Newspaper Page Text
VM. T. I.OO-A.ST, Ktlltor. .
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 25, 1863.
Tlie Third Wrd aVlegate mwling to
morrow night, will bo hold at the Mayor's
?. r . , (- RtntDiHr ;, . -.
The Ward Meeting to-morrow night.
Eeoh Ward meeting will put in nomina
tion Vrd Ticket. . , , , .
City Convention on Friday.
Beckel 11 all being engaged for Satur
day night, the Democratic City Com er,
tion will be held on Friday evening, , in
ntead of Saturday an waa intended.
Firth Ward Meeting.
The Democrat of the Fifth Ward an
requested to meet at Wai.dkm's Hall, over
Marshal's Hardware Store, on Thursday
.-evening, instead of at their usual place of
Democratic Ward Meetings.
The Democrats of
in the city are requested to meet at their
usual places of voting, on TllLKSDAl
EVENING MARCH 26, and select ten
deWates to meet in Convention at Beckel
Ilall Friday night March 28th, for the
purpose of nominating candidates to be
voted for at the apnroaching city election,
The Ward mcotings will select their can
didate! for Ward . officers. "
Abolition Standard of Loyalty.
We learn that some of Republican
merchants of Dayton, under the recent or
der of General Wright, in regard to sell
ing fire arms, have refused to sell only to
Republicans. .The only evidence of loyal-
ty they inquire ia that a man belongs to;
the Abolition party. Every Democrat is
considered "disloyal," and they refuse to
sell to them. We nndomtand that a mer-i
chant from Pyrmout, 0., a Democrat, and
as good, loyal and worthy a citizen us
there is in the Rtato, yesterday went into'
the Hardware Store of .1. D. 1,oomih it
Co., from whom he lias purchased goods,
for years past, and asked to purchnse a re-;
volver. Mr. .1. D. Looms cooly informed
hiin he could not sell arms to a A'ai.i.an-;
mohau Democrat, as they are "disloyal.";
A clerk in the same store, by the nuino nl
KairKR, we are informed, wanted to adi
minister an oath to two gentlemen apply-j
ing for arms, but being deceived iu regard
to tbeir politics, finally sold them niiim
without question. Now who invested;
thia man KeiFeu with authority to admin
inter an oath of loyalty, or any other kind
of an oath ? Who empowered Mr. Loo.i-;
is to ait in judgement on the loyally
Democrats ? Of course, Mr. Looms bus
the right to refuse Democratic custom
ha chooses to do so. lhat is bis own
business. But has he the right under any
law or general order, to sell arms to lie
publicans and refuse thorn to Democrat
tin the idea that thev are disloyal 7 Who
constituted him judge of loyalty ?
Jf he refuses to sell articles of merclmu-j
dise to Democrats because they are " (lis
loyal," cai he eoneinft'ouiy sell them
anything T This i a question lor Ami toy
ally: The action of Democrats should
to patronize no man who considers
"disloyal," and we impress it upon them.
a mitt it out to the letter. If Mr. Loom-i
nruv other man fools it his duty
obligation to require evidence of " loyal
ty "' from persona wishing to purchase
arms, or anything else, lot him apply
sarne test tp id), without reipoct to. party
To this there would ib no objection.
for him to tiiake the politics of a man
test of bis loyalty, is insulting, to Demo
crata, and we trust they have the manhood
and independence to resent it by refusing
to patrouiw him in tha.least particular.
The county of Montgomery ia to-day
Democratic- by from 800 to 1,000 niajon
ty, and the Bute of Ohio from 25,000
30,000, aud yet tlie minority have
cool audacity to assume for themselves
the "loyally" and '"'patriotism,''
characterixe the majority as "disloyal."
Tbey have the braces impudence to
claim that majority of the people of
' State, and of Indiana, Illinois, Pennsyl
vania, Naw York, New Jersey, Connecti
cut, and low are ," disloyal," ud attempt
k. l(uta to them a course of duty.i
-Aiw.nd nrinciplea of the Demoortic
party hava alwaya been of the most
character. They are willing to
their ormonenU in fair and honorable
cuaaion, and have not and do not
.K.t nolitical differcneea should mar or
twrnpt the social or businesa wlatuina
Jife. But if their opponauta will It
they V not of. clasa to aaciifio
their manhood by begging aocial or buai-
nem intercourse with thew. We depre
cate the inauguration of Kirch utate of
feeling, bn( if the bioitivn hie ilotenii-
ued, aa they acorn to bo, to enforce it, it
shall not be our fault if Democrats fnil to
meet it as becomes men. ' ; -
Freedom of Opinion and of
It aeeins to he a part of the
policy ..ut. UKraotw.JaimuatraUon
and it supporter to rtrol by phytieal
fartt the tentime of in peojte. I Ins
is precisely' what" Tyranny and its mill-
iotyt hv atteiiiptrM 4 vain n.allit?,fr
the woild. UbedicncototheConHtitution
and Constitutionally ' enacted aws, this,
and every other lawfully elected Admin
istration has right to require hut. core-
formity in opinion no governnicnt bill an
unmitigated tyranny ever has, or ever will
attempt to enforce.
