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EMPIHR COKIPASIYi Pmbllahere.
FRIDAY. NOVKMBKR 20, 163.
THE DOCTRINES WE ADVOCATE.
K.pial and "art jiiattcetn nil mm, of what, ver
Stat. Or perUa'Mon, rril(inni itr pnuur...,
Peace, commerce, ana honest friendship with all
nl... auuuwI.MiJ alLttUcu. Wllh Ulto:
Th. ituimtrt .'' lai Soi. UoiMin.am' in ttH Iktir
rifMt a the most competent administration, lor onr
dom.st roneem. aud tha .nreat bulwake ait-tln-M
enli repute own len.leu.-ies;
Tne preservation of lite -H0aral guver.imer.l in lis
whole eniismiiinniil v.;or, a Ihe sheet eiM-lior, of our
pVScC Mt home Mtil sift-l) al.tnedj
A k-aIou car f llM rihl i4 election by the peo
ple; A mild and safe corrective of abuse., which are top.
pe.l l.y the sword of revolution, where p.':u-.-;uIo ruine.
die. are unprovided; ,.
Atwohu ic-iine.-. n'e in the decisions of ihe ma
Jnnlv, UieviShl pnn. ipie of republics, from which if
110 appcnl t"il I" fn'. the vital principle Hid immedi
ate luircnt of despotism;
A well .lie.-iplinoi militia, our lest reliance in lwf,
and lor Ihe nrst moments of war, till ri;iilarB may re
I'd . supremacy of the citiI over the military an.
K inomym the public cxptnse, thai labor limy I
The honest aym.nl of our dels., and sacred pre.
agnation of ihe public f ilth:
Knconrvtenient ot agriculture, trod of commerce aa
ThediiTiision of Information, anil arraignment of all
hiiiAt at the Imr of puMic reason;
l-'roedom of religion,
r'ss:i.M or Tiia i-as.;
difl trt. -om ufptrmm muter Ait prottftion o la. HA
And trial by juries iniperballv solocto.1."
JtW'Vlie (.'iurinnnli Gazette of yes
terday morning ssys: "Our advices from
Pittsburg are not ho favorable rt-garilini; a
supply of coal. The river wan falling lust
evening with seven feet six inches water in
the channel. Tho whole amount of coal
hipped on Tuesday ami Weilnemhiy, is
estimated at 1,400,000 bushels. Some
of the largo boats, it is apprehended, may
stick by the way. We shall, however, re
ceivo considerable quantities from points
this side of Pittsburg. Hut there must be
more rain beloio a full supply is obtained."
Striking its Friends.
The Cincinnati Gazette of . yohtcrday,
referring to the pending election for May
or of New York city says :
"The Democratic property bidders and
merchants of Nflur York r ondeavoring to
rescue the politics of this city from the bands
of the mob-eucourttging oligarchy who now
control municipal all'uirs."
This sounds ruthcr qneer, coming from
tho Gazetlt, when it is known thut the
' "municipal afl'uirs" of thecily are at pres
ent tinder the "control" of its own party
friends OrnvKE being the chief. Hut
tho Qiizettt can rest easy, under tho assur
ance thut the Demtwrats will, at tho coin
ing election in that city, rescue tho mnnic
ipul government "from the hands of the
mob-encouraging oligarchy who now con
trol" it. Ophtke and his crew will be
left high ami dry.
A few days since the telegraph inform
ed ns that the rebels had retaken all of
Kust Tennessee, except Knoxville. The
reports this morning show that they are
making desperate ellortg to retake that
place and drive General Biiknsiiib out of
the State. The indications are that he
has been pretty roughly handled by Lomi
btreet, and has been driven into his de
fenses around Knoxville, and the place
closely invested. It is said ho will be able
to maintain his position and held the
place. No doubt a desperate effort will
be made to drive him out, and the next
news may bring us an account of a des
perate and bloody struggle for its posses-klou.
The "Situation." Policy and Principles.
An exchange weli and truly says, pol
icy, is timid, halting lame. While it
shuttles and equivocates, explores the
ground to stand on and faces this way
and the other, now retreats in doubt from
strong positions and is sot iu compelled to
assume weaker ones, ruked by the enemy's
lire, Principle seizes iututively the strong
est, and decides the fate of the conflict.
