ISAAC ZVX. BQSLEA, Editor.
Friday, NoTcmbcr 27, 1863.
Another Great Battle and Victory.
Our army at Cliatlanoogo, mitler tlen. Gunt,
las fuogot another groat battle and iron a glori
ous victory. Bmgg'sarmy has bean coiupKttely
vanquinhed, and i in full retreat. For particu
lar telegraphic despatches. Ood hleas
hrava boys who have periled their lives aud
us tba victory.
From the New York Times.
From the New York Times. The President's Call for Volunteers--The Duty
of Young Men.
The question whether the Prenidriit 'a call
volunteers nliall be met wiihiu the period
which it is limited, depends mainly upon
public spirit of the young men. They are
class from which aloue aervicealile soUliers
be obtained. "Young men for the war," is
accepted maxim in all nations. Their physical
vigor and endurance, 1 licit' elasticity and
particularly fit them for tho field. The
Slates are very powerful In this class of tion.
Notwithstanding the drain that has
made upon them, they still contain over
millions ol men Between uie ages 01 eigniecn
and thirty-five. A sixth rart of this number
properly armed, drilled and disciplined, and
with oor aimies already in the
might sweep off all that remains of this rebellion
before next summer. There never was a
sacred call. Every yi g innn, who ha a
of manhood itr-liis breast, ought to give heed
it The country has a l iyht to the service of
atoutost arms without compelling Hint service;
nnd it is far more honorable to go to the field
a volunteer, than as a conscript. Many of
exemptions which the present law of Congress
grants, particularly the three hundred
commutation, will probably bo repealed
the drafting process is again applied; and
w'dl be hereafter, compaiatively few chanros
escaping the consequences of the lot when
once drawn. 1 ne uovcrnmeni is iiciiTmiiifti
to have the jmrtonat services of just so
vounir men as it requires; voluntai ially if it
compulsorily if it must. It is not so much
question to the young men whether they
go, as flow tlicy snaJI go; oy cnoico or oy
Never has there been in the history of
country, and never probnbly will there be
anch another opportunity for young men
desire a noble career. War is the most stirring
of all human doings the sphere of action
rails out the greatest energies of our nature.
In it real superiority tells the quickest and
est. In civil life mere circumstance has a
deal to do in shaping a young man s destiny.
Jf in business, no dilligence or prudence can
him from the common vicissitudes of
commercial world. If in a profession,
apcedy advancement depends greatly upon
connections and other influences
independent of his real merits. Agriculture
the mechanic arts, however respectable in
selves, can hardly satisfy him who aspires
distinction. Politics in these days of political
degeneracy, present little inducement to
young man who relies on his manhood;
chances are ten to one that chicanery would
thwart him. But war, in its stern necessities,
briiurs the voune man surely to the fairest
and when it is once proved that he has the
steel in him, there is no rank which ho may
hope to reach. It is a matter of comparatively
small consequence where he begins. No young
private, however friendless or unknown, can
superior intelligence and promptness
thecamp.nr superior gallantry in the field, with
out attracting the notice of his superiors. Pro
motion is sure to come to him, because it is
vital interest to the entire army that it
be officered as efficiently as possible. He
rot have to wait long, inasmuch ns vacancies
am constantly occurring both from the cnnsnl
ties of battles and from the forced resignations
of those whose unfitness has been proven.
the day he puts his foot into the ranks, the
to honor opens before him broad and high; it
for him alone to fix his mark. Many of
best Colonels, and even Generals began
career as privates. The places thus won are
more valuable than any obtained by personal
favor. We have known of many young
who failed to go into the service because
failed to get the commission they applied for.
The military spirit saying nothing of the
that can thus be dashed must be of
Tery poor sort. The very fact that these young
vneii have been thus influenced to stay at home,
is pretty good proof that they deserved to
disappointed. The man of real soldierly quali
ties would be kept back for no such reason.
Every soldierly fiber in him would be stimu
lated to make good his claim to what he
asked, and carve his way to a commission
his own good sword. So long as the ranks
open to him, he need rely on no ntrors.
Not onlv military distinctions are to be
in the army which the country now calls,
the best chances tor luture preferment,
is no country in the world in which military
gallantry ia more honored than in this; aud
who hasonce proved himself true and faithful
to the flag of the Republic, in the storm of
has a passport to the popular confidence
that nothing else can give. It is certain,
for the present generation, the great majority
our offices of trust, from the President down,
will be tilled by men who have periled
lives for the Slat and Stripes. The people
devolve their trusts upon the tried soldiers,
because they will lovo to honor them and
they are thoroughly tired of professional
politicians. No sordid, corrupt, faithless uature
enn belong to a true soldier, and the people
Every young man, who seeks an honorable
future, who cares to figure in the grandest drama
nf tho country, -who has spirit enough to
' "One crowded hour of glorious life
b worth an age without s name."
-who has soul enough to realize how sacred
thing is patriotism, should hasten to the help
mi country in in is lis iat decisive grappie
the monster treason, now, as never before,
Duty and glory alike urge it.
Every effort should be made to meet
President's call by voluntary enlistincnt.and
by the other alternative of drafting. Public
opinion should hold every slate ami count
the North strictly to Us duty. It should
deemed a positive dishonor for any locality
to furnish ita fair quota of men a reproach
analogous to that which would come from
disloyalty itself. In times like these profess
ions are of slight account unless backed up
substantial acts. Every citizen everywhere,
who has the slightest influence, owes that
now to his country; and be may be
he can exert it in no more tffective shape
in stimulating young men to respond to the
of their country for wore soldier.
The 50th O. V. Militia.
This regiment, while on duty at Sandutky,
icoruiiianded the admiration of all beholders.
Ciiixeosof the place speak of its fine appearance
and the soldierly bearing of the null in
commendable terms, and the Regitter says
Ureas parade was highly creditable to both
aud men. ' This is all very flattering,
we know the praite ia deserved. Wn believe
that no regiment waaever composed of a
class ef men, whether of officers or privates,
that they are patriotic and reliable, the prompt
nera wills which they responded to the call
repel a threatened danger ia a sufficient witness.
' Our eitiaena ought, and no-doubt do, feel
of every man of the 50th.
Capt. Conger Again at Work.
: Our follow townsman, Capt. E. i. Conger,
who was so badly wounded by the rebels a
months since, baa so far recovered a to "be
and at Ihera again. from the following
spatch, it will beaceu lhat he has Lees scouting
ta some purpose:
Brandy Station, Nov. 80. A squadron of
Bin new Yoik and Jd Virginia Uavairy.ol
Buford's coiiiiuaud, uuder (JapL Conger of
lalter regiment, made a recoiiuoissance yester
day in the direction of Bperry villo and captured
rtbel herd of cattle, 1 -4 hureeaand 15 herders.