Jt was this hornil idea that laid
thd , Jforinrletiim ef. tht r SpanisH
Inquisition and perpetrated atrocities
in the' mom' barbarous ages of Europe,
that have no parallel" in ' hiitoiys, "save in
our own tune. It wan thia idea which
took josnpssion of the morbid a.ud fanati
cal intelltM't of, rUilip the Kecond, and
caused him to deluge the Dutch proviiitx-.s
in the blood of their Protestant inhabi
tants, as they were deluged iu tho waters
of the ocean by' that 'heroic people to
drown out their hoartless ami suvngn in
vaders. The Duke of Alva carried it
with him into the Administration of the
government of the Low Countries, and in
his attempts to give it practical effect, bus
written the history of the bloodiest, the
most inhuman and eternally infamous
tyranny recorded in the aunuls of human
crime. I he unlimited power, prowess
and resources of Spain, in an ago when
the wealth of both hemispheres lay scat
tered at her feet, was utterly unavailing
after a long contest of seventy yeiirs, to
control by force the sentiments of the poo
pie of the United Netherlands. The in
heritor of an Empire which the ooiirage
and statesmanship of Charlemhe Filth
had truly symbolized by the pillars of
Hercules, with the legend "nothing mom
beyond,'' gathered together, time , utter
time, all the destructive- energies Which
his vast resources could supply, and bis
malice and fanaticism could conceive, uud
hurled them with the most intonse ferocity
. t it - -
gaftirt a' people whose only often, was
their religious faith, and whose only dis
loyalty was a nou-couforuiily in sentiment
with their King. Armies whose appulilu
for blood had been whetted upon the un
resisting natives of tho New World, and
wta had Cpracticeil alfjthe iKliivtpentS of
cruelty which Spanish malignity could
invent, were hurled iu succession upon llii'
lends of that devoted people. Their cit
ies were burned or razed to the ground,
their fields were laid waste, their homes
made desolate, .their churches destroyed,
thuir women violated, aud children slaught
ered in cold blood. The fagot and the
headsman' u wie. lined o make moru
conspicuous examples of those whose fi-1
dolily to their country ami to the rights
of conscience inspired their heartless oi
pressors with iutenser hate. No wolf
ever lapped blood with more ferocious rel
ish than did the Duke of Alva gloat over
the slaughter he produced. But it was all
in vain. From this baptism of fire and
blond there at length 1 arose the thrice pu
rifled form of a nationality that has dial
lenee 1 the admiration of the world.
physical force had been able to
conformity of opinion; tyranny would
have revelled in bloody tiiuinph over
prostrate people, and the Dutch licpublio
would never have existed. But the histo
ry of that illustrious nation displays the
cheering truth, that althongh physical
power, wielded by blood-tbiiBty fanaticism,
may covor a country with the blackness
of desolation and re-deliver its teeming
fields and blooming gardens to the embia
ces of original barbarism,1 the spirit of
brave, a just, and a' patriotic people "is
God himself that It' lives 'in each indi
vidual, and that like Mii.tuvV angels
Vital iu every pari,
Itcanaol tsitliy aumhilnttno As,' 1 "
The History of Tyranny is bul the his-
tory of th persecntion of mankind
sako. It was tliis spirit of
tolerance that filled the prisons, mid sup
plied the block and the stake with Protes
tant victims daring tho reign of iuocn
Marv of England, and meted the same
measure pf iuhuman punishment
rVihnl.ca' under' her' sue Wshr atn
Catholica under ' her Biice.esor 'ami sister
desire jyitana from England, as it
in- nonnced the expulsiou of the .ti
wit, Elitabetli. It found ten thousand victims
on the faUl night of Bt. lia.lholomew,
drove tho Huguenots from Franco,
pulsiou of the .lews from
their last refuge in Europe in the
year of the discovery of the continent
i . o i
It i true, these were the dire rults of
roligions intolerance, but hcy were the !
lessous of history that M to the adoption
the first of the reive Amendment to ;
thrt Constitution ' the United Matoe,
which designed to secure tn thii conn-
try forever, " freedom of , faith, togethor
with frtrJom of ipeech, ' frttdom of th ,
pret, and 'peaceable'" assemblies of fho
people.'. Here w the language of that no
ble provision -., -
"(Jare. $ntl make na Ime rtspeciinij
in'titablithmfM of rttipion, or prnlMitiny
tht free exercise thereof, or nhriilqinq tht
tMtluni , tpterk or of the prt, or the
riyhtof the people peaceably io aescmhle and ;
to petition the Gorernment for a relre f
It is the seine Constitutional prevision
therefore which protects us from govem-
menLfll . intui feWncA with i-eliffions faith. 1
,v 'i' ' ' ''.l r. i r . v I
.he fr.do,u of the pr.H and the peaceable '
.nmihli at the rannle. - i,-th ltttt(,r !
guaranties" aitset at 'defiance' what is there
left in our fuudiimental laws ' to prevent
that religious persecution, . which is the
most bitter and unrelenting of nil despot-
isms from being inflicted upon us when-
" r . '.' ' '':!'.