Policy, at times, may win in a bail cause ;
but Principle alone lias a stablo power,
however temporarily oveicomo, as eternal
as the hills. Policy may achieve occasion
al successes; but Principle; alone, even if
erring consolidates a temporary power,
and if right rallies all the elements of suc
cess, seiKes the enthusiasms of the popular
heart and ensures a victory magnificent in
its grandeur, changuless in its duration,
and of unrivaled beuelicence in its results.
Bhall tho Democracy how to the fid.u)
idol of Policy, or worship at their altars
the divine principles of eternal Truth?
If it continue to follow the former, as it
has too often done for tho last fifteen yours
in the vain hope of temporary success, it is
doomed beyond the possibility of a per
manent resurrection. If, however, it shall
base itself on the immovable rock of eter
nal principles, it shall be as immovable
as they, ami cannot fail to achieve
triumph which shall give joy to a conti
nent The Kentucky and Virginia resolu
tions of 1708, embody the principles which
should rule our delarttioui and our ac
tion as to this war.
The True Issue.
ThcJMitldletown (Connecticut) Serdi
net and ttnni, concludes an ablo articlo
on tho Now York election, as follows
"The real qnfinn ho(nr th people of this
country is, War or Peace? Those ho be
lieve that the Federal Union, a estnhlishtd
under the Constitution by the frame of that
instrument, can and will be restored by the
proiocutinn ol this ncRro war, will join the
Republican party, while those who do not so
believe will unite with the llemnmiCT. This
will lie tho issue ot the next Presidential dec
firm next year and in the manner indicated
will the t wo (treat partiM be oruoied. There
fiiro, the politicians who desire to ignore
principle, and advocate a war policy as b"iiK
more 'popular,' will utterly ftiil to entrap the
Democratic mafliel innuy snoh scheme. Lead
ers, hold in their determination nd unwav
ering in their attachment to Democratic prin
ciple, are not wanting. Connecticut has a
Sevruour, Ohio a VallandiL'ham, New York
a Wood and a Urooks, and Illinois Richard
son. . Induetino these men will marshal
the Ilemocratic hosts against every shade of
Abolitionism, whether it be a 'War Pmiioernl'
or a Jim l.atie Hadiral. Then, and not till
then, may we hope ol succens.
. This presents the isstio in ' a clear and
forcible manner, anil on this platform, and
it alone, will tho Democratic party go in
to the Presidential election, with any hope
of success. Tho Democratic party is for
the Constitution; tho Abolition war party
hate and despise that sacred instmmcnt
and protector of the rights nnd liberties of
the people, because if adhered to it places a
heck and curb upon their plans to subvert
our present form of government nnd estab-
ish a despotism instead. Tho llitusy pre
text that this war is being waged for tbe'su-
picmiicy of the Constitution, under which
theso desperate conspirators have beieto
fore been enabled to deceive tho people, is
no longer voliotl upon or resorted to by
them. They boldly repudiate the Consti
tution now, and nro almost as frantic in
their denunciations of that sacred instru
ment as somo of their leaders were sever
al years ngo, when they stigmatized it as
'a covenant with death and n league with
lell." The war is to he prosecuted for
the destruction of the Constitution, of
Statu' Tights and the final overthrow of
the liberties of tho iieoido. They may
possibly succeed, but wo will not be ac
cessory to the crime ; the blood of a inur-
lered country shall never stain our hands.
The Democratic, party may well be proud
that it is a pence party, when such n .war
is deluging the country with fraternal
blood. It is a ruAt.'K party becnuso it is a
Union party. Peace alone can secure
Union between hostile sections, neither of
which is strong enough to subjugate the
other. Another year of this war will so
thoroughly fix these greut facts in the
minds of the people of tho free States, thnt
as certain as reason ami interest iulluence
human actions, they will rise in their
strength and call to the Administration of
this (iovernment the wise anil honest and
patriotic statesmen, who are alone to lit
found in the great party of tho Constitu
Ono of the liest Democratic papers pub
lished in thoAYost or anywhere else is
the Columbus C'rinin, edited and publish
ed by that veteran Democrat and truo gen
tleman, Governor Sahuki. Mkiurt. The
Crisis is a Democratic paper of tho simon
pure stump, ivithont an "if" or an "and,"
and goes right along in its bold and vigor
ous advocacy of sound principles, regard
less of Abolition nbuso or tho snapping
and snarling of the "expediency" men who
have acted with tho Democratic party.
