Newspaper Page Text
XSAAO M. KEELS 2, Editor. .
Friday, June 3, IS64.
A boy from 15 to 17 yean old, of industrious,
steady habit, wbo can board at home, and who
will stay long enough to ler tbe printing bo
sines, can get a chance on immediate applies
tioo at the Joi snai. Okhck.
Tbe Cleveland Herald and Leader, tbe San
dusky Hegister, tbe Toledo Blade and t 'ommtr
cud hare all b aimed the txkw. of subscription
with the past feir days. Tbotte wbo want tie
Joitisal for $1 50 per year, will come in and
have their names recorded soon.
We would just say the Mansfield, Tiffin, Up
per Sandusky and Findlay papers hae all of
them iNcavASicn thki pairs from $150 to
$2 00 per year; and neither one of tbem is so
large or contains as much news as tbe JovmsAU
THE WORK GOES BRAVELY ON.
The news from Grant's and Sherman's com
mands continue in be of tbe most favorable
character. Grant had steadily sorced Lee back
towards Richmond to within a lew miles of that
city. On Monday our army was at Mechan
icsville, wveu miles from Richmiuid, and every
thing progressing favorably for the final success
of our arms.
Gen. Sherman lias had a series of most suc
cessful battles, in which many thousands of tbe
enemy have lawn killed, mounded and taken
triwHiers, and has driven them 150 miles to
wards Atlanta. At the last accounts our army
was within 12 miles of that city, and confident
ly expected it would be in our possession by the
6th, (next Sunday,) at the farthesU-
The news from (ten. Canby's command, (late
Geu. Banks') is also satisfactory. Although
the Red River expedition has partially failed,
on accouut of -the 1iw water in that river, our
army, trains, stores, gunboats, transports, Ac,
have all been successfully brought off to a place
of safety .
Altogether, every thing hsks satisfactory for
a sjteedy crushing f the rebellion. If no mis
liap attends the plans of Grant and Sherman,
we can not see bow the relieln can longer suc-rvw-fnlly
carry on the war.'
ANOTHER CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS.
This week's Xorwalk llefledor contains an
juinouneenient that the name of Jo. J. Stkive,
of Seneca county, will lie presented to the Dis
trict Congressional Convention for nomination.
The Convention will have plenty of good men
to choose from.
NATIONAL UNION CONVENTION.
The National Union Convention will convene
at Baltimore tu next Tuesday, May 7th. Del
egates have already legaii to assemble there.
Dr. L, J. Rawson. 'mte of tbe delegates from
this District, left to-day for that City. The
headquarter of the Ohio delegation will be at
Banmm's Hotel, where arrangements have been
made fr their accommodation.
From preseut appearances it limits as if Pres
ident Lincoln was the choice of a large majority
of the delegates, U'd would be nominated for
re-elect iou by acclamation. We trust he will
lie. Who will be nominated lor Vice President
is not so clearly indicated. It will probably be
a man froni the South, possibly Governor Andy
Johnson, of Tennessee. .,
The Mountain has Labored.
On Tuesday last there assembled in Cleve
land some three or four hundred gentlemen, who
came from some sixteen different States, on
their "own hook," to inaugurate a new party,
and nominate candidates for President and Vice
President. The Cleveland papers, of Wednes
day contain full proceedings of the "caucus."
We have only room to announce the nominees,
and give the platform adopted. And here per
mit us to say that the platform in the main is
a good one, and probably, with the exception of
three or four resolutions, will command the in
dorsement f nine-tenths of the entire Union
party, including the President and Cabinet.
But here the endorsement will cease, for we do
not believe the candidates will receive votes
enough to preveut tbem from being returned ma
Tbe Cleveland leader says:
"The Convention met at eleven o'clock at
Chapin Hall. This hall will seat comfortably
some three or four hundred persons. At 10
o'clock, the hour at which the convention was
called, it was about half filled. After waiting
fur aliout an hour for more arrivals, it was called
to order at 11 o'clock. By this time more del
egates had arrived, and the assemblage, includ
ing delegates reporters and spectators, very
nearly filled the room. The convention was in
numbers a very slim affair;, there were not at
sny time over four hundred in th room, inclu
ding reporters and spectators."