ever llie lanaiicism uiai now roies 1110
A Government llmt attempts to enforce
hour shall lie guided by religious intol-
,. . i .1 Ti . . . P 1 .1 ,
llgiouoi umrri)V.inisonpaiiioi uenui
conformity of opinion upon any subject is
a tyranny. It was this which Lord Mon
TAiiu a peer of England denounced even
as far back as in the ago of Kli.k.iik.th a
statute was proposed "to force the subjects
of the realm to receive aud Isdievo the re-
"this" said ho, "is a thing most unjust"
lor that it is rcpuynanl to the rational
liberty of men's underataiuling for pnoer-
STANPINO HAY UK l'KHSI iDFll, NOT FOH.C-
Bt.'' The freedom ot ; opinion is a right
guaranteed by. God himself, . recognized
by the Constitution of the United Stales,
embraced in the same clause which guar
antees the freedom of speech and of the
press. The attempt to violate these rights,
uiiiy for a brief time, meet with apparent
success but unless all history is A lie, a
people that owes its national origin . to a
revolution fought in vindication of tho na
tural rights of man, will not, after a ca
reer of unexampled prosperity and power
for three quarters of a century, basely
yield its blood bought heritage, the source
yf all its blessings, without a struggle that
will annihilate its oppressors and amae
Material nature itself furnishes , 110
displny of force so torrrilic and form
idable as that of a mighty people in tho
throes of it revolution. Iu its presence,
all its machinations of power, all the de-1
.,.,. . . .
fences with which those in the exercise of
illegitmate authority have sought to sur
round and intrench themselves, fado away
likrdip baseless Jabrin of a vision, and
leave uot a n teck behind." The day be
fore Loria Pnii.t.tii'E fled n friendless out
cast from the Palace of his ancestors, he
was to all physical appearances the most
powerful monarch of Europe. An obe-
lient and well diciplined army of an hun
dred thousand men under otlicers of his
own iippnintment.mnnncd the fortifications
of his capital and weie apparently the
devoted supporters of his authority. Tho
tempest of revolution gathered in a night.
An unarmed people frantic for a liberty
they could not define, blew but its breath
upon a Dynasty that hud ruled it fur six
hundred years, and it perished. Tho ban
ners of the army became at opce inscrib
ed with Liberty, Equality slid Viatel
producalnityi and 'its Layoin U were ready to do
the behests of a revolutionised people, i
When the First NAfot.Rov landed from
his exile on the islnud of Elba upon the
shores of France, all the vjsiblo supports
of his once Iinperinl powet bad beon swept
away by the Allies ; a Bourbon king,
Lotus XVIII, occupied tho Tuillerios and
administered the Government of France.
" The crowned and titled spoilers " were
in session at Vienna, and were engaged
parceling out the territories and the peo
ples of Kuropo as if tbey were their owu
property. The French army had been re
oiganizcd and swoin to loyalty to
Bourbon king. Even some of Napoleon's
old Marshals yielding to the blandish-
for nients of royally, had iicexplcl the com-
in- maim 01 troops, una 1110 wwnn civil mid
military administration of the country
had beea oUifui med to tltt- iow order
things. Tim moment tht Emperoi touch
ed tho soil of the country he had made
tho illustrious by his genius and his successes,
ujb iiHuuigeucu uasueu wun rapioity
of lightning to Paris and throughout
Frtuioe, The Congress of Vienna waa
once dissolved '. A mighty revolution
already accomplished. The ' Imperial
Eagle winged his rapid flight to tho towers
of XoUe Dame. Louis XVIII fled
of , rrecPlt""-. from the Tuilleriea
progress of Kaiolkom from Camiee
Tana was an ovation such aa no other
man ever received. Tho troops which
had been sent forward to resist his ad
of vence threw down their aims at liia ap-
proacti ana coveron mm wim uieir van
and caresaoe. The ii resistible powei of
the people burst forth in every Department
throughout the Empire, and a total trans-
formation of the government waa but the
Work Of A day I ... , i , ,
Such are among tho illustrations afford
ed by modem history of tho rapidity and
completeness with which the revolutionary
energies of a people operate when occa-
non calln thorn forth.
Let us still hope that respect for consti
tutioiinl rights in this country will pre
vent an appeal to force either to Violate or
vindicate them and that those mighty
enercies which are tho last hut terrible re
"f " outraged people may never be
invoked to preserve l.he. t.e. which we all
1,RV0 c"n 'in t' ln,,M"i,,'"inin
[For the Empire.]