The Crisis is a power in tho laud, and
well woulit it bo tor unto, 11 a copy was
put into the hands of every man i t tho
State. Its subscription prico is two dol
lars per year, nnd the cheapest as it is the
best paper in the country. Wo advisa
everybody who desires'; to be instructed in
sound doctrino and bo kept fully posted, to
take tho Crisis.
The Circleville Democrat.
We uotico by tho last issue of this ster
ling Democratic paper, that it has chang
ed editors. Wii.i.iam Doank, by whom
it bus been so well and nhly edited for the
past sixteen months, retires from its edi
torial conduct, and is succeeded by our
friend A. II. Van Ci.eak, late of the Dem
ocratic Citizen, of Lobunnn, Ohio. Mr.
Van Ci.ttAF is an ablo writer, and a sound
Democrat, and wo have no doubt the Dem
ocrat, under his control, will do good work
in tho cause of Democracy and Constitu
tional liberty. . 11a has our best wishes for
8. THE LIVKR, STOMACH AND
BLOOD. Dr. Strickland's Vegetable Purify
ing Anti-bilious and Liver Pills, prepared
without any mercurial ingredient, will be
found invaluable to all who sutler from bil
ious aud bver complaints, indigestion, wind,
spasms, giddiness, diisteiness ot the eyes, bad
taste in the mouth, heudache, etc For ha
bitual costiveuoss, as a family aperient niede-
oiue, aud as a purilier of the blood, they are
unrivaled. Mild in their operation, they cre
ate appetite, promote digestion, and strength
en, the whole uervous system. Price 25 cents
per box. Sold by all druggists.
[From the New York World.]
The Contrast the Diamond
Wedding and the poor
Wedding and the poor Sewing Girls of New York--
Wedding and the poor Sewing Girls of New York--A Vivid Picture--The Wail of
Wedding and the poor Sewing Girls of New York--A Vivid Picture--The Wail of the Work women.
On Thursday evening of last week the home
o( the Secretary of the Treasury in Washing
ton became for a few hours tho cynnanre of
all eyes. Carr'iHjfe after carriage thtindorcd
up to its doorways blazing wiih light, and
from each in its turn emerucd ita fuirv freieht
of grace and hes,uty, cloud after olnud of
"silken woiidurt, nitraclasevoknd by woman s
tnatn and woman's toil fruin the looms of a
T one who watched that cny and eorrr-ous
scene how bright beyond even the optimistic
dreams of Mr. Secretary Seward must the
state and hope of the Republic have seemed I
The daughter of the magician who has filled
the land witb green and growing promises to
pay was that night wedded to a Senator whose
name should bn the synonym of prosperous
patriotism. Since the marriage of Aladdin
'ith tho Princess Iiadourah uonucU happy
fulfillment of opulence, woven from air and
heaped up by Djiiins as potent a impalpable,
hath been seen. Wealth and newer were
striking hands; and the soul of Jeukiua swell
ed within him as he passed in glittering re
view tho splendid tribute which these conjoin
ed divinirie of his heart's adoration were
bringing to the shrine of youth and beauty.
l,et not .Jenkins be blamed ; nor let one harsh
thought be breathed upon that brilliant bridal
hour. . .
But tho jewels and tho flowers, the diamonds
and the laces, which turned the night to fra
grant day qn that fair festival, rose nnd full to
the pulses of women s hearts. Tho scene
itself was but an empty pageant, or worso,
save for the sanctity which the soul of woman
hood sheds over the wedding feast and the
wedding cunnniitH. And wherever in all the
laud a woman's eyes are resting with natural
and commendable delight upon the fascinating
details of costumes incomprehensible to the
masculine mind, of jewels bright bb the stars,
and emdroideries delicate as the frolic frost
work on the forest trees of winter, wo link
that woman's heart nnd aonl tu turn with ns
for a moment to another scene which marked
that night of Thursday in another city of the
great republic. In a hall in the liuwery of
New York there are gathered togethered
hundreds of girls. It is no bridal festival
which they are celebrating. Hunger is in
their eyes ; their hands are worn and hard
with ceaseless labor; their cheeks are wan
with care and disapKiutment and despair. '
No music flatters this sad and eager throng
into delicious dreams; no flowers wreathe
for them the gnunt realities of daily life with
whispcrs-ot love and hope and happiness toi
come. To them tho "cup has been dealt in
quite another measure" Tothem life means
simply living; tho tierce, relentless, anremit
ting effort to clutch with those thin, fruil lin
gers the scanty bread of every day from the
world that whirls about and above them, noisy,
clamorous, heedless of them and theirs. These
are no daughters of tho Treasury, no brides
o: the Senate. These nro the daughters of
the people the patient, sad-eyed daughters
of labor and of suffering. Like theroudest
and lairest in the land, they, too, lead their
womanly life in seclusion from the public
eye. Year lifter year they work on uncom
plaining, unheard of, asking only to he suffer
ed to keep body and soul together in suck
wise that the body's life may not be purchased
by the soul's death. Content to know as
little of diamonds as of the stars, of laces as
of the clouds, if they can but save an aged
mother, a helpless father, an orphaned house
hold of brothers and sisters from the wolf that
prowls forever about the door.