Gow. .aiojy, of Minutsoia, hat taken
Washington a treaty with the Indians on
border of the Red IUver, by which we acquire
eleven, million aerwi of land, aud all obetrue
V4.uusol Undoes from 8t. Paul are removed.
Vote of the 72d O. V. I.
A. correspondent of the SanHimlp Rrgitltr,
gives the following mi tlit) compltto vote of tlie
73d O.V.I., fr Governor:
Bniugh. Vallandigham. Majority.
A .21 1 0
B 83 0
C 17 3 H
I 19 0 li
K 12 0 13
F 23 6 17
0 23 0 S3
H 8 5 3
I IK 1 15
K 19 0 1
Total 181 16 165
Well ami nobly done I
Brough's Majority over 100,000.
tho Soldiers' vole, gives Bmiigh the unprece
dented majority of One Hundred Thousand
Three Hundred and Thiity I Tho totals arc:
Brongh'sHome volo 317,216
do Soldiers' vote 40 921288,137
Vallandigham's Home vote ...195.464
do Soldiers' vote. 2,313187,807
Brough'a tolal majority 100,330
Home vote official. Nearly all Soldiers' vote
Wood and Ottowa District.
corporated John Ityder, the Union candidate for Repre
sentative, has the handsome mnjorily of 1,475,
in the Wood and Ottowa District. Oltowa gives
him 13 majority, and Wood 1,163. ''Bully I'
Official Vote of New York.
The vote stands for Secretary of Stale, Pu
pew 314,112, St. John 28 1,937. Union majority
2:i,o(l'J. Union vote Increased over last year
18,545, and Copperhead decreased 21,712. Tolnl
Union gain, 40,257. Thoie is an appni eut cliangu
since last year, from the CopjieilH-iid to tlie Ln
ion ticket of 38.424. i
Soldiers' Vote in Seneca County.
Tho Advcrthrr gives full returns of the sol
diers' vote in Seneca county. Brough received
321, Val. 2. Majority for Vallandighniu on sol
diers' and home vote enmbim d is 22. On the
balitnce of the Slate ticket the majority is some
what greater, and also on ihe entire Denmcnitic
county ticket, which is elected. nun. hrguter.
Hurrah for Little Delaware.
tunate The Union men of Delaware were so stirred
up by Union meelingsand speeches all over tho
State, that when the peojde came to tho polls
they all voted for Mr. bmithers, the avowed anil
uncompromising Union candidate for Congress.
Though he had no opponent in the field the
Coppurhesds having become sntisfied their
chance was hopeless the vote for Mr. Smithers
reached cisi, the largest nuinlicr ever given in
Pelnwarc for any candidate to nny oflice I In
1860 Lincoln's vole was but 3,815, so thnt the
Union vote is now more than doubled, anil that
too, without an opposing candidate. Si-cession
and Slavery are doomed in Delaware. Vleve.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 18. 1863.
Tho Portland News says partial returns from
tho late Idaho election give suflicient assur
ance that Governor Wallace, the L nion Dele
gate, has been elected by a hniidtoinu majority.
The Fhilidelphia Daily News nominates
For President in 1861, Abraham Lincoln; for
Vice President, Andrew O. Cuilin." Tim Car
lisle American, Tiffin Tribune, Fustoria News
and Fremont Sentinel, havcall hoisted lite name
of holiest Old Abe for re-election. We com
mend their w isdom, fur lo this complexion must
we all come.
Male Inhabitants of Ohio.
The enumeration of the male population of
uie aiatc m umo tor jpuj ovcr2i, gives an ag
gregate of 515.256. Of these 535 319 are while,
and 9,937 black. The male population of Ham
ilton county over the age of 21 is 67.816, of
whom J.UiU are negroes.
Abraham Lincoln and an Undivided
The Carlisle American, published at Carlisle,
Pa., hoii-U the name of Abraham Lincoln as a
candidate fur re-elecliou to the Presidency of
the United Slates and uses the following cogent
reasons to justify its choice:
We place at the head of our editorial column
to-day the name of AniAiiAM Liscolx for Pres
ident of the United States in the year 1864.
We have reached a point in the history of our
country w hen, per necessity, new ami different
impulses must govern Ihu iienpie, whonre sub
stantially the rulers of the Republic. A bold,
daring and villainousattempt has been made to
destroy the Government; and, as I lie warrior in
the field steps aside thnt the missive of death
may pass him without harm, so must the poo
pin, to aeertain extent, throw away their old no
tions of propriety, and face hand to hand as it
were the new dangers which imperil us.
When the life of a nation is at stake, thorn is
no time to consider difference of opinion. The
fabric of tho Government must first be rescued
from the impending destruction which would
seem to await it, and that done, we may then
stop to consult personal preferences, and discuss
ilr. Lincoln entered on the pertorniniice of his
duties under circumstances which are withouti
parallel in the history of this or any other conn
try. He has met tho responsibilities of his po
sition with an amount of firmness, which marks
him as the man to carry the Government throueli
its perils, and has lirontrlit to tho performance
of his varied anil responsible duties an element
of practicable ability winch challenges the ad
miration of the people, not only of his own coun
try, but of all the world.
1 here must, then, be no change in the Admin
istration of the country until the rebellion is
crushed out, nud the nation placed Inch up on
the pedestal which was destined for itsoccupnn
cy by tho Almighty. To falter now, or to en
ter on new theories, would be simply to inter
fere with what we esteem to be Ihu hand of des
tiny; and it is therefore that wc do not hesitate
to commit the American to the policy which is
already indicated by this article. A change of
rulers would bring a different policy, and a
change of policy would involve the danger of
disaster to the Government. Ibis the people
seem to understand and this we respond by rc
nominating Absaham Liools as the Union can
didate for President in 1864. We sincerely be
lieve he could carry every loyal Slate against
any man our opponents could name. We are
satisfied that no party of respectable leaders
could henrganised against him. Hehasalready
insde a platform for his friends to stand upon
the Union and the Constitution the Union
impregnable and perpetual tho Constitution
inviolate and eternal. With such a man and
such a platform, his friends could not only be
come successful, but the great principle of free
government would become a success on this
It is time even now to sound the tocsin for
the coming contest. There can be no rest of
one's de vol ion to country, and whilst the fratri
cides of the rebellious section are striking fast
and heavy blows at the great heart of our coun
try, let the new generation advance the starry
banner ol freedom w ith the new inscription
Abraham Liucoln, the Union and the Constitu
tion wilh Die succession to the presidency in
1864 one and inseparable.