' l'ur many yenrs past ths public hnve been
A mvmmnt Mtilll wnfu(flll lllllm.IT millln
cuculI1iJnrseed, and mock auctions; but tlie
. . i . . .1.:-
! miest mm niu iubikniui-hiii, wuiuk ui
i chnractpr is the 1' link Speech conuectw will
; h line rjrosi.cclns of the Dayton Journal, and
which hits been distrdmteu with so much .eel
by the 1'i ler Kiuik 'otinaHt',r at Johnsville,
who distiiifruished hiiincH' in so nobly respond
ing to the dralt in Uotoonr last, lheohject
was to create such an enlhusiasui uy its cir
ciilalioii, in the Cause of the I'nion, that
would induce the people to readily part'wilh
their . money, and rally to the support and
lialronaee of their paper. 1'ouliUexH, -nr.
r'unlt lelt much releiveil, after so copious n
.i:...i . I' i... ..!..- .1...
t Ult:illil K vji um nuiirip uu two
(rilit01.fl'H j .pCPHsionisls in Hie Illinois Sen
ate. lie 'Wid bis say and did his do." Ha
roared and bellowed and beat his dealt, and
exhibited a bravado, equal to that of the war
horse, who "pawed in the valley, rejoiced in
his strength ' and like the Abolitionists in
general, "smelt the buttle ufur ofT." Armed
with a pin or loaded cannon, he felt his uliili
ty to discomfit all 4he hosts of rebellion,
North aa wejl as South, ('ol. Mack a little
um n, quailed before them, but l'eter Funlt, a
big man, bid them all defiance. The most
prominent fealure of this harangue is its
egotism, the " 1 " occurring not less than fifty
times in bis short, . yet lioinhaslic oration
Profuse in the use ot approbrioua epithets
no doubt ths applause elicited was equal to
that of the vendor of patent medicine, or the
Monkey in trying to sing. He made up In
aonnd whatever he lacked in strength, aud
whatever was wanting in souse be supplied in
thumping his denk and in assuming defiant
attiludes. However this peculiarity attaches
itnelt to Abolitionists generally, winch ac
counts for their howling like Hyenas, yet sel
dnm go to war themselves, out come skulk
ing along, measuring thuir patriotism by the
amount of tax they pay, or the amount of
money obtained from the (ioverument for
their patriotism. Like Mr. Funk, they too
feel for their country, being careful to feel
mostly for their country's purse, uud howl
most fiercely ut these who roost succest'ully
expose their dishonest uriu hypocritical de
signs. They favor hanging all who do not
yield to their demands, like tlir highwayman
.1 in "plying his avocation., No doubt the
I Speaker of the Illinois Senate excused the
fitful orator, but who can excuse no editor for
; recommending such a mens of egotism, bom
bnst and slang, to the consideration of intolli
gent and sensible men, and urge their sending
it to friends in Iha Army to revive the sinking
hopes of the soldier, who would curso the
man for sending them a thing fit only to be
used on certain occasion. J hey would ap
pr'oate it, about like boys do a Monkey
ol the Union, in the one cine, as the other
would in the oause of education.
Another Soldiers Letter.
We are permitted lo make the following ex
trurls from a letter written by an officer in
thu 94th O. V. M., to gentleman in ibis city.
The writer, before agoing into the army was
an out and out Republican, but il will bn seen
that ha has entirely, recovered from that
CAMP NEAR MURFREESBORO, TENN.
March 17th, 1863.
Mr tli.o Frisnd: It has been a long time
unec you and I have had any "olbcial cor
respondence and to night I hnvn seated my-
self for the purpose of wrilipg you- a few
lines 1 The writer here speaks of private
matters and donlinuesl - This War is about
"played out" with - this individual. In the
first plaoe I did not coins down here to free
"the nigger" and therefor do not like tho
Kmaneipstinn ' Proclamation, and in the
second place I do not like the idea of arming
the "culled" race. If we can't whip them
wilhout culling the blacks into service, let'
play units and acknowledge the g,,;n.
think we will never by force of arms restore
the Union, but. 1 think it could have been re
sloredtoits "original purity" in the beginning
if the Republicans had shown a dinpiMiliou
to have dune to. Now this kind of talk may
Hen iu strange lo you cuming as it does Irom
"Ulai k Pnpubliuau'' but 1 speak as I feel
regard to the matter and this "may" be
"contraband" of war but I know who 1 am
How olien I have thought of 'what yon
aavisea me, wnen I assert yotir srtvice tn re
gard to going into iho service; you told me not
to go but do aa I pleased. Well I went and
have eeen the - Klenhant; tail, trunk and
all, and am "latisUtd, whish 1 will have "re
oriiit when I return.
Van Buren Township.
... Ibu .UcuQcravy of Van liuraa lowukip
meet at the usual place, ,of holding elections,
ooHnliirday, for the purpose of nominating
candidates for ths spriug Elections. Thomas
..n-V . i . , M
c wmm , uaunu iU me ensir anu r.
liOng appointed Becretarv.
David Suyder, the old wheel horse of Vaa
Haren Uemoeraey, T. Link and William
winner wore nominated for Trustees; Wm
itamssy lorUuik; Jubu Uuuiiueli, Trauurar
Jonnion anyoer, Assessor: r. (J. Long, i
i w i.i...- n . .i nil
uu n . iMiaver, vniistaniefl. , ,.i.i .,
THOMAS WARNER, President.
THOMAS WARNER, President. P. C. LONG, Secretary.
CAIAKt.0 MASIFACTIKI.VO COMPANT,
MANUKACTUKKM AND DKAhKRS IN
WINDOW SHAD E8,
07 AVeit Fourth street. Clncinnml.
1!K HhM'k of Pnpr IUui;1ng), Curtain Paper. nd
Trniiertib Wiiirksir filiaulmi m the liumt over
rrl Vt4li-m buvvm. In our rvtail i'Prtfii(ni
Uworittive I'nf ri, nil tho
Eastern or European Markets Afford,
.1 lie ttnfiMl AttMiUun id iHliulien lQU4iblia I., orna-
nieiu llinir tliftwiux room, beliil- us. lilii-MneA. Imllk.