Jhu C. Fremont was nominated for Presi
dent, and John Cochrane for Vife President by
acclamation. Both of these, gentlemen hail
from Xew York. The following is the platform:
ifeWiw, lt, That the Federal Union-must
and shall Iss preserved.
2nd, That the Constitution and laws of the
United States must be observed and obeyed.,
3rd, That the rebellion jnust be suppressed
by force of arms aud without compromise.
4th. That the rights of free speech, fjn press,
and the habeas corpus- be held inviolate, save
in districts where martial law has been pro
claimed. . ...
5t h. That the rebellion has destroyed slavery,
and the Federal Constitution should be amend
ed to prohibit it re-establishment, and to secure
to all men'alisolute equality before the law.
6th. That integrity and economy are deman
ded at all times in the Administration of Gov
ernment; and that in time of war the want of
them is criminaL
7t.li, That the right of asylum, except for
crime, and subject to law, is a recognized prin
ciple of American liberty, and any violation of
it cannot be overlooked, and uiut not. go unre
ltuked. 8th, That the National policy known as, tiie
Monroe doctrine, has become a recognized prin
ciple, and that the establishment of an anti
republican government P this continent can
not be tolerated.
9th, That the gratitude aud supporfnf the
Nation is due to the faithful soldiers aud the
earnest leaders of the Union army and Navy for
their heroic achievements and dauntless valor
in defense of our imperiled country, and of
lOlh, That the ie term policy for the Pres
idency, adopted by the people, is strengthened
by the force of the existing crisis and should be
maintained by constitutional amendment,
11th, That the Constitution should he so
amended that the President and Vice President
shall be elected by a direct vote of the people.
12th. That the'qnestion of the reconstruction
of rebellious States belongs to the people, thro'
thoir representative, and not to the President.
13t!i. That the confiscation of the lands of
hp rebels and distribution among the soldiers
and actual settlers as a measure of justice.
The Convention christened the new party by
the name of "The free Democracy.."
GEN. R. P. BUCKLAND.
The Fremont JowW recommends and strong
ly urges Gen. Ralph P. Buckland, nf (Sandus
ky, as a candidate for tbe nomination for Con
gress from this District. We believe that Gen.
Kuckland comes no to the Jeffcrsouian standard,
and, if nominated, would make an excellent
representative. Bucytvs Journal.
Mr. Lincoln's Last Anecdote.
A ffentieman inst returned from Washington
relates the following incident that transpired at
the White House tbe other day. come gentle
men were nresent from tbe West, excited and
troubled about the commission and omission
of the Administration. The President heard
them patiently, and then replied; "Gentlemen,
suppose all the property yog were worth waa in
"old. and you had put it in the hands of Blon-
din to carry it across the Niagara river en a
rope, would you shake the cable or keep shout-inn-
out to hinv Blondin, stand np a little
atraif htm- Rlondin. stooo a little more eo, a
little faster lean a little more to the North-
lean a little more to the South? No, you would
hold your breath as well a your tongue, and
keep your hands off until he was safe oyer,
The Government are carrying an iromensa
weight Untold treasures are in their hands.
They are doing the yery best they can. Don't
badger them. Keep adence and wall get you
If a maiden is not a pretty young girl at 30,
tbo will be a pretty old ene at 60.
LETTERS FROM THE 49TH REG, O. V. V. I.
