. W, WUUbWA.tU, Bupnoii-utt ..
w, wauwavn.iubu i am l, u.
lfilil.hlii liiiu 'IntiiiM I'.itMi, viii Cuiuuilm... '.um.ii,-..
li. UfUt-ui Hum Ulluu 10 ull i-JahU-iii vilii-n.
Ilir) IJaily ITiuua fciml, Lining lii,,u, ll.e
Kaal Ba lullovtat Ntulit Kxliri-qi. 1 1:, ib 11. in - . -.i...,,.., ....
aiKlC.'llilulilj.H liny KjiprtiMM i.t I l;.:u; :,. i, u,.., uIm. .
aitiiui at Aviiia aim i.uiul.u. Autiuuiiimil iih.ii i. ;i
p. ui., alua, al toll wuy autiuua wii.,aen liayu.u au.i
ArriliiiaHlliaytuUaaiiililtiA(.ivaa6:tiit.iu.i Aeuun .
lOitallun :li a. ui.; Uuluiiiliunauil Ciut luuaii 1 a . 1...
pri-na 6Ui p. iu. "
1 rniua numj loiwnuua llini-, wUU!li i7 imiiutt-x i-.,-
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
i .U1I.A1 iNH 1 HiiSAl, 1UII,'1.JI.. 1 ernililiil'
I VJ inxiuu itnu imliunuru uu tha hni. anj- V n,-t,i,u.,.
' riauuri uiiuie u nlauli ) s., ,
r nn, uramwi an. oiiii,i
I 'J lift Trailiri l'tiily lot- ull the tiar-Uin, Cms .
."rrX TUT.r .
aau:U). iu; uuOUU.iuj.-.uMl.lualiil J.4U a in j.m,.
I Leave MaliuiKnu ul I. mil, 7:4u and 11 a in, uud J.I.
I""" ""i'"1")"" amuuu i t m umy.
I llnutytli liikulluMie lia!.itiu,;iliauaulK, ir,xi
1 Ti wnaiimKiuii i.uy i,iu ad.t.uouiu riiai-gK ..i at.
lllliu aa 41111 It itudlaie ua luw aa ny an) ultit-r niulu.
lu,ulie Iur lioaeta tia llaltlluure aud otnu Uwlllua,,,
Istatiyui tha priut-i,ui luiiiiuua ulliiiuaiu lliu Vies
J. 11. l!til.uv.B,livll, Wi'au-lliAa'l
L. (VI. UOlyt!,, Oeli. '1 ickel Ac t.
W, f.bMITn, atitalerul Trauapuiwiuii.
Dayton and Union Railroad.
N and alter W t-dtianiluy, .luuuaiy UHlh, lat.t, l.ai
flll'th. 1 uutlue, IIHIIIN Hill IIIU aa lulluae:.
l.eute 1'ayluu al S:.K a In, aud fe.ta. f mV '
Anita at l-ulull laa p in " A:4U ) ' '.
iti.ilnttiiiriO. . ,.f, t. ,,
Leave I'Uiuu ul t.:lriu In, aud l iO u Ui. ''
' Arilvf ut lutj luu n:4li (,:lu ' '
laiuu U. U. HTIIUtiOM, Huu't.
NEW LIVERY STABLE.
fltHK liuderaiKued hne e..-iCi.ljliMlii-il a Lively liable
X lh buiKHug luriiM-rly uetuuied hy bru-e lallu, - un
Jtulurnuu tuet, iluuieuiaialy ufiuunltu Hie InarSeli
wlielt, in..) U, liutl, at all tiluea, ll,o ftnl ul lialiieua
tlura,,., witli liuiea ur Crtl i tu'ea.
iho uiu upu t''t -aieu tu autiu hul'a.ial.y Ihe wet-It,
.IU taiutuuilblutel Ilia. ,.
,01. :f .1 1 HI K I ' 1 llfA UT.
Livery Stable. Dyeing House.
DYEING NOUS E .
1HK nitHi'fijot-u miunm Uv nti lift that he ( m
. iUitU u)wl, niiu litoMublmJt ktlyet ItuUMt nt
nt Mllkrt, Mulliirt, Ktliioiis, U uutwli MUii t-tUiU. Ot'Uii
nytuhr tltnfc umy m ilt-irftl. '
tuuitwtj Hiia itku rt'iiittvua truut ull kiitiui hlu'H.'.
j Vvtll I tUll.- In lull rill nil litioUt til It. UiUliUvf l V
MitlidlttA-iiua, luivilisf all Hi'ttwiti.j lif ;t-.fbui Ut JtiJK.iUi
UlM ttUfK IU 111 Itcilt. Mnpllile ft ylf.
li K U-U a PI I' ' PHl
Livery Stable. Dyeing House. Drugs, Medicines, &c.
WAL'i'KHiS iSc ICJ'.l.MO,
A R aeiiit.Ktredu.dpn.itorrj,. Aiiarmui
I ATA. warrauledlu la aa ieTeNeiiUi4.
CUAL Oil and.iither l.anivi.fureala ty - - '
WAL'ikaU. at kKIJlO,
.eta . ; iioi utiu, jitimat
C-uAL and (Jarbon oil of aiiberiur qiinllty; alao, Lie
j hruiauus uila, lur aaJe at vtie bru,-tura ol
A KINK luluf Varuiahaa lor aale uueau al Uisiiiu.
aula WALTKHH Jl KKI.HU.
";;"T" RED JACKET.
f h. DAY K KKi JAI'KKT eioelaauv other Lull.
1, menl now ID uae, lur all mauuer ul Paiua. au
aala at the iirugalore uf
DAILY PE0VISI0N MARKET
puT.lic. T.jtl. ihave
' 1 Maala, VeiielaMi
I m,. ana a trial.
I A f M. , Market .tenet, north aide, hafetotoit
A. Slei'lies Wulle'a atauda la (e)at'e,l Ut flirni.h Uaf
uulilie ititli ma very ia- it'amty ur rre.o aim f.tir a
! fa aala, V4jalalrtea,l.,.( at tm LO Vt AMV OAbll -K)i t