The proud and the fair emerge from the
sumptuous privacy of home for a brief mo
ment at the summons of pleasure, and hap
piness, and love. These emerge from their
privacy, as dear for all its poverty, at quite
another summons. Thoy come before us,
not that we may admire the splendors of
their trosseuux, but that we may measure the
depth of their despair. J he prosperous land
which lavishes upon the Princess Iiadourah
its fifty thousand dollars worth of magnificent
parnphcrnnlia, deals out to these sisters of
hers an average income of two dollars per
week. Once they lived npon this pittance
and mndn no sign ; wringing from the house
rent, clothing, fire in winter, food in health
where health was a kind of sickness, medi
cine in sickness where sickness revealed the
one sure hope of rest, lint the wnnd of the
Magician has smitten their dollars and with
ered them, and they must cry out in their
sgony or perish.
Shall not their cry bo heeded?
It is not possible, is it, that women and
men of women born can look this fact in the
tace and sleep upon it; that h re, in the chief
city of this uiigbly people, hundreds and
thousands of wernen are working life away,
twelve, fourteen, sixteen hours a day, putting
their youth, their strength, their very heart's
blood into tho service of onr commorco and
our comforts, at such rates of pay as in the
present condition of our national finances
make a mockery of the Scriptural saying that
the wages ot sin is death, seeing that some
thing more pitiful than death is thereby made,
the wnges of honesty, patience and virtue,
and thut every domineering instinct of human
nature is thereby enlisted in aid of sin and
its temptations ?
Years ago all England was stirred to its
inmost heart by Hood's Song of the Shirt,
und the world has never ceased to fling that
terrible refrain in the face of itritish opulence
and power. Wo at least can do so no longer.
The cry of our own women is ringing in our
ears, antl will go out upon tho western wind
over Christendom. It is acrv of Biitlerinir to
day. How long ere it will be a cry of crime
and shame if we he deaf to the appeal ? how
the appeul shall be answered, the will to an
swer it shall reveal. To doubtthatwill would
be indeed to despair of the republic, if not
01 tue race. -
Tub Mbiiik ok am Ho. On last Thurs
day evening, one George ShofT, son of a for
mer resident of Indiuiiaborougb, appeared ho
lore Uuv. K. Morrow, in company with one
Susannah ltay, and desired that the Uuvoreud
gentleman should unite them in the bonds of
wedlock. While this was going on, tlio cars
arrived, nnd with them Mrs. Elizabeth SbulF,
of Vincenues, Indiana, who elaimod to be the
lawfully wedded wife of the said George and
thereupon a warrant was issued for the arrest
of the truant husband. George was accord
ingly committed to the keeping of Sheriff
Thompson: and it is fair to presume that be
will enjoy himself during the time of bis ex
pected honeymoon, in Siug sing:
Oh, Buaannah, don't Jou cry for me."
[From the New York News.]
The Strikes and the Working
It Is not long since, the Independent, Mr.