Hiirl .lining roimtH in cmIou! to Ui U-kiiolul UowIm,
wlis h weiim tillering ill lovt mt;h.
All Klnala of Ntorc, aud other Mliades,
OA 11 A IK 1(1 MANIIKAOTUMNll OOM PA NY,
&7 WttMl fourth MllHi-L. .imiinti.il. Iihin
K, U. llRKMKHAN, UUllly
w. o. niiAu'i
rnliK mtlHerlUr woulil rinfu;tiiiily mlorm nil .(.,-
hi Uuw Klaintuit CiuiiUui'iH lliu UkihL uirlM;t niiiiriiiiiH
tivur tuwiiutU lor
.! t. li A Sll N ti I'liAX HliiiU
And all iillior kln.ln of uram. Thin Mill mnlirnreK a
ion ;ruuu nine nt long, noil linn M.-roen nHinnlunuili;
li lownr nownuUio Inet !,.. llaort tno urS
Lllomi(Mhl, Hllll .HOHllK-tllin In UAI ll)tet-U.
-t-r.inn winning io iiiii-iliiMe niAlu nr Homily rikliln
iiMuuri'H ma HUUHoriliur HI UunSK-lc, KeunMelMn
iiulimy, n. V.
U lk-K ,h-uri. in rohirriiij; lo the fulluwinx gc n-llouii-u
in hmuwu Uiwui Lew.i UIiuiJhIi, Jim. b. tnil-
iius.JMnn II. ll.iyiii.i, miii. Wileoi, Kuln-rl Uiinlin-r,
J.H. MuOloMiey, Mw Vork. Ontiil Kirk.Trov. n I.
A s. Hull. I'lnim. Ohio.
All onlurn ailnrenaml U S'I'OllllARn A IIHlMk'l
"jr "" l '-"jwiii nin w uiouiiiiy tiuuuril to.
1'he lllirlrrHlliiAtl lHV fiml n,iv..i mI llitiu-l.ii.lM
el.oi rio seoil ol.miu-cl ly "llotitf ii" new Max Boi-il
.Mill, ami ih.iy uku nlenNiiru iu ttHoliiiiiiiiding it a.
IlieUtial niilllimjr liavo evor seou lor cleaning Jtlnx
n.-ll-UAI.. s llAft.-lV.U ,
flll.lavvliii' WAttHEN U. 1IUAU, llousu k, 1. V.
UU. tL, CUNWAY'M
LINIM Ji X T U M
fur ihe Hfiiioly aiiii o (Kit final curt of
n prtHflniinx tu " Mmiiiuutiiiti" to iti puhlic mm
iy, 1 do mil wml. to Iw uiHtm-HiooW mm I'Uinniitf nr it
in iiuwur r ir(ormiuii uoiiMniof iMtrtM. i,. i im
uunim inut ior Mil HI purt'onen o ft f A M 1 lj I i-ilSi-MlYI',
It iHH IIO itll. 'fhe " LllHlilWtllilii ' llHM
i;xu iiEbiv kou to vau
in any (fHH or Knmimuiifitn, no Dinllsr (' Ik.w i..nU
HiKJi.iinn. wnero ihe dirKJUoti ..r uttretully lotiovrea.
...1,uU,-,1ullwrui Miiy uinuhhb lor Wiili'h il in
hstt, C!.M1IIH )U lh rloIIIU(ll. bprHIUH, bllliiM JirilM
uou aud Wrtrtitmw,, Onronio HorM. Muruit. HnnldH.
rroH!! hei ana uwiUm, Joollmch, JioUm-ii. tti
it wt itko ft chnriii. '
llie"LiDnniiuimM in the rcmuM of mnnv i.r.
j)ernevnuK J,Hmii..t, Hiitl oiiiUiuua ttmou u rui
An Extraordinary Fenetrathe Pumr,
Wfcii-h no othar Liiumeut poft-ionnea, ind whirli )h lit
ui-J UUHIHIIHIt9U HUt'CUMM WlllUll UliXjlM tllf
Uiiiiiifnitum " whnrttvur it m uhJ.
TKY IT ONOK, ANI YOIF WILL NRVKit lilt
U 1 nut un in 25 upiit. Ad omit. Rn.l ft itt..u
faill ,IIp. fc.- . ... .....1 1 . .
. niscnivisr. nil net., null IIIIU1 II IHC-llirf-tl OI1IV iV
UU. V. I'llkiLVIV Lt. . J
No. Th rd Hirs.Ht liut(J. .,i....
a4.ror -Mic in uyiou by an UruKxiMtK. elbdftwl.n
D E N T I a T
ao TI11U1J ST., WKHT OK HHll.l.lPS IIOUHK,
(M.LM psrliaularelMallou In VI l.l'ANIZICIi HUB.