Boston, Nov. 24. A correspondent of the
Traveler writing from Folly Island on the 16th,
saya that the loss nf the rebels is said to be from
five to fifteen daily. Our casualties a few weeks
ago were fully equal to tlie rebels, but now that
the mutt effective rebel batteries are silenced our
casualties are rare. Tort S muter suffers in luoek
silence, not even displaying her flag more than
half the time. , ForU Moultrie aud Johnson
shout with no vigor, and our men easily dodge
woiler cover and avoid danger. New forts are
being thrown up on this and adjacent islands
which will thortly command all Uie navigable
channels and give reliel to our blockading squad
ron. Mowly but surely the work goes on.
Washington,' Nov. 23. A letter received here
to-day from an officer iu Uillmore a army, states,
upon the authority of a rebel deserter, that sev
eral shells recently thrown from Fort Gregg ex
ploded in lung stmel, the heart of Charleston,
killing several persons, among them an officer
of ih 3d South Carolina artillery, and riddling
i ii- -
Slid nriug several uweuings.
The Cleveland Leader meutioua that the
project is on foot fur a grand Sanitary Kair for
northern Ohio, to be held at that place on I lie
22d of Februaiy, ., . .. . ' .
Dedication of the National Cemetery at
HARRISBURG, Nov. 20, 1863.
! 1 A great day for the nation, the burial place of
her glorious defenders on the crisis of the na
tional safety was splendidly dedicated to valor,
1 to patriotism and to freedom. The ieopl have
beeu coming all the week, and some days since
I the town was full to overflowing, so that the
; hosts who arrived yesterday nnd last night were
1 compelled to sleep on the flixirs of private hus-
i s. Tlie demonstration of military, of high oftic
I ials, secretaries and cilisons in I lie procession
. was superior to any thing of the kind ever wit
nessed in this country.
j Ward U. Lamoii, Marshal of Washington, was
i Chief Marshal of tho day, assisted by numerous
j Rer. Mr. Stockton, tlie venerable Chaplain of
the United Slates Senate, was introduced, who
offered up such a prayer ns only he is capable
ot. The vast assenilily stood nnroveren in
breathless attention durina the invocation, and
few indeed were the heart howevor obdurate,
that did not unite with him in this pruyer for
the great American nation. Never was a man
selected for any service so fit in every respect
to pei form it. There the revorend gentleman
stood, looking ns if himself was mm of I ha brave
dead, whose iriaves woie spread out before him,
iust risen from tho tomb to invoke the Ood of
I 111........ ... 1.1 i i. ....i
nai IOI1S HIHI I1UUI I j , lo mrw liiu niu i e.i w ol li nuo
inspire the hearts at the, living witn mc gran
deur of the work still before them.
Mr. Everett, the orator, proceeded wilh a dis
course occupying two hoots and four luinules
in tho delivery. 1 lie capacious sianil was nuen
Willi ollicers ol the t4eiier.il uovernineni, wov
ernors nnd their stnIR Foreign Ministers, Ad-ioit-nU
mot tho members of the nress. In front
sat tho President of the United Slates, and on
his left, sat Secretary Seward nnd Mr. Blair; bo
hind the Preside nlHnt Governor Tod, Hun. John
Brooch, Governor elect of Ohio, Governor Se
mour, Gov. (Jiiilin nnd others, l eniaps tne
most attentive and appreciative listener was
Old Abe himself. He seemed to be absorbed in
attention profound, till the spell was broken by
a mistake of the orator in saying General Lee,
when ho should have said General Meade, which
mistake caused the President to turn to Seward
and wilh a loud voice say, ' Oenernl Meade;"
but the orator seemed not to hear it- At this
time the orator mnde the same mistake, but the
President corrected it loud enough to secure a
correction hy the orator. Another listener,
whose countenance seemed most to express the
pleasure felt, was John Bi ough, Governor elect
At the conclusion of the oration, a choir from
iheMosirnl Association nf Baltimore, treated the
people to thu following beautiful
1)1 KG I'.
WRITTEN AT GETTYSBURG.
f The following thoughts seemed so npt roprlato to the
orrnnlon of tho ffinvecrntion of tho Soldlom' Cemetery
at (ii ttvsl.niw, P.. on h 19th of .November, 1K63, lht
I cmilil not relt the impulse of puUInf them hi the fl
lowlnic Jl.B. Fre.vcb.
November 10, 188. 1
As Holy Ground,
This spot where In their graves
We place our country's braves,
Who fll In Freedom's holy cause,
Fighting fur litwrlies aud laws.
Let teara abound.
Here lot them rest,
And suiumer'ff heat and Winters cold
Slmtt wax and wane above their mould;
A thousand years shall pass away, ,
A nation still shall mourn this clay
The soil is blest.
Here where they fet,
Oft Iia!1 the widow's tear bo shed,
OM sliittl fond parents mourn their di-ad,
The orphan hero shall kneel and weep,
And maidens when their lovers sleep,
Their woes shall tell.
Great God of fleaveo!
Shall all this sacred blood be shed?
8hall we thua mourn oar glorious dead?
Oh, shall the end bo ruth and woe,
The knell of Fredoni'a overthrow,
A country riven?
It will not bo.
We trust, Oh God, thy gracious power -
To aid us in this daikest hour;
This be our prayer: Oh Father aava
A people's Freedom from the Grave
All praiso to Thee.
The Marsha then introduced' President Lin
coln, who spoko as follows, after the immense
REMARKS OF rBKSIblCM LINCOLN.
Four score and seven years ago, our fathers
established upon this cuutieiit a Government
subscribed in liberty and dedicated to the fund
amental principle that till mankind are cruated
equal by a good God, and applause now we
are engaged in a great con lest. We are con test
ing the question whether tins nation, or any na
tion so conceived, so dedicated can longer re
main. We are met on a great bnttlo-tielil of
the war. vt u are met here to dedicate a portion
of that hold as the final resting pi ce of those
who have given theirlivesthuttlie nation might
live, it is altogether fitting and proper that we
should do this. But in a large sense we cannot
dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hal
low the ground. The brave men lying dead,
who struggled here, have coiisucrnted it fur
above our poor power lo add or detract. Great
applause. The world will little heed, nor long
remember, what we may say here; but it will
not forget what they did here. Immense ap
plause. "It is for us rather, tho living, to be dedicated
here to I lie unfinished work that they have thus
far so nobly carried forward. It is rather for us
to be here dedicated to the great task remaining
before ns; for us to renew our devotion to that
cause for which they gave the full measure of
their devotion. Here let us resolve that what
I hey have done shall not. be done in vain. That
the nation shall, under God. have a new birth.
That the Government the people founded, by the
people shall not perish."
1 he conclusion of the President's remarks
were followed by immense applause, and three
cheers given for him. as also three cheers for the
Governors of the btates.