Beecher's orgnn, was in rapt ores upoa the
suhiect of the prosperity of the North. Sev
eral journals of this city were simultaneously
eloquent upon the lame thenw, nnd the exhi
bition npon onr thoroughfares of costly equip
ages, the flash of diamonds upon the brows
of our fBir shoddy aristocrats, the display of
gaud and pomp among those who had pros
pered with their coantry's misery, the glister
df tho njw risen stars of our foshionable firm
ament, the throigs of places of public
amusement, the thirst for expensive luxuries,
and the superficial gnyety that- prevaded the
social 'ysteins of our large cities, were hastily
accepted ns the signs of a general financial
welfare. It was ia vain that the nlnnr-aio-html
pointed to the unstable props upon which this
showy fabric was insecurely" poised ; In vain
that they demonstrated that this brilliancy
was but the glareof unwholesome exhalations,
reeking from corruption. The phantasy was
too pleasant to be dissipated by the iconoclasm
of sober thought, and there were some who ex
ulted in our condition of civil strife; and ser
iously argued its desirability as the instrument
of our material advancement When our Cab
inet minister, in a public speech, anostronhizsa
the prosperity of the North as a token of the
benevolence of war. and another, with olih
complaisance, Jalludeg to an approaching pe-
nuu wiii-n a inouiano aoiiars,wiii be paid for
a breakfast, it is not strange that citizens in
humbler spheres should be bewildered, and
like the traveler in the desert, fancy the mir
age a blooming oasis
It is natural that the political intriguers
whose only capital i war should attempt to
convince a suffering people that thoy are liv
ing in beatitude and ailluenca. If the starv
ing poor could feed upon words of golden
promise, there would bo no stint of banquet
ing. But, unfortunately for these sophists, a
sterner logic, tha'-iiecessitres: of the people
appeals to their understanding. The work
man who finds the wages of his hard day's toil
insufficient for trie- wants of his family, may
pause as ho wends bis way homeward with
his aennty markatinir, and case unon the snlsn.
did turnouts that, go speeiily ;by; or the rich
silks of some promenading bolle may rustle
ngainst his throadbnro raiment; or be may
linger at liflnny s window and wonder at ita
blazing woalth Vof gems; but when he counts
nis little store ot currency and realises that
his utmost indastry cannot feed and clothe
him and his family, he will scarce appreciate
that prosperity about which our political phi
losophers are theorizing.
Those who have profited by the war have
not icrupledf to exhibit their good fortune.
They have levelled and feasted and turned
(heir greenbacks into sensual pleasures. But
now anotherVclass are upon the witness stand.
The workingmon are beginning to testify as
to the condition of the country. It is not
vanity thafprompts their utterance, nor the
lust for display and extravagance, but it is
sheer nejfesnity, that speaks for them the
simple, painful truth. They have been im
pelled, 1!y law of self-preservation, to appeal
to the necessities of their employer! The
extensive "strikes" that now disorder the ron
title of trade and travel, give the plain denial
to the assertion that the North prospers with
civil trife. Tho working classes are no theor
ists, but when thoy are hungry and ill-clad,
their instincts are more powerful than philoso
phy. They can understand that the paper
which purports to be a dollar does not pur
chase a dollar's worth of food aud clothing.
They can understand that those who sell,
regulate their prices not only aocording to
the rise of gold, but in anlicipition of its
rise. The merchant who sells to-day, demands
a prorit that will compensate him for the mor
row's depreciation of his money, and as the
general impression is that our paper eurrsncy
will soon depreciate one hundred per cent,
the buyer pnys the difference. The exorbit
ant prices thus demanded for the necessaries
of life, place them in part beyond the reach
of the workingmen at the present low re
muneration for labor. They do not "strike"
from caprice, or avarice, but from absolute
necessity. Their employers eenerallv do not
transact business for niero livelihood, but for
me accumulation ot protits; but tho employee
labors to keoD bodv and soul tnuetlior tli.
case is the most desperate, and it behooves
the community, for their own sake aawnll aa
justice, to give their influence in his favor.
Hut while an increase of wages will much
relievo the prevalent distress, theworkingman
need not expect a suitable remuneration for
his industry while the war continues. Con
tractors will make fortunes as before, rare
jewels will be bought, gay equipages will roll
aioiie die streets, aud snoddy will disport
itself in reckless extravagance; but tho work
ing man will suffer for it all, and the morsels
that are wasted at the rich man's feast will be
tolen from the poor man s larder, l'roaneritv
is far, far aloof from our nnhappy land; and it
will only return to us when the benign influ
ences of Peace shall have soothod our political
fever and restored our financial, commercial
and industrial systems to their normal condi
tions. A eie I ork Aewt.
Desolation at the Southwest.