The following letter written to O. jSclvejr, of
Towusend, has been banded lis for publication:
1 Near Kingston-, Ga., May 20, 1864. '
Oklin tttLVEV : Most esteemed Lndet
1 have neirlx-lel writing a good while, and
will now chat a little with you. , For the
last 20 days me have lwen fvery jbusj ana
hardly a day has pased hut what the 49th
regiment has leeii under fire. We left
Cleveland, East Tennessee, about the first
of May, and e had not gone far before we
came up with the enemy, w ho !egan to
give way slowly as we advanced, and fight
ing as they went back. Therade a short
stand at Tunnel HilL but being flanked ly
the 3d division of our corps, they were
compelled to fall back to Buzzard Roost
Gap and Stony-face Mountain, (Stony-face
is 700 ft. high) which is one of the strong
est natural positions I ever saw. lhey
stood there two days a'0 tlwre was some
hard fighting during that time,. ., We made
a charge on Stonv-face Mountain, and went
within 20 or 30 rods of the top, but could
go no farther on account of a very steep
and high ledge of rocks, but we held the
position. ' -
Uur forces made a nana movement, to
get to DalLon, and the enemy were com
pelled to srive up their strong hold with
out much resistance, and we followed them
up very closely to Dalton, and from there
to Reseca, w here they mane a suina.
They had a very strong jtosition and were
strongly fortified. . We carried some of
their works by storm, and wouhl Uie rest,
if they had stayed one day longed. But
after the second day's fight they evacuated
in the night, after making a desjierat
charge (at 12 o'clock at night) on our lines,
and got handsomely repulsed witti neavy
loss to themselves. Our loss in the charge
was small, for during the fore jtart of the
night we had throws up temporary breast
works, and the men had not quite finished
covering them with dirt, w hen the attack
was made. But it made a good protection
for our men from the lead w hich they sent
us. The rooou bad just gone down when
they made the charge and when they omt
ed tire it looked like one blaze of fire the
whole length of their lines. It was the
heaviest musketry tiring 1 have ever heard.
The next morning at daylight we found
their works evacuated, and immediately
pursued them to the town of Resaca, w here
we halted two hours and the Generals held
a consultation for future movements.
There was Generals Sherman, McPherson,
Hooker and Thomas; the last three are
leading column. Then there were the
conm commanders, division and brigade
commanders, too numerous to mention.
After halting for two or three hours, we
pursued them and have len skirmishing
. - i ..i i t
with them every day since: mere mis ieen
a good many prisoners taken every day.
It was said they would make a stand
here, and last iiij;ht we had a very hard
skirmish w ith them, and today, we are ly
ing in camp. T" enemy do not appear to
be in -our immediate front, but there has
been heavy cannonading both to our left
and risht today. The opinion in camp is
that they have changed their direction of
. i ... XT I
retreat, ana are moving mw iiunn
liua. (The army strength here enumerated,
we omit Ed. Jotr.)
Company r, has wounded, in all our
fighting up to this tiniexthe following:
.Lieut. E. Haff, slight, in left knee..
' Oliver Wilson, in thigh, severe.
. Henry H. Beebe, in thigh and band, severe.
James Stocking, bead, alight.
Henry C. Heller, (Fremont,) hand, severe.
O. June, hand, alight
Gen. Willich was wounded in shoulder,
severe, at Reseca; CoL Gibson has com
mand of the brigade. Oar loss is estima
ted at 10,000 in alL (so said by the ofE
cers while at Reseca.) None of the com
missioned officers of our regiment were
hurt but Halt I don't know the casual
ties of the regiment, but it is light ,
L. Q. F,rrcHrR, Co. F, writes us under the
date of May 22d two days later: from which
w take the following:
Since leaving bur' camp at Cleveland,
Tennessee, we have experienced some pret
ty hard knocks. The regiment has lost in
killed and wounded in the skirmishing at
Rockv-Caee Mountain and - in the tight at
Reseca, three killed and seventeen wound
ed. . Co. F has had a Lieuteuant and five
men wounded. Lieut Half was struck by
a svent ball on the knee, making a painful
but not dangerous wound. This makes the
third day we have lain here; rumor says
we march to-morrow morning. The ene
niv, bv this time, are at Atlanta, 55 miles
from us. The company is in good health,
numbers 4$ men for dtv, ' The weather
L. Q. F.
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS.
. Amomr the names mentioned for Congress in
the J)th Pistrict is General Buckland, of San
dusky cpupty, fcud Judge Hord, of Seneca.