The number assembled was between 50,000
The National Cemetery adjoins the Gettys
burg Cemetery, sloping northwards towards the
long line of lulls from which the foe mnde their
attack. The old cemetery has been beautifully
improved, though not all the monuments and
iron fence demolished by shot aud shell have
been restored. It is an elevated and command
ing site, sloping down handsomely all around,
except to the eastward, where a slight ascent
brings up to the Baltimore road, and immedi
ately across the hill, where the earth defences
of two batteries are as they were constructed.
Lieutenant-Governor Anderson, elect, of Ohio,
delivered an eloquent oration at the Presbyte
rian Church this morning at six o'clock, which
was roundly applauded, the cheers several times
being prolonged. This effort is considered by
many the great production of the day.
Aflerthe prayer by Keverend Mr. Stockton,
the band played Old Hundred.
Last evening at a late hour, the President and
others were serenaded, in response to which Mr.
Lincoln cxciisea rtimscit, and speeches were
made by Judge Shannon, of Pittsburg; Mc
Veagh of Philadelphia; J. W. Forney and Mont
gomery Blair. Mr. Forney glorified the Presi
dent, and Bin i r announced a vigorous prosecu
tion of the war as the determination of the Ad
The number of bodies exhumed and reinter
red, up the present date, is about fifteen hun
dred. The number still remaining where they
were at first buried, ia estimated at some two
thousand. This would show a greater number
of killed than is set down in General Meade's
report of the battle. Tho descrepancy is ex
plained by the fact that some some twelve hun
dred of our men died in the hospitals here, who
are returned as wounded.
Soma four hundred of the rebel wounded al
so died io th hospitals. These were buried
with as nineh care and attention as our own
men. Probably as many as a thousand of our
dead were removed by their friends. The un
recognised bodies will proliably number one
thusand. This is accounted for by the fact that
many of our men who were killed in the first
day's fight were buried the trenches by the
rebels and the work was finiohed on the follow
ing Sunday by our own troops. Nevertheless,
many names nnd init ials and souvenirs thst may
bo Identified by friends have been obtained by
Mr. Wells, and will be made public as soon as
The Milwaukee He hole, a German Copper
head paper, aays of the election: "J-oti! In
thia word is contained all we have tossy, ll'ij.
ooiutM ia ItMilUinoit, lost Michigan, lost ay e,
.Vnt York the last bulwark of popular freedom,
is lost. The sun shone yesterday wonderfully
fair from the blue heaven; but it shone to us out
the sun of AutUrliU it was the sun of H'aUr-
lav I Itavaila not now lo inquire into I lis caus
es which have brought about thia overthrow
our cause and party ia tW. -
Chattanooga, Nuv. 23. Deserters Inst night
I ho rebels fulling back to Chickainaoga
Station. Their artillery had been withdrawn
from our front. The whole rebel army is appar
ently in retreat.
A reconiiniannce this P. M. revealed the ene
my apparently in forco between U. S. and Mis
sionaiy Kiilge. Gen. Wood charging up to
Missionary ltiilge carried the rifle-pits under a
severe mitsketiy and artillery tire, taking two
hundred prisoners. We now hold all the high
ground this side of Missionary Kidgo. Our
troops are in line of battle aud w ill lie on their
Uard fighting will bo Inevitable to-morrow
unless Ihe rebels withdraw to-tiii;ht.
Washington, Nov. 25th. Official dispatches
receive I from Grant and Thomas, tinted
Chattanooga, 21lh, staling Hint yesterday Gran
ger's, Palmer's and Howard's corps enrried the
first linn of rifle pits between Ohiitlnnoogn and
Citers' Creek, nnd captured 9 officers nnd about
100 men. Our loss was about 12.
To-day Hooker, with Geary's and Ostirlinus'
divisions and 3 brigadus of the 14th corps, car
ried the north sloe of Lookout Mountain.
The enemy's loss was about 6IMI; ours is small.
There haa been continuous lighting from 12 un
til after night, but we repulsed every attempt
retake the posit ion.
Sherman crossed the Tennessee this morning
the mouth of South Chickninnuea, wilh three.
divisions of the 15lh corps and ono division of
tho 14ih, and carried tho northern extremity of
Missionary Uulgn. Our success so tar is com
plete. The troops from Lookout valley had car
ried and now hold tho eastern slope of the
mouiitntii and all points as high up.
Hooker reports 2,000 prisoners taken.
Chattanooga, Nov. 25 7 P. M. We are com
pletely victorious. Tlie enemy is tninlly rout
ed and driven from every po-ltion. Our loss is
small. Tho enemy 'a loss is heavy In prisoners.
Finding Hooker so successful in his movement
against Lookout Mountain, the enemy evacuat
ed that position during the night. Honker took
possession cavly this morning and moved South,
and got on Missionary Kidgo, somewhere near
the battle-field of Chickamauga. He is expect
ed to intercept the flying enemy. Gen. Hooker
said to have captured not less than two thous
and prisoners in his magnificent assault of Look
out Mountain. Gen. Sherman being all pre
pared, began an assault nt 8 A. M. to-day up
on the strong position of the enemy at the North
end of Missionary Kidgo. He had the day be
fore taken a high hill ucnr tho position of the
enemy, but commanded by their artillery, he
had to descend into a vnlley and then made an
other ascent, to the position held by the rebels.
Two unsuccessful assaults were made by Sher
man, but with the co-operation of the centre, ho
ultimately gained the position and completed
victory. The Brigade of Gun. Coarse, with
portion of Gen. Lighthend'sbrigadeconipriscd
the storming pany in tne nrsi assaun. j ney
were repulsed wilh quite a henvy loss after a
persistent . atluck for an hour, but being rein
forced, were enabled tohold a part of the hill.
this attack Gun. Cimrse was wounded quite
severely in the thigh. The 37th Ohio, 6th Iowa
and 103d Illinois were in the nttack. A second
assault was mand at 1:30 P. M., in which Mat
thias', Loouns and Kauiic.s brigades were en
gaged. Tho foree reached within twenty yards
the summit of the hill and works of .tho ene
my, when they were flanked and broken; retir
ing to the reserves. In this attack Geu. Mat
thias was wounded nnd Col Putnam, of the '.Kid
Ohio, wounded. Their persistent efforts com
pelled the enemy to mass heavily on his right,
order to hold the position of so much import
ance to him.
About 3 o'clock Gen. Grant started two col
umns against the weakened centre nud in.au
hour's tlcaperntu fiilililiir siiccudud in breaking
centre and gaining possession of the Kidgo
which the enemy was posted. The main
force was driven northward towards Sherman
who opened on them and they were forced lo
break and seek safety in disordered flight down
west slope of the Ridge and across Chickn-
inauga. We have taken not less than a.wuu, anil
perhaps 1000 prisoners. Gen. Hooker will
probnbly intercept tho flying enemy in the vi
cinily of Kossvillo and the region east of it.
is reported that wc have taken a whole corps.