Tho Memphis Bulletin thus graphically
sketches tho condition of Tennessee:
"There is a portion of this Stale so devas
tated by civil war as to be practically aban
doned by the foot of man. The men are
slumbering at Shiloh, Corinth and Stone Iiiv
er; the servants hnve gained their freedom;
the women and children have fled to more re
mote and quiet precincts. Falling in behind
the retiring footsteps of humanity, come the
lour-footed beasts and creeping things. The
fox makes his burrow under tho ruined dwell
ings where n happy people ouce dwelt The
Berpent crawls under the floor of the church
and school house. The squirrel chat tors and
builds his uest upon tho locust tree in tho old
yard, once noisy wiih tho mirth of children.
Tliu gun is rotting in the cool spring. The
partridge whistles from the ridgepgle of the
cabin, The wild hee seeks a storehouse for
his honey, fearless of detection by buman eye.
All is returning to a state of nature. What
monument of the ravages of war.','
Still, this Is a great war for the , Union in
the opinion of political knaves and sancti
monious fools. Tush on the bloody column.
BSajrTho great Edmund Tiurke once said:
I can conceive no existence under heaven
that is more truly odious and disgusting than
an impotent, helpless creature, without civil
wisdom or military skill, without a conscious
ness of any other qualification for power but
his servility to It, bloated with pride and arro
gance, and calling for battles which he is aot
That describes1 our modem Abolition
Pertoni of Mdentftry huMtt troubled with Wr?aknM,
lMH.tuda pftlptUHton of tha henrt lack of appeiit,
dfatrcw after eating, torpid llTr, eonfltipfttf on, A
dftfterre to iiffhr If they will not try (be celebrated
Which are, now reooinmemletl by the highest medical
authorities, and warranted to produo an Immediate
beaeHoiiU effect. They are exceedingly mgrcable, per
fectiy tare, and muxt auperceueall other tunica where
a healthy. gtaUe atimtilant ia required.
They purify, strengthen and inrigorate; , , .
They create a healthy appeMte;
They are an antidote to change of water and diet;
They overcome efleeta of dtenipation aoflnt honm;
They atrengthen the system and enliven tha mind;
They prevent miasmatic and intermittent fevaru;
They purify the breath and acidity of the atomaeh;
They cure dyspepsia and constipatiou;
They cur diarrhea, cholera and cholera morbus;
, They cure liver compiaibt and nervous headache;
They make the weak strong, the languid brilliant,
and aro exhausted nature's great restorer. They are
composed of the celebrated calisaya bark, winter
green, SAHHsfras, roots and herbs, all preserved in per
fectly pure St. Croix rum. '
I have given the Plantation Pitt or 8 to hund
reds of our disabled soldiers with the most astonish
tag effect. G. W. ANDREWS,
Pupt. Soldiers' Home, Cincinnati."
" The Plantation (titters hare cured me of liver
complaint of which I was laid up prostrate, and hud
to abandon my business.
' H.B. KINQSLEV, Cleveland, Ohio."
" I owe much to you, for I verily believe the
Plantation, Bittern have saved my lire
Rev. W. U. WAGfiONKRjMadrid, K. T."
' Thou wilt send me two botUes more of thy
PI an tut ion fitters. My wife has been greatly benefit
ted by their uwe. Thy triend;
AHA CUKRIN, Philadelphia, Pa."
" I hnve ben a great sutlcror from dyspepsia,
antl had to abandon preaching. The Plantation
Bitters raivo cured me.
Uev. J. 3. CATHOlt.N, Cot-hen (or, N. Y."
" Send us twenty-four dosen more of your
Plantation Bitters, the popularity of which are daily
increasing with the guests of our house.
Bl'KKH, OUADWICK 4 CO.,
Proprietors Willard's Hotel, Waehington,l. C."
Such are one in thousands of certificates daily re
ceived. They are immensely beneficial to weak per
sons and delicate females.
lie cautious of re-filled botUes. See our signature
on a flue steel plate label. They are not sold by the
gallon. They are only sold m our patent log cabin
bottles, by reppectahlo druggists, grocers, hotels, ea
lOons, steamboats aud country stores.
' P. U. DKAKK t CO.,'
eeS2,!iwr.m ua Broadway, N. V.
Boots and Shoes.
EO 11 0 IS HOC; H WALT'S
BOOT AM) S510L STOKE
No. 31S, Third St., Eastor Town Clock,
'' WON Or TUE' "I.ITTLK BOY."