J IIKK ana baan lor Arlilii ial i'nt-lli. It nt laat u-
imiueu u niiotinr kiruh 01 material uad for lhat
liurpoau. naiiig hip nril lu oitrudiico It lu Una eoni
nullity, llet'lMllia Una hineiperiem-e jin-oliea hlin in
a) ,u tliut ii ia iruly a valimtiK, uiiuruvnnieut. In
vuinn ,miiiuuin,i,. a. mai., il la uruli-ralile lu all otllnr
ntjiuaui wi , n first, 11 uau lie made to ailaul
iW. ( more pnltailly lo the uiiuia lhan innlallu ulaltix
aoo ia uiui-n iiKmor. aecoiki, u ia erleoO,f i-U.,inly
mi. i nun i-urruane, aim aa lo durability it ,ai Uen
,,,,, , ,,,,, , oh ,(l,t,
illHitp-r. He alHU ualla alU-utiuu Ui hla uui.1. ,.i nil.
t! leeui. lining aunealve (uld, ami inalli.t prnaniira,
- v a. ni.Alil.KY.
'l'he I'Hiry Werttlinu-.
BY aumial arranyeiuunl We (lubllnl, eirluaivt-ly Ihe
Lard Hi..liiKrih 01 II. u Lillii.ulian Wi-oUllul
1'urty, aa followH:
l.eueral TUM I'tlUMll.iii I,., wad.li.,., .....
ufuniM iv.n iiiudin, iu weddiUtf dri-aa S.r,
Mr. aud Mm, lleunral TuM 'rilllMn .n ur
drnU, oenlat ' ' -
Mra.O-uaml IOM THIimi. ,n cdala-m.d r.-lioii
Miaaea JiAVlMAaod MINNIH WaHHKN -,rli v
'u!"ni.ho1 BKI"AI' ''TV, (Ki-oun m four) .-aid
Th. MKIDAL l-AKTV. il..reo.oi.ic uu,l,liu,
ilnntMi r '
Ihe IIUIIMI, I'AKI V. t.u -re..--.,,,,,- ,.,,l,n...7
dmlta. ' '
Iho price of oard uuil ,,-. tnloiod. o.ll i- i -i..i.
..an nn aeut ny man on rec-eiui i.i i.r.. ... .....
none genuine ueiean alainpud Kilh our Had aik,
h., in a circle, ou the IruoL ni thM i.i , .pu.... nu
u. n,,., n. ,..,,,,n lroU1 ,-wl-tt,UK Uj,
n,. ll. t. AH I HON V,. 'an KrimilHay, N V
Malimie-tiinu'aiil la-t l'h.ilr,Km,lu,' AIOiuiih iwd
rilhliahura of Card I'lniliiuiiii.h. ,,i ,.,.,. ,u,.-
1 lltt MlllUltlVON Ul 1IU.M, Mv .,iu .
' ,..". n.i.iaw;ii
Shirt and Collar House
1,000 Dozen Hickory Shirts
UiRAV, KKli, AM) BLUE
I VLAbt a ail, BUIU'l b.
(WHITE Mt!H,1N SHIRTS,'
I USAlM lu Jt Ul'WAKKS. '
1O.OU0 pr CotloBada I'aataloons
aUniibnturara af Ilia MINKKB' WKLSH 1
'I lara aaaortniant of
Linen and Mamelllei Bosomi and Collars
-' '' '":" ' ' AND "
GKIVT8' ri'HXISIIIf, COODD
For aate bj
"''' ' BtSNBTT, RIIOII A (10., Maanhi'lurera
JalSJSul SIT Cbuiali Alley, HillaJ.lphla, 1
Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R.
OHAMaBi US' 1U1H.
ON suit a.'tor Monday nest trains on tl,e In-iinnn
Central will leave llie liiuvn nejiot, HiAlh alteut,
alftiOO mm, UAH m ni, and 4t4 t in.
Keluiuiug, Kill arrive al 10.10 a ni, 6 16 n nt, am
llie 6;tti s m, and 4:4i p m, ejpreea trainamnat
clone vonneoilunK In ail .imon in the Went aim euulh .
and U:li a in tmiu ia ihn nliurnint and quu-keat ruuh
u, lihieatfo aad tlie Nwrthnent.
no14 11. u. CAKKY, BuieriDludti.i.
Dayton and Michigan Railroad.
O.t sn.l mrr tunday, May 4, ls.a, irami
lev, t'nion Pt-KH, oialii htieel, lur'Jolenu
ii iiiu-rineaiiue pon.tii aNli.llua i:
.v.um mi., iiKHKu .nan at a.ju a In.
Chluauo and li-luil Niulil K11.1-...1 ki,i
H1" It. M. oliUKalAh.t.lt, Biiperiuieim.-ni.
Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R.
mini iiiiuii i
sins Hill lent,-
Hnu niitir ui-tifii'iirf r tti,-i,Htv, mm
IiiHM.'t Fiift-tiHA and lnilit 'l.ru
I'Ai'lUrt, teuiliu utirltl. mm l.)u H:
Ill A- .M: u,lwUM 1 )''K'i hihI A.v.ii,7iii...H,.l.
v.Uv LtiHiiiit, Iti hvlohlHiiiu. frwr-'Hi, ...hi
..Hiimi.Hfcy, iMinnii-uiih m rtiTinlifia wild 'ir(U tu.