Latkb 10 P. M. Tho captured artillery is
reported at about 40 pieces. Gen. Honker cap
tured five boxes of new muskets on Lookout
Mountain. Wo are in entire possession of the
field. We have control over the railroad aud
river to Bridgeport., Two boats came through
this morninir. Our losses will not amount to
over 300 killed nnd 2,500 wounded in the three
days operations. The success has been most
brilliant.. The enemy is reported bivouacing
two miles beyond Missionary Kidge. Colonel
Phelps of the 38th Ohio, and Major Glass of the
32d Indiana, are killed. Gen. John K. Smith
reported wounded. Colonel Anderson of the
lU2d X.Y., lost Ins leg. JUnj. Jvlliott is dead.
From the Gulf.
New York, Nov. 21. The J'oil New Or.
leans correspondent says: Gen. Bunks entered
Uruwnsville on the otli Hint. Willi a small Mice.
The rebels had burned the old U. S. barracks
there, and a large amount of property nnd part of
the town, nnd plundered all lliey could nud fled
Our prospects are good, but Banks needs ten
twelve thousand more troops. .
Tho people are generally favorable to the
Tho Mexican General, Cuban, was . a refugee
lirowusville. Gil the bth he was called upon
by the civil authorities to organize the citizens
arrest the plunder ot the rebels and put out
tho conflagration. Alter the entrance ol uener
Banks lie, with his force, advanced to Main
moras, and drove out Iliiisc, who was favorable
us, and sought safety in Brownsville, and Cu
bas hoisted the French flag.
The following dny Culms was attacked by
Ituise's parly and Cuban shot. Kuise was re
instated but was again forced to fly by Cortcnas
who has seized Matamoras and issued a pronun
ciameuto io the effect of re-cstablishini; the
Mexican Constitution of 1857.; Gov. Finuo, of
Juarez is to take command.
Ruise is ngain in Brownsville. Cortenas has
shown his friendship for the Union by loaning
three very valuable steamers to General Banks.
On the night ot the 7lh another revolution was
expected at Matamoras, but it failed to coiuo oft.
Part of our forces were kept in readiness that
night to cross and protect the American Consul's
residence . .. .......
IT. W. WlJVSIiOW,
1 TTOBNEY ANn COtTNRFIXOR AT LAW, wilt at-
i lena to rroiessionai Business in nanausay ann ad
joining eounties. Bpeelal attention given to procuring
Omen beeuou hiorv Tyler a r.ieck.
November, 27, IMS.
FARM FOR SALE!
THE fstibitcritwr ofleri for &) at A BARGAIN.
tit lip A.lrt2Vl on which h rci-Mef, being the
imtU'WcBt quarter of section; No 23 in Wasliintr-
tou townihip, S.indutkj county, coulaiDin? 160 Here
mora or leti. 80 aerpi are plow land, and 20 additional
pant nr. Haa a imul new frame HOUSE and- BARN,
with good water; one old and one new ORCHARD, of
bet grafted fruit or all kinds. Baid farm )le fix nil leu
went (if Fremont and one mile nnnth of the Turnpike. It
will be eeld at a bargain. For further partleuturi en
ouira of the subeditor on t'' nremlwu.
J A H KM N. vAV 'BELL.
Tost Office addreH, Frkmomt, O.
WMMngion townihip, Julj 17, 1863.
I I ST OF LETTERS,
Remslnlng In the Post oilic of Fremont, on the
wu usy ot nurcinuer, inM,
Adly Maria Miss
Adams Henrietta Miss
Unwaraos rtusaw Miss
Baoks Hamclia Mr 1
Hartn John C$
Bruntliavar Win., ..1
' Barber Harsh Mist
heechler Nancy Misa
Btiar Mary W Mrs
Livingston Char lea
Long MM Mm
lud A R
Lindsay Lather 0
Myers Sarah Miss
Nab in Anthon
Hider EHu Misa
Riueholt John -Isiflnellv
Bhibly A il Miaa
8ulllvan Marv J '
HloanMury JC Mrs
Bhi;ll J P
Umith Lnclna Mrs
oowilsUr A nu Miss
Vantbero Marrarat Misa
. Winters Jennie A Mlu
Welly Mary Miss
Clark A KMisa
Ciller Win C
Corrio W 8
CaBtpbell r.iit-Jlna Mrs
Defurist Nelly Misa
Danisls I. Miss
Doubey Knic!y Miia
Dauley Juouia Mias.,..
Deloretvt Cara Misa
Krarett H Brooks Do
Filson I'heba J Misa
Fry O J
Gray Maria Misa . v
)UU JUbece Mn
Hnluian K L
Johnson Mary Miu
Rach letter la charred with on cut fur AdTrtlslnir.
which tha person calling lor must pay,
PrriMitis culling tor any of the aUira letters will say
Ik tuy ara a4vcitUl. U. ft. HliOMO, P. si
AT $1 25JPEII YEAR.
Continues onrter the editm-IM elmrpre of
W1YL CUIAEN BRYANT,
Who arc annUOd by some nf the
Klrst Writer ol tlu Day,
their r Iter Into mikp the F,Tr.?iin TosT tho
BEST PAPER PUBLISHED.
The present lilph position altnlnrd hy the FrK.tixo
PnaT a ono f Ihe leading mr-trnpnliUtn Jniirnxln In the
remit of Ihe tear Iran and henitjr mipport it baa nlwriys
given io i lie g rem pnnripirii oi
Equal Justice and Freedom to All,
It rnrnefillv approve Mte War for the Tnlnn; H ImMa
no the hutttifl of our hravc fioldlnrn In the field; and It on
pi.HOH tnnoti Iu all nhaprs, whether open, a t the South
or covert and sneaking, as at (he North. At tht' wwnn
Umo It In the enemt of all nnduc nereis nf powrr, of nil
kin'lfl of political j.trWr ano .corruption, end Insists up
on economy in expend. iims au-1 a strlrl mllif-rence to tlie
ronstltiitlnn. rirrtjTfd to no party, and looking only to
the interest of ilis whole conn try, It will use whatrror
enerjry nnd Influenre it has. In (he defence of the frrenV
ririnctples of human riithl and liiiiimn elevation whtrli
le at the foundation of onr Inslltntians, J . .
It alms chiefly, however, at being a OOOP Nfrft'flPA
FER. In its columns will le found n complete History nf
the W ar, Important rolillral or State
rroreedincn of Ireffislnllve Monies, n
nmn Intelliprneo. nnd news from a
nrrurnta reports of financfnl and commercial matter,
trnnt-woi thy Correspondence, and a earoftilly selected
I.Hernry Miwllsny, comprising Poetry, Reviews of Now
Wm ls with lihernl extracts. Gossip and Anecdotes the
whole forming nn excellent variety, In which eiy road
er will discover something In his taste.