TnK Public will please take nolle that thaSubacri ho
haa now on hand large and complete stock ol
BOOTS AND BHOEH,
for the fall and Winter wear of the very bent qimlity,
oompriiinRall Che kinds that can poaHihly be required
will be sold
VERY LOW FOR CASH,
During tho War.
From long experience in the business, his work, To
style and durability, cannot be surpassed, and I'o
oheupnei. he dolies colmietition.
All kinds of Hoots and MhocH mtulo to order.
People's Shoe Btore, No. SIS, Third St., Day Ion, O.
Important to all Interested.
J. K. LKNTZ St SJOJf, '
(fliiccesaors to Lents Weckel,) ,
HAVlt Junt received (Voni the KaaPirn market, at
i'iihIi piuchiiHeN, a large aartorlinontof men., la
ilie, boys, youths, miiws, and children'. Boots,
KIiooh and Chi. oik, of the Brat qualily and latest alyle,
and at pricee that defy competition. Aleo, a ood aw
aortuieut of llata and Can-, for men and boya. All
kimlH of work made to order, of the best material and
workman.hip. A lit ia warranted.
KltKU. P. WKOKKL,, foreman, will surely please
yen if you give them a tnul.
Call and examine their stock before purchasing else,
where. J. F. l.KN l'a A HON,
aulS 104 Maln.hotwean Third and Market.
Meckel's Building, No. Jefleraon at,
TWO NEW niLI.KRII TAIILUS
Of the beatmake,now ready for uae.
WINES, MOUOKH, ALK, I.AUKB BKKR AND
KATAUI.IS, AOUOBD1NU TO OBliKR.
ALSO: KXCKLIKNT FKRSII OYSTERS.
Ciulomers are respectfully invited.
SUM FBED. TjANUK.
Cooper House Saloon.
Main street, opposlt tha Market Homae,
J. V. NAUEKTU. Prop.
rpiIIS Baloom.thanneatintheolty. Oystera.qii.il,
1 wild duck, veniaou, and all kin, la of gam. and
fih In their aeauon. Mal al all hnuri.
The bur la aupphed with the liueHl and mo.t choice
liqiinm. The laikl brauda ol cigara and tobaccos si
way. on head.
Oyntcr. by the can and half can. selMem
I JOHSi GKNUNAUfcL.
WOITI.n ranpectnilly Inform hi. numerous frtenda
end. ou.toinera that hehee purchaaedtha
Euting Saloon and Kestaurant
Formerly owned by Mr. V. fries, enuthea.1 corner of
r,h and l,lldlnw, where he will lie able at all tiniea to
Pl'ly """"I with the beat the DiurkoU altord.
OVSTKHH aerved upiu the boi niauuer, and on
short notice. .. .. .U(s
Paper Hangings, &c.
CiMAlthO AKUVACTliKINI! UIMl'ANY,
MANUFACTURERS AND I'KALKRB IN
ST, West Vowrlh at rent, Cincinnati.;
OTin stock of Paper Hangings, Curtain I'apera, and
Transparent Wimlnwbhadraia (lie lnrc pl ever
ntlnrmt to wealprn buyers. In onr retail ilri.nrlmciit
we ha., ina'tilitinn In onr large alnuk ol I'luin at-.il
Decorative raKrat all the
Xante or Kuropean Mnrkrts Afford.
Tho special attention nf Ihmilies lntomlin-t to orna.
ment their drawing rooms, hnurfoirs, libraries, linlla,
and dining rooms is called to theao benulilul Go-mJm,
whioh we are ottering Bl low prices.
AH Klnrls of Btore, and other (Mia
Made to Order.
CAMAROO MANITFAOTTIMNO COMPANY
87 w"t Fourth street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
H. IT. Bn.as. , M,T
TO MILLIAERS & MERCHANTS.
83 A 85 riAllL ST.,
Clous axd Shawls.
GiRJniwifAVF fit. iflit-r
W !? S'S? VT",Wi ""' r yonr insp-etion.