Ij"II (UU Mill I I .'til II 111 I IU IS. HTi'l Villa 111 I (llllli I 111 1 1 ,
nt, hi UiiHtim hi th irsuuior Utiuriii.ii', hi Kun-nt mh
li;iuulii ilinUirM. l. Uri tliiuv( It. K , ,
l,UlllttUMiHUii.HlluwLO.f.llUl IUIU i'ltUlKUA.
MJtuu; ui ciyuu vtun i i.uii on UuvuIhik! uud 1v.k
.. Ii. CUIUU JCKMla HTl'IVIUU III (JItiV. lKli.1 u.l
1'tinkin. m n in, ui.a Uuilmo mi u.ah u iu tii,uJ
Wri arnviniD ToiMiu i iZ lu n m, lifin.ii t 7.
in, Utili-Bgo ia H:iK ft in, in ni rtanijiifj) hi i;i n m,
I I iSljtht Kki'Htm lr hiiliKtiiu, tllMim
UXX ltii.t,Uuim, U(inmftiii i hAiv.t Iti!
I tkui fOIII IbiAellUD i'ftlHUUI! t. VtHVIItMUtU ti,.W.
UhiuI, Hrnvingi u Crt.ititue tb;lu m, i'tiubtirK "
Hi. UOilX V.l, HtUl inuli HlltVilit; in l. Vv i. Mi
l! k III, lillii CIllCHX) Hi U: 11 H 111. Ml t I i it Mill, i tui.L
oil (Jlt'Vi'ltUui Kin I 'tii(iu K. Ji. hiliVili, Hi i.:t vrlitn.i
im, iMiiikiik ti ;txi ii m hiiu Itiiiitii. hl t. .i.. ,, ...
rtlMltltW OHUltllNaty Ml .' H III. '
Jl f- IIUIKvi.n, .Uiuiiii.i. him, o,,, Jn i-n.
JO lKyin uu rtinviti el ii ,ii irin t ,i. .I,., .if
rt'lM lullKOptllikltH-ltJ Ul. ,-..- p)u, t il ;uui i.l HI,,;, j, .
Wl l,il-ny hi llrj.i inn. AAt-lifiiiuiMii..- ii u..f . .
Hliti Hunt-iViileul ii iZu iu.
1 ickt-l! Vitt tint Libu to ni) )n,:iiiH Nk.i. j- ,tn.,
ntiwl, I'liii Ui fiHii il Uio lifhf 1 1 lii( it iu kiir I I,
oA.tl'j. W. Kl.Ntj, In.kvl jijji'ut,
sr)'n,i IllWHr .IB iurt 114 Itj Ulll lliln ,
f or HiivriiiKUou i Uaivt- lu t-nn-iHt n.,- i
Koui', n)'jily ui ttiit i.i.ii,(ikji) h. i i, ,0i,i iu
M. U. LlLAfl', l'tttJ.TlCktlKtlL,
..i. I. ,
Illinois Central Railroad.
(.11 AMOll. Ul' 'II .M K.
ON and alter Aluuday, Moi-miIh t If, Ihi.l, -,.
'1 rania will If-iive JUauoon unit I'un,, an Ii.i"h:
Ll-.AVh. .VIA ! llilliv
dolily Norlli, 1:10 , mi and II. on in.
Uolng aulith, 4:oO a Ui uud y.Ai in.
l.t.W t. I A,l
Uoillg Norlli, l,:uoa m and ..,u ,ni,,
Uuing butiin, lliooa tn aud ,.io n u,.
do7 W. i'. JUUHnUN, Of o. i-annvogi.r Aeui
Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad.
i ihhlllh Lini trail,., ian, tin i. o:i,iui,u-. 'lin..i-.-.
X lioeoln llolil ll,you lo all i..iHUil, ait-u.
Ihroo Ifiulv 'liuiim kj.Kt. I....,.,... i.,
Bjol IU, lulluton: Alutll l-.Al'l'l.hn il-jtii, . ,'
aouClliliilliHlj.it i',ion.nni 1 1. jo, it. m, it., . ,1
nlntioioy at Armualiu l.oudon. Ac, ..n.ui.i.iai.uo ...t,
p. in., 1-tuj.a al nil wnj alaliutia Ulwoni a,.i.o ..n
AiriviiiKMt liatu.iii night exiirc-..i.li,ii. n. :
UltKlaUon mlo a. in. i Coliunoiinai.il Cioi-ion. Ii . a i-...
prtina o:f lli.
'I'raiua run l.y Coliiiiibun lune, wllioh in 7 n.in'ii ,
ler ll.au liutcu liliio.
llliougn li.-k.'li, can hti hail li.rull h u.i..
Sailing ouB. W. Kl.V.,'1 loa, '. lueul.