The qnaliacatiousai).aai)teceopiiuo own rhi
tfemen named are so well known in the District
that it would be hard Ui make a choice. , Either
one would make a representative that their
constituency might well ba proud uf. . But, it
beinff natural to lie partial toward imas own
county, we shall ad vocate t he elai ms of J udge
Jioro, RJeiing assureo vuai, wumu m i
the nominat ion and be elected, he would ably
and faithfully represent Uie people in these try
ing times ot war and commotion, uen. nuca
land is now holding a jsmitionof honor and trust
which we would be sorry to have him resign;
and believing his services are still required in
thefiUd, WP M give our preference to Judge
Hord. and hope be viH be made the choice of
the 9th District when the Convention js called.
FontorUi Xewt. ;
We do not know that we can find fault with
our friend of the 'Xe'ies for being "partial to
ward his own county," but he ought to know
that where y rl counties form a District, and
where the united vote of all Is required to elect,
that impartial and even-handed justice itrould
require that one county should not monopolise
the candidates. Besides, if the A'ew wishes
to stand by its own county, it should not advo
cate tha chums of one of its citizens to the det
riment of another who js equally as able and
worthy of it support. The chiiuj thai Guieral
Buckjand should not be nominated liecause lie
is now holding a "position of honor and trust,"
is not well taken. ' 8hotild he be nominated and
elected to Congress, it would be a yer Biid a
half yet before he would take his seat, by which
time, in all probability, the war will be ended.
Gen. Buckland, when he saw hi conntry im
periled, raised a Regiment of men. and taking
his pfe bjs hand, has won his present high
position aRGon)W)aotyii wf the pistrict of Mem
phis, by his gallantry and administrative abil
ities. This, Instead of being an objection to
his nomination, should be an argument in its
favor. Personally, we have not au objection
to a single man named in connection with the
candidacy for Congress, but believe that justice
demands that Sandusky county should he lion
ored with the nomination, especially when it
presents, as U does, a pandidata so every way
worthy the suffrages of the people. . .
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS. Cleveland and Toledo Railroad.
The annual nieuting 'of the stockholders of
the Cleveland and Tuiodo K-nilraad lompany.
for the election of Directors fortheensujng year
and the transaction of other appropriate busi
ness, will be held at the Company's office in
Cleveland, on Wednesday, June 15th next
The polls will be open from 1 1 o'clock, A. MM
to 3 o'clock, P.M. The stock transfer books
will close on Saturday I. M., June 4th, and re
main floaod until Saturday morning, J une 18th.
The question of Ineroaaiog the capital stock
of the company 'for the purpese of retiring cou,
rerted bonds and for other purposes, will be
submitted to th stockholders in accordance
with an act pf the Iwegilamric pf Ohio, passed
May J, 1852. -
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS. Cleveland and Toledo Railroad. THE UNION STATE CONVENTION.
Tbe Convention held in Columbus on Wednes- !
day, possessed a unanimity of sentiment and a
kindliness of feeling that, in Uie history of Con
ventions, has no parallel. -',-'..
' Over eoven hundred delegates, representing
every county in Ohio save two came togeth
er, not as partisans, butns patriots, tocoupsel
for the welfare of the nation. A more respect
able, more determined, better uatured conclave,
never met in Ohio fir elsewhere, it met under
the all aWirbing conviction that the very exis
tence of the Government depends upon the una
nimity of the great war party that Drought this
.Administration into power, and that has sus-
tainea insi Auiiiiiisiriioii in lis vigorous pros
ecution of the war. We have never seen a con
vention where former arty distinctions, and
partizau jealousies were so completely buried.
Old party names were not lisped, and a 1 ran
ger to the ingredienta that entered into the com
pound, wouia nave never areamea inai au ior-
mer political divisions were tnere reprcsentwl.
There was not a jar in the proceedings, there
was not an angry word spoken during the de
liberations, and not a lisp of vindictiveness af
ter the Convention adjourned. The impending
crisis weighed upon every mind; shoulder to
shoulder was the watchword, and there was a
thorough conviction of a glorious triumph to
our anus, if the Union men of Ohio will hut
present to the foe au unbroken rank. As our
Ohio soldiers stand in the field, so must their
friends at home stand,, and the end will be
speedily welL There was no log-rolling, no
wire-pulling, no disputes,
The sentiment of the Convention was largely
in favor of Mr. Lincoln as his own successor.
while at the same time there was not a breath of
illwill towards any whise first choice for Pres
ident led in another direction. .