Terns), Always In Advance.
WEEKLY EVENING POST.
PUR-MS HF.i KVKRY WEDNESDAY.
When Addressed with Subscriber's Namei
One Copy, one year $2,00
Three Conies, one vear. ft, 00
Five Copies, one year B,00
Ten Copies, one year... - ..16,00
and an extra copy to the getter-up of each club of ten.
wm:if A ci.cb in akxt to oxs addrkbs.
In order to encourage tho formation of Clubs in places
where only single copies are now taken, we haw decided
to offer (lie following inducements:
4 Copies, ono year, to one address fs.oo
IA .1 20.1)0
An eatrs enpvothe WitRKi.r ' will be sent to for en oil
Club of twenty at this ralo.
SEMI-WEEKLY EVENING TOST.
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY.
One Copy, ono year.... $3.00
Two Cpi''S, one year .... ......... ft. 00
Five Copies, one year 12.no
Ten Copies, one year 22, -M)
A copy of the Week! v. one year, or of the firm I-Weekly
for six months, will he sent to any person a ho sends ns a
Club often Scnil-Weekly.
A eopv or ihe Heml n eckly ono year will be sent for
every club of twenty at the above rates.
DAILY EVENING POST. ;
One Copy, one .rear, dellveri'd li.r Carrier. Jil 1 ,t 0
One Copy, ono year, seut l,y Diail . 10,00
Out Copy, one month... ....... 1,00
fl.KItOYMEV are sonnlieil br mall at the follnnlriff
ratei". Daily, $8 pur annum; Semi-Weekly, $'2,26; Week
ly, $1 ,60. Money to be forwarded by mall at our risk.
will be sentree to all wbo drslre It.
WM,' O. BRYANT &. CO.,
OFFICE OF THE EVENING TOST,
41 Niimiiu Street, Corner Liberty,
Ny.-S NI-'.IV YOIIK.
tS ii in 111 it SI reel,
Wholesale and rotnil nValer In Musk Books, Instrn
mouts, Sheet ilusic and Mn!cfll Morcliandtr.e, genernllv.
EXCLUSIVE AGENCY FOR
Stcinway A; Son's, , ,
C'liickering Ac Son's,
and Albert Weber's
Also a large variety of oilier makers, at p sice from flW)
upwards, comprint nt tlie liirgeuf'stf.rk in thu
x West. Wholesale agent for tho
Celebrated American Organ,
Manufactured by 1. S.4cH. W. Smith, Tlostnn, Masa.,
with treini'lo-attacliment, finished In fifteen diirerent
styles.wlth prices ranffint; from ?75 to $J0 in elcirnntlv
pnliihed Rosewood for parlor use. Also in Walnut and
Oak for Churches, Schools, ftc. These Orpsns are fast
superceding the Melodeon, and are far superior f-r psr-
lor use. Warranted for tire years. Dealers supplied at
raciory prices. - t
of every style and great variety. Pi ices from $35 up
Parties wanth g either Finnns or Metodcons will find
it to their advantage to order direct from my larestcck,
thereby saving boxing, cnrtiige. fre(t;ltt, All Instru
ments shipped frt-e n charge, at Uw; lowest Kjihti rn pri
ces. Krery IstrurrMfrfwarf1atltc:d as represented, or the
money refunded. ' '
Jlunic sent hy mall l'ost paid, on ri et'ljft of price . Send
for a talnmie.
Toledo, Nov. 27, 1R63.
Farm for Sale.
TIIK undersigned offer for sale their farm lying on the
north side of tho Tike, and on the west bank of the
Muscalnnre creek, about two miles west of Fremnnt. and
known as the old David Bowlus Farm. Said farm
contains i , .
100 Acres of Lands
140 of whh-b are under a hlsrh state of cultivation. Has
Two good. Dwelling Houses, Barns, and Out-houses; Two
good Ornliards, a Saw Will, and is otherwise well improv
ed. The land aud houses are well adapted for two fam
The above farm will be sold altogether, or will be di
vided Into two parts and each sold seperately, on reason
able terms. Applications should be made soon.
H. A. BOWLUS,
Fremont, Aril ft, 1863. J. O. BOWI.UN,
commercial matters. I
GREAT EXTERNAL REMEDY,
For Kliearostism, Uuut, Neuralgia. Lumbago, Stiff Neck
and Joints, Pprains, Bruises, Cuts and Wounds, ,
Plica, Ueadachc and all Hhcuutatic aud ,
For all of which It Is a siieedv and certain remedx. snd
never falls. This Liniment Is prepared front tlia recipe
of Dr. Htephen Sweat of Connecticut, tba famous bone
setter, and has been used in his practice, 6)r-ttore than
twenty years with tha roost astiMiitflung success.
As an Alleviation of Tain, ft ia unrivalled br anv nren-
araliou before the public,. 'IT w hich the moat skeptical may ,
oe convinccu oy a singm vriai.
This Liniment will cure ranidly and radically. Rheunv
atic disorders of every kind, and in- thousamla of cases
wuerc it has been used It baa never been kunwn to tail.
For Neuralgia, It will a fiord inuocuiatv relief in every
case, however distressing.
It will rulicru the worst eases of Headache In three
minutes and is warranted to do it.
Toothache also, will it cure Instantly.
For N'ervmtK Dubility and General Lassitude arising
from linpradencu or-aeeaa, this Liniment is a most hap
py amlrtilailiuff teniedy. Acting directly upon tha nor
voue issues, -it atrenpt hens and revivitiea tha system
aud restores M to elasticity and vigor.
For Piles. Aa an external remedy wa claim thst His
ihe ket known, and challenge the world to produce an
equal. Every victim of tsMsdlfltiesslog complaint should
give it a trial, forit will nt fail to afford immediate re
lief, and lu a aasjorliy 6f eases will effect a radical cure.
(julnsey and ftora Trmt are sooietlroea extremely ma
lignant and dangerous, but a timely application of this
Liniment will never fall to cure.
Hpraliiatare sometiints very obstinate, and enlargements
of the joints is liable to occur if neglected. The worst
case may be eoDjuuri-d by this Ltniuivut in two pr three
Bruises, Cuts, Wounds, Bores, Ulcers, Burns and
flcalds, yield readily to the wonderfully healing proper
ties of Itr.Sweet's Infallible Liniment, when used accord
ing to directions. Also, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, loaeet
Bites and Htlugs.-
EVCRV IlOUSrt; QVTNIJl,
akoiild have this Kemedyttf hand, for Its ttuialy use at
the rnt appearance of lameness will eireutuully preveiH
thosa 0rrmidall diseases, to v-hi h ll horses are liable,
and which ... under so tuaiij utherwHae valuable horses
Over four hundred voluntary testjiikoplals to the won
derful curative proper tiea of this LiuauvuL have beeu
raowived within the Uiat two years, and many of them from
per us in the bigUeai rauks in lite.