O. WlaK,k,cii' Ag't, Jr'ayu.n.O. uuv .i
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
UIMVAI ISA I K.SA1, UUll t,.--' t . imi,.., -t H u.
tlUU illiu leUHIUicittUli UK) KuNl.rtliU Win .-nil,
ijajuwoud unu l'Hi-Kfirhiii-f( mi U. V nfl , m m ,, h .,im.V
.1 UUIUW Willi hUllruluin, ntt atn,.', A,-., (oi mm in ... M,l
(.uiiiiNiu tiiu Vv!hi, nouthwi-.-ii M,xx ixjiUiwv,,
Jin-en liiunii I'ftiiy utr ail Hut K.iuohh
'J his IHlhc only limit to V itrtijiuwuiii tily
Luitvv li,dliliiit id 4li. l:4ii linn lu iu. nt. , .... ... i
I-flV nHXIIIIIKUUl III MMUt 1;4 mi.i il u iUl um, jj,
UUd ii (j in; uu oH.au) h hi ftUU & fl tit Ulli) .
'1 hrollfcli lH!k. M loll,, hu.-.U.II.UllUiinihll In.. yl,ix utt.
Tift WftninuKUib Vity miuu Kuutciuum (intuit, oi ai.
......TV.u,.nnuh.H,UIM,l,K Mtl,y Mil) ul. V JUtttV,
IiKiiurti lor tit'Kcin viu iiitiiiiiiuiiiniiii iti.i.i u.,n...u.
alauyui thti fiiuriiHl lutiuoi.u .iiut i iu iho W -i.
J. 11. PiliLlA V Ah, oU. W 'nlf iii Ax'i.
L. M. tUi, Otilt. lluaiHlA t.
W. i . MMI'lu, iiiUfi' oi j rHUHpuiuuivi.. ulutl
Dayton and Union Railroad.
CilAaiH. Ul' i lAi Jt,
i a umi aiivr .unsitiKy( Juminry 'i.lh, tm;,
fUJtlHd tiulico, ttetlil.t Hill ruu W IvlluhVaj:
i 'uju.u ui r;.rti u in, hlld a 4. u,,
ArnvtiftL utiiuu i'at:aia ) n, Mu
i.lllVu iyllllyU ttl C.itl U Ul, HUd l:'-U II a.
Aiuv ia i'..) (u), f-i ,ii 6 .ii
j"" ii. 0. HTlJviHUN, bU(.t.
NEW LIVERY STABLE.
1 midt'iMfcin-u iiwvt- nieiijhMhta ft Li vity biuui
X the Ui,i,in(K loniiuri) ;i:uiii l.y htmu iui, uu
rft.iittintiu ntltivt, illiliit-tuuidlV iitihiiBitci I til) iimrkini:
ifi.ur iimy wn.l,yi mii Iiiimui, u.u brhl d tiurnuHii
IlulM-r, V.H lUKkit'K til UHfl Hiut-M. '
I 111- Kill illMi .;!)) ..in ti fl klll Lul r-t ..I 1 11m. I4y.il 1:
JAM H.K CATHl'A K'l'.
Livery Stable. Dyeing House.
O Yl I ti G H O U 5 E.
'pUK lili.l. ini(;iu Ititoriurt llie iuulk) Uml ll 1M ft
X pi ti.ii dy-r, nim lm uMtl)hlii aly huiiH nt
iiia ttiiivt jiiH. , etuii in uuw 'tttjwtjUi)uiOriiH kiniiM
Ul bllkrl, ."Ulil.s, eHlliikUllM. W uumti HUd tUtillUU (iUtMtat
nuy I'ulor tliiti niuj lie ai-Hin ii.
uruit- Hti.. rttM.H. rtiiiuvud irom utl ftiodnol faiinch.
tlu wiinmiiei nt iiutxtt uil uiifjdH iu h msuiuur tu uivti
rUtlihi.l. liUU, l.ilVlll Mil HllltlLi. l,f:u.,4U U IrWlUII
Uiai Htil'k 111 Hit) b.'..l ( ftHfAiliU- el) !.
ftti UkhiUAMn WIMiP.Mll
Drugs, Medicines, &c.
d k ij a w.
W holesale & Retail Druggbts,
No. MAS, Tfctril atleel, Uayton, O.,
AUK aelliug a leduoed .ricea lor eardi. AMarliohi
warratitedtu lie aa re,ireaeut..d. at-lb
COAL Oilaod.oiliat Laim.alumiile by
J WALTKIU, A KfiLNO, .
aela l Wo -Abb, 1'tuntet -
COAL and tlarhon Oil ol aiiferior nualily; alao, Z
brtuauug oils, lur aala al llie Urugrtore ol
al WALIA1.H t kBUtO,
A If IMt lolut Vernialiea kiraaiaoheauat the Pril
! WAI.TKlia k KILNU.
L. DAT'H KKII JAOKKT exi-ela any nthar Lmi.
, mem uow iu uae, lor all oiaujier vl I'aiua. Toa
aj at Uie lirugHlora of
I aala WAI.TERH Kr!K).
DAILY PKOViaiOIT MARKET
- LW UlLLILAUD,
Mo.', Market anvel, norlli aide, herelotoea
ateiihei. Wolle'a ateuti, la nrelwred 14 niralah the
6ulll0 with the very ueHft uoahly el heah and ('urea
leete, VegeUtUee, ae. , al trm 1AJ W gl lliwll I'KK '.
ajlva allB a Uiai. aeaa '