, . .. n..u i-ivk'.iii moi-a ol ladies, nil.-iea ami
children's atrnw, lur, pln..h nnd felt mM-m- B'ul
HATS AND BONNETS,
RIBBONS, FLOWERS, FEATnF.RS,
Laces,llead Dresses Beltings &c
IiAcIutunot vervdflsvrintiAri nr
Our facilities for manufacturing
Ihetn loiS M "I "".,h ,hBt "'Pl'ly
stock of - j u mem elsewhere, our
Comprise all the novelties in both foreign and domes-
J2,.1!U"i," '"""tantly h New Yorlc, we will
oner all (iooda ,n our line at lowest market price, lor
yourlKe!;'PUrCh"i"8,'1"'wher,,wil1 """ "
"1T S3 and M Pearl aVreCmrinn'a'll.
OHIO STATE GAZETTEER
FOlt 1803 AND isnd
C0thJi10n1"mM 1 '""" throughout
, '"oBtnteol Ohio, and complete ahippinir dire,--
S' to " w.. city and village In ine maio of
.?kn .u.-FT"8 .". '" A-I'rtemeni
, " .-."-a.. nuiAItTtja IIHWfPS It CUnt I . .lull-
anaiioha, or u. Mendinhall, Cincinnati. oc'd-iw
JUBTUB I, MoCAUTV,
Attorney and Counselor at Law
KOLICITOB FOR CT.AIMH,
WASHINGTON CITY, D. C,
Will five prompt attention to applied! ion. for
ARREARS OF FAI, Blilams, PENSIONS,
And all other Claim, before the executive Depart,
liiunta and in theuotirt of Claimx. 1
hf-r to: llona. 11. M. Ilicei M. 8. Latham ; M. R.
Wllkiniion, UniuiHlaesSeiiatorHi 3. h Mack- K M
h IS I-' ' - k"'M,-'"'",l' "f Cougrca.i Colonel
U. W. Kwing, of lii.imnn, iuid olhei-a
The uudersiuned defire. lo mfi.rm persona haviuir
demands Kini"l the OovernnieiH of the t i.ileiiblati "
that he la prepared to prosecute their i-laima Willi
liromntneaa ami on reaonal terina. Hi. I. ra.-li.nl
knowfedgaof all the details if the tnilltary aer.iceol
Uie United states, give, him great fri ililiea lor lha
peedy adjustment and collection ol every dc.ci 1 ntlou
ol nuhtary vlaiui.. 11
All persona who entered Ihe mllllory service after
March 1, is, I, and are disabled by wound, or dl.eaao
are autitled to fienNiona.
Widowa of aohlier. who are killed, or die liefo e or
alter their dmcrnme, from aounda rei-eivf d, or dia
"80l""""'' while iu service, are .milled to pen-
II no widow, then the children, under sixteen veers
or u, are entitled to K nii.n. '
II no widow nor children, then Ihe molher.if wholly
or in part dependent on deceased lor support
II no tnollicr. then the niHlern of deconaerf, under
uten ycuraof axe, if wholly or in part dependent
Ou deceased for support.
... , . BHUNTIKH.
All enh.led men who erve two ycara are entitled to
All who are discharged, by reapoa of wolinda re-Oi-lved
in bailie, are entjtjed to ttounty.
Bountie. and arrears of pay due decenaed sohliera
are paid aa follow.: tiral, lo hia widow; atcoud, II no
Widow, to hut children.
II he died unmarried: fir., to father; second, if no
father, to mother; third, il no father nor mother, lin n
to hi. arother. and aialcra. Arrears nf pay t'cea to
the hairs. JUSTUS 1. Mei'AliTY.
JOHN H.STOPPBl.MAI,Ii.n.. Iwytnn.Mt.nl i-nn-ery
county, Ohio, la my authoriied atao. ii.ie a .'..,.
lion prepared and loraard.d by him, will tn'rim
, ..r.,. u.l iltl
UNITED STATES HOTEL
BEACH STREET. BOSTON.
(Directly oppo.lte the Boston and Worcester Pailroad
mHFj nr dera'sred, who has been conneeuid with the
I American houae, in tin. c'tv, lor over nine yeara.
term of years, and pledge, him elf Ui hi. Irnnila
the public to uae hia utmost etlnrts to siiNtain Ihe rep
utation of the UNl'I'KI) HTATKH IIIITKL, as a Hrat
olas. house. T ha public may rely tiaa llnduiv, at
tin. house, all the apphancca and comlorts of a thai
j'rlce, aa heretofore, Two Dollars perdav. '
fLttu HUNK At. I'RATT.