To avoid imposition, observe tlie Signature and Like
ness of Dr ejiepheu tlweeton every Isbel, and also 'tfte
phen Hwvet's loiatuuif Liniment" blows in the glaae ef
aver bottle, without which, none ar gt'nuine.
stlCHAUDuN h CO., .
Bole proprietors, Norwioh. CU
For Saie by all Dealers. MkAWylsow
II JR A V T I V V Ii
t l. Nil (1,11 AN, tiavlna pmrlissi-il ttia Ostlsry nf
H.i:H,K, Is " Lifting- 1.1 KKNKMSF.lt In tlia larg
room, borsland block, consisting of
lh cMinttM "CARTES t)K VISITS," which
durability and Itpnutr nt hnlsh cannot 'w ixmllril.
PHIOE8 VERY LOW.
Kpinvmhrr Ilia PHo Bitrkland Block, opposite
-- the tlroghan ilousa.
Fremont, .t. IB, 0X
noisminro of an oid'r of the Probate Court In and
for Mcncra county, In the Slate of Ohio, I will, on
Saturday, tliofitb day of December 1803
one n ci'ri; in inn niiernunn 01 naiu uny, si uie nnnr 01
Court 1 1 'hup In Tflliii, In said cnuntr. olTtr for snle to
bighest biddr, at not less than two-Uilros the sp
prslsed vl nf nf Itir same, In-lots seven, eight and nine,
ft, 0,1 In the vllhgp of Green Spring". Hsndunky coun
Ohio, unincumbered by Umer 07 nther charges or
ltn, and upon ,tnc following tsrtn or .payment: une
third of the purchase mnnev tbeitstM on dny of sale
the haHnre in bxn eiiusl son a I ihxtalmcnta. with
Interest, to bo secured by mortgsgo on-the premise! sold,
Appraisal at f 42u. v
ALEXANDER M. RTEM,
Adm'r on the nUt of tandcr Stem, ilcc'd,
J. K. Hnun, Att'y for Adm'r.
Novambcrfl, 1Sfi3. 4w4 Pr feci, $3,00
LARGE SALE OF feTOCK.
HWr " H
I wilt sell to Urn highest bidder on tht Sandusky Coun
ty FAUl GROUNDS, in Fremont, on
Salurday, Nov. 28. 1863,
commencing at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, the following
ppipony u an:
H01 head of Ewes and T.amba,
d head 2-ycar old jtecra.
TlinilS Six. months credit, wilh good two securities,
Fremont. Nov. 30. 4fi2
CAA AAA OAK snd HICKOrtY SPOKES wanted
3IA',Wl r-r which I ho highest price.
In Cash, will bo paid,
deliTeii"! nl my Vew Rrlrk Fselnry, on Arch Street, In
renr of Alci'nllochs and DucHland'fl Drngturr.
ry 'lurry 'em In,
r. 1. NORTON.
Fidinont, October 1ft, 1803.
pnrsuanceof n order of the Probate Conrt tjf San
dusky county. Ohio. In the case of John 8. Gillespie,
of Mary A. (ullCKpie and Emma (icllcspie, min
Miy, sntnut his said wards, tho undersigned will, on
Salurdny, the 20ih day of December, 1863,
two o'clock In the afternoon of said day. at the door of
Court Mouse In Fremont, In said county, offer at
I'nbllc Sale, the following desci Ibcd real estate situate in
Hnnduftky county Ohio, to wit:
The undivided two thirteenths iinrt of the north-cast
quarter of section number twenty-four, containing one
hundiTdnnd slaty acres; and two thirteenths of ten acres
Innd off of the south end of the west hair of the south
east quarter of section number thirteen all In township
nuntiMT uiineen, in sfiia cunty.
TKK MS One-third down; one-third In six, and one.
third In twi.-lve months', with interest on deferred pay
ments, aud secured by mortgage on the premises.
JOHN S. OlLI-KSPIE,
Guardian nf Rmmn I), and Mary A.Gillespie.
Xnrembcr tf), 1803. 40w8 Pr. lee, $00
PUBLIC SALE OP BLOODED
fix- TIIK subscriber will offer at Puhlic Sale, at
ctoiA C llocke's Hotel, in Fn mnnt, (Fast sldeuf the
Itivui,) nt one o'clock in the nftcrnoun of
SaUudny, November 28lh, 18G3,
following property, to wit:
One Blooded four years old Mare.
One three years old.
One Stud Colt, routing two years old.
One Sucking Colt.
Terni-Six Month CiCdlt.
Kit-niont, Xot. M,18fi.l. 45w3
Dress and Cloak Making.
WISH to announce lo the Isdies of Fremont and vi
cinity that I am prepared to do all kinds of work in
Dress line; Pnitrrns of nil kinds Cor Ladies,
Misses and CliihUcn.
the re ( Men re of Mrs. Clnhorn, corner of Arch and
tiarrUon itu-tl. Fremont, Ohio.
WltS. 0, h. CLAt.JlOltN.
Fremont, Oct. 01, 1803. 43mo3
time has anivul when almost ever) body wants
-A.' FIKST CLASS
Therefore we ar c happy to announce th.it we have secured
tue Mile ! uie
wbirb liss tnken the TltPtttrM OVfc'R it I. fiTHtf
,HTOVK at the New Vork titate Fair for th years 1862
Economy Is Wealth,
vhich wilt bo fully demon trated by LUV1NG
AMERICAN HOT AIR
rSvSSSO 1,0. LJUn,J.T.
AS it will bake, bail and roast better than any other
Stove, with a saving of 2ft per cent In fuel, and a very
large percentage In convenience.
They have the following advnntages;
1st. They areaonstructed wilh a view of great dura
bility; all the plates exposed to tH fir are made "Of
2d. Tlie flues are lined with non-conducting cement,
thereby applying the heat directly tb tha oven, and
oven can bv heated and kept in baking order with less fu
thsu any oilier Strive, .
8d. They have a hot air draft, which not only makes
fuel burn freely, and last longer, but adds to
heating and baking facilities.
4th. Thev consume all thegasses from the fuel, there
by adding largely to the amount of heat obtalued from
the ajatinunt if rti used.
6th, The Stove Is made, mounted end finished In
most superior manner. The oven is large and well-ventilated.
The Stove is convenient in form, and made
ne: to adopt the language of some who have used this
.Stove, "It will do more work with less luel than any oth
great variety of other
- Togsthar with full aad eoiopl.U asaertanaat of
Ac, Ac, Ac.