The men gathered at the Convention were of
one mind as to the impropriety of any National
Convention, save that called at Haltintorc ly
the Union Committee, and there was no other
thought than that the decision of that Conven
tion, whatever it might be. should govern the
action of all good men who desire a crushing
out of the rebellion and of the cause that led to
it UlrceUmd Herald.
The following arc the resolutions adopted by
' - ' RESOLUTIONS, i k
1. Resolved, That the People of
Ohio, in Convention assembled,
solemnly renew, the pledges hereto
fore made by the country, that they
will in the future asthey have m the
past, sustain the Government with
all their resources of men and money
in suppressing the wicked and a-
trocious rebellion against the Consti
tution, the Union and the laws. '
2. Resolved. That the loyal popu
lar instinct of the people in demand
ing the re-election of Abraham Lin
coln to the Presidency, illustrates
the highest wisdom, and in obedience
to it, this Convention cordially re
commends to the National Union
Convention his re-nomination.
3. Resolved That we congratulate
the country upon the brilliant suc
cess of our arms, and make acknow
ledgment of our gratitude to the
army and navy of the United States
for their past services, which we ac
cept as a guarantee that, under
Providence, final victory will speedi
ly come and this rebellion be for
4. Resolved, That with just pride
we proclaim the fact, that in the
Cabinet, in the field and in the
councils of the nation, the ability,
fidelity and patriotism of Ohio have
been proudly manifest.
5. Resolved, That this Convention
hereby pledges the cordial support
of the Union men of Ohio, to the
great measures which have marked
the administration of Abraham Lin
coln, and especially do we approve
the pending amendment of the Con
stitution, to make the States of the
Union all free and all Republican
and therfore forever one and undivid
111 1 W" I. , ' '
Death of an Infamous Traitor. A
few years ago a Rev. W. P. Reed officiated
in the Summer Street Cumberland Pres
byterian Church in this place. When the
rebellion broke out, he raised a regiment
and entered the rebel service. Persons
just from the South state that the monster
died a few days ago at Jackson, Miss., from
w ounds received at the massacre of Fort Pil
low, where he was actively engaged with
Forrest,in dashing out the brains of wound
ed Union prisoners, nailed Union officers to
the w alls of houses and then setting build
ings on fire so that the crucified persons
might roast alive in the flames, and cutting
the throats and ripping up the bowels of col
ored women and children. Nash. Times.
We heard a gentleman say it (the Ohio
Union State, Convention,) was comiMised
mostly of annj hairs. To w hich answer
was made, that the fathers were present
w ho had sent their sons to the armv. ' This
waa undoubtedly the vHZanesvUleCour..
To which the Cleveland J It raid says; ' '
The prevalence of men of gray hairs
was a marked characteristic of that Conven
tion, and every man seemed to have a deep
individual interest in this war; seemed to
have a double motive for, bringing it to a
speed v end a patriotic motive and a per
sonal motive,' We presume nine out. of
every ten m mat L-onvwition had an iin
mediate family relative in this war. From
this fact arose the unanimity of sentiment
Men were of no account; the cause was
everything, and the labor of that Conven
tion was to show asojid, united front,':
' . -r '. : .",
We have heard that some of the secesh of Bal
timore did not appear to feel very gissi when
. i ,i. i f ht-...: , i j ii .
uiey saw i n 1 f't'o 4 41,101141 itnaiu well eouip
lH'd, and bearing themselves as wull as soldiers.
march through that city-for Washington, It
seems to say to them, that the people will come,
whenever a call is made, to push the rebellion
to the wall.
It is said that a convict was lately tracked in
to the service of a young married couple, where,
he was omciatintr as a very pretty ladv's maid.
and had been doing all the duties of his role for
three mouths. The horror of the young mar
ried lady," id stilj more of the husband, may
be imagined when the police said, ''That young
woman is the man we want.
On the 25th inst, W. H.' Morris aud John
Iloweu. were tried by drumhead court-martial
at Sedalia, Missouri, and convicted of having
participated in the Lawrence massacre. At six
o'cliHik the saiiiu day they were shot to death,
the execution iKitogsupewnfeiided by Lieuten
ant .irjjes, ,
The carg, of coal contributed to the Sanitary
Fair at New York by George Elliott, of Lon
don, has been sold for $33,000. Its freight out
was paid by James McHenry. the contractor for
thp construction ot the Atlantic ana Great W es
Gen. Sigel has been superceded by Maj-Geu.
. Hunter in the command of West Virginia. Gen,
Sigel has been apiMiinted by Gen. Hunter to
the command of the Ilesorve Pivisiou, which
will comprise all the troops on the Baltimore
and Ohio llailroad.
The Ten-Forty Lean.
The capitalists and people generally arc ra
pidly taking the 10-40 Government Loan. Up
to Ub HJst inst, the subscriptions reported at
.1. l- ..... 0 , . 1 1 r 1' 1 Ai
wit; aicvimij; f-rVJf-f niriii r-iotvu uji 0jt-,,jo-t, u,
The sultscriptHins have averaged alsmt a mill-
lion dollars a day since the loan was first offered.
"Gov." Samuel Medary, editor Of the
Crisis, was arrested in this city on Friday
last by Deputy Marshal Sands, and taken
before the United States Court in Cincin
nati, w here he entered into bonds of $3,000
for, his future HpKiarae;. ;The charge
against hipj is said to have some connection
with the Thomas-Cathcart conspiracy ; "but
w hat the evidence against him is, is more
than w e cap ijayT . Thaf, he has through his
paper dope "all he could to aid the rebellion,
without subjecting himself to the penalty of
treason, we are well satisfied, but our im
pression has been that he waa too cunning
to run into any jiositive danger himselt
Like Vallandigham, he has incited others
to acs of hostility against the Government,
but whether he has had fji cpui-age fq com
mit any overt acts himself remains tQ be,
proven. Culumiut Union eaie,
DISPATCHES FROM SEC. STANTON.
Washington, May 26. To Maj. Oeu. Die:
Dispatches from Grant received this morning,
inform the dcar1meut that the rebel army still
hold a strong position ln-l ween the North and
South Anna rivers, when; their forces appear to
be concentrated. It will prolmbly require three
four days to develop his intentions. ,
TheSth corps has been incororated with the
army of tbe rolomac.
No dispatches received from any other field
E. W. STANTON.
Washington, May 08, !):50 P. M. To Maj.
Gen. Due: An official dispatch from Ihe head
quarters of the Potomac Ariny at Magahick
Church, ten miles from Hanover town, dated
yesterday 5 P. M., has juM beett received. It
states that our army was withdrawn to the north
Bide of the North Anna on Thursday night, and
moved towards Hanover town, the place desig
nated for crossing the Pamunky.
A dispatch, dated yesterday (Friday) morn
ing, says that Sheridan, with the 1st and 2d di
visions of cnvalry, took (Kissession of Hanover
Ferry and Hanover town, finding there only a
The 1st division of the 6th corps ariivedat
10 A. M., and now holds the place with a suffi
cient force of cavalry, infantry and artillery to
repulse any attack likely to Ik; make upon hiin.
The remainder of the corps is pressing forward
with rapidity. A later disjuilch dated ' this
morning at 7 o'clock, from headquarters, Maga
hick church, has also leen received. It reports
that e-ery thing goes on finely, the weather be
ing clear and cool. The troops came up rapid
ly aud in great spirits, aud the army will be beyond
the Pamunky by niK.ni.