Ag.nla for ' '
Also agent fur tha
BEST CUT NAILS
IN THE COUNTRY.
Our Tin Shop,
!s in complete running order, prepared to do your
work with neatueaa and despatch,
f-gr Don't fall to coma and see ns in our NEW QUA
TKHH, OI'1'OaiTK TliJC POT OK ICE, before purchas
ing elsewhere. ,
ROBERTS 6c SHELDON,
Nos.mUr 'iu, lot. '
t7 , . "tf
sgggiX.-ifr-,; i . 1
rylrr' Ail h
tlftOKR OtlT from tli .nnlosnr of tlia ano-
srilln'M, on tli. nlplit ot tho l.'lth ln-lnl a
imsll. brlmlls. fat I.UW. no marks known. Rh
tras bouirlil near Koll.rsTlllo. A reasons!,!, reward will
b. paid fur bar return to lis, or for Information wbsra aha
II. I.eav worn at III. wurner nn.-ji i
llol.l.Al HKR k BOWMAN.
Fremont, Nnr.10, 43
Fall and Winter Trade.
Jusl Received ln Addition to
our Heavy Stock.
We are now ready to supply aver body, Old and New
Customers, with any 1
Boots and Shoes
THEY MAY PREFER.
Oor assortment consists of the Ce! brstfd
Rochester make of Boots and Shoes,
Dullntn make of Roots, '
New York City work in full varietr.
Boyd ft ftinjtham Copper Tip Work for Boys, Misses,
Yonth and Children,
PancosL Sage ft Co., Rubber Tip Work for Children.
A splendid stock of Custom mad Mutters, Calf and
Kid Balmorals, Half Balmorals nnd Laea Boots.
Wo certainly bnve (ho Lnrgest nnd Best
Stock ever brought to this market; all
full stock and Warranted.
REjnE.linER, work bought of us we will repatrrf
of charge, if it falls in workmanship.
Wehare the very REST WORKMEN In onr shop, tlia
country ean produce, and manufacture largely for
our custom orders and tor the store.
REPAIfllNG done promptly, as usnnl.
W hsvolarcf stock of SOLE anil ITl'KR l.r.tTllEft,
Kip and Calf, Linings, Findings, &o.
KT.m F.ltl RRH. our Store la nppositr Condlt Drotli
ors, In Uucklanu's New Dlock.
fW Give v a call,
HOOT & MENG.
FREMONT, 0., Not. 20, 1M3.
Wanted, Agents in every Town
ana uoumy lu sen lime a nowi i aiunteu
THIS Iff ACIIINK will hem, run np breadths, (fath
er, ruftle, shir, turk, ftc, exsclly like hsnd sewinp,
only more perfect and much faster, with single or double
thrrnd, either cotton, linen, or silk, using the common
sewing needle, (which enn be purchased at any store for
six cents a paper,) did king a uniform, long or short
t itch, weighs one pound, and can be cart led in the pocket
nr work-boi, and is so arranged as to be attached for use
"o a table-topor workstsnd, with directions so thnt a
child who csn read mny operate It without instructions.
The superior t'ols and Urge facilities for manufactur
ing enables us to put them in the market at the low pric
or ?. by retnil.
C3r For furtherpartlcnlsrn apply to
J. D. DALE, CJcncrnl Ag'r,
KOOIIRdTKK. N. Y.
Nov. 20 mo3 or A. M. BADGER CO.
TUcse lUacliliics woro Awarded tho
Over all competitors.
At the following State Fairs of 1803.
For the best Family Sewing Machines, the best Manufac
turing Machine, and the best Machine woi k 4
New York State Fair.
First Premium for Family Machine.
First Premium for Double-Thread Machine.
Firnt Premium for Machine Work.
Indiana Stato Fair.
First Premium for Machine for all Purposes.
First Premium for Machine Work.
Vermont Stato Fair.
First Premium for Family Machine.
First Premium lor Manufacturing Machine.
First Premium for Machine Work.
Illinois Stato Fair.
Fli st Premium for Machine for alt Purposes.
First Premium for Machine Work.
Iowa State Fair.
Flfnt Premium for Family Machine.
First Premium for Manufacturing Machine.
First Premium for Machine Work,
Kentucky Slate Fair.
First Premium for sli
First Preroium for af
Michigan State Fnir.
First I'rc mlura for slavhiu. for all Turposea.
First Premium for Machine Work.
First Premium fur FsmHj MacliiD..
First Premium for Manufacturing alacliina.
Firat Premium fur Macula. W ork.
PenDsjlvania Slate Fair.
Flrat Premium for Manufacturing Machine.
First Premium for Beautiful Machine Work.
Ohio State Fair.
First Premium for Machine Work.
At the following County Fairs'.
Cbilteuden Co. (Vt.) Agr'I Soc.
Firat Premium for Familj Machine.
Firat Premium fer Manufacturing Machine.
First Premium for Machine Work.
Franklin Co. (N. Y.) Fair.
First Premium for Family Machine.
Firat Premium for Manufacturing Machine.
Champlain Valley (Vt.) Agr'I Soc.
Firat Premium for Family Machine.
First Premium for Manufacturing Haohlne.
Firat Premium for Machine Work. . . .
Hampden Co. (Mass.) Agr'I Soc. r "
Jltploma for Family Machine, i - ,
Diploma fur Machine Work. '
Queen' Co. (N. Y.) Agr'I Soc.
First Premium for Familj Machine.
Washington Co. (N. Y.) Fair, .
First Premium for Family Machine.
Saratoga Co. (N. Y.) Fair.
First Premium for Family Machine.
Mechanics' Institute (Pa.) Fair.
First Premium for Machine for all Purposes.
First Premium for Machine Work.
ITT The aboT. eompriaea all the Fair, at which the
Gnuria k Bausk Machines were exhibited this year.
BALKROOM8, 48S BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The Grover & Baker Machines
For Sale In thia rlclulty, by
W. S. LUNT, Fostoria,
Who will give Instructions and dellrer Machines frM.
Fremont., May 2, 1863. ly
STORE TO RENT.
The subscriber wishes to RENT HER &TORB
lU'H.lllNII, in RollersTille, near King's Flouring
Mill. Maid Building ia in good condition, with
all Hi. necessary Countera, Shelving, and other nature.
The Store Room is large aud convenient, with WarehOB.ee
oomf and a Storage Kuoin in the second lory. The rear
ef the Store Building ia luliM o for a dwelling.
The country in the vicinity Is well settled, and the
tied, of the Store haa alwaya beea good. Poaaessioa giv
The above building will be rented en good terms.
Knuuireof MRS. MARY K1KO,
Or; J. C. KINO..
RullersvUle, Saaduaky eeunty, 0,
October eOmoe .
i i! $
5 II 8
6 JL s:
d ir es
pi .y1 ra
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