Breckenridge is at .Hanover Court House,
with a force variously reported from 30,000 to
100,000. Wickham's aud Lomaiis' brigade of
cavalry are also there." The dispatch further
states that after seizing Hanover Ferry yester
day, Gen. Torbent captured 75 cavalry, includ
ing six officers, and that the rebel cavalry is very
much demoralized, and flees before ours on ev
A despatch from (ten. Sherman, dated May
28th, 6 A. M.,near Dallas, reports that the ene
my discovering his move to turn Altoona
marched to meet our forces at Dallas. Ourcol
umns met the enemy aboutone mile east of the
Pumpkin Vine creek and we pushed them back
about three miles to the point where the roads
fork to Atlanta and Marietta. Here Johnston
has chosen a strong line and made hasty but
strong parapets of timber and earth.
Gen. Sherman's right is at Dallas; the centre
is about three miles north. The country is
densely wooded aud broken and no roads of any
We nave had many sharp encounters but
nothing decisive; '"" '
No dispatches from auy other field of opera
tions have been received to-day. '
E. W. STANTON. E. M. STANTON.
wasimigtoii, jiay .w, 11 a. m. 10 mx:
No official dispatches from the army of the Po
tomac since my telegram of Saturday evening.
A telegram Irom felierman, dated near Dallas,
May 29th, reports that on Saturday an engage
ment occurred lietween the enemy and
McPherson 's corps. The rebels were driven
back with a loss of 2,500 killed and wounded,
and left in our hands about 300 prisoners. Our
E. M. STANTON.
Washington, May 30. To ijeu. Dijr: No in
telligence later than has heretofore been trans
mitted to you has been received by this Depart
ment from Gen. Grant or Sherman.
A portion of Gen. Butlers forces at Biirmuda
Hundred, not required for defensive oiierat ions
there, has Ixtii transferred, under command
Geu. Smith, to the Army of the Potomac and
Hupiiosed by this; time to have formed a junction.
No change in the command of the Depart
ment of Virginia has been made. Geu. liutler
remains in full command of the Departments
irgmia and JSorth Carolina and continues at
the bead of his force in the field.
Dispatches from Gen. Canby have been re
ceived to-day. He is busily engaged in resup-
plyingthe troops brought back by Gen. Steele
and Gen. Banks, and organizing the forces of the
West Mississippi division which now compre
hends the Department of Missouri Arkansas and
Louisiana. Gens. Kosecrans, btede and Banks
remain in command of their- respective depart
ment, underthec-dewof Gen. Canby, as Divis
ion commander, his military relation being tbe
same' as that formerly exercised by Gen. Grant,
and now exercised by Gen. Sherman over the
E. M. STANTON.
Washington, May 30. To tfen. Die: A dis
patch from Gen. Grant has just been received,
dated yesterday, at Hanover Town, and states
thai tbe army has successfully crossed the Pa
munky, and now occupies at the front about
three miles from the river. Yesterday two di
visious of our cavalry had an engagement with
the enemy south of Hanes' . Store, driving him
about a mile, upon what appears to be his new
We will find out all about it to-day. Our
loss in the cavalry engagement was about 350
killed and wounded, of whom but 44 are ascer
tained to have been killed. We have driven the
enemy back, most of their killed, and many
their wounded tell into our hands.
E. M. STANTON.
Washington, May 31, 4 P. M. To Uen. Dix:
We have dispatches from Gen. Grant down
four o'clock yesterday afternoon. There seem
ed, the dispatch says, to be some prospect of Lee's
making a stand north of the (Jhickahominy
His forces were on the MechanicsviUe Koad,
south of Totopatomoy Creek, between that
stream and Ha wes' shop his right resting
. Dispositions fur an attack were being made
by Gen. Grant.
Wilson's Cavalry had been ordered to destroy
the railroad bridges over the Little Kiver and
South Anna, and they broke up Wh roads from
those nversto wltnln two nulesot liawes shop,
where the headquarters of our army were estab
lished. There is as yet no telegraphic lino of com
munication with Washington.
A dispatch from (-Jen. Sherman, dated yester
day 30th, 8 A. M., reports no change in the po
sition of the armies. Some slight skirmishing
had occurred subsequent to the affair of Satur
No intelligence from any other quarter has
been received by this department.
E. M. STANTON. E. M. STANTON.
Washington,. May 31, 8 P.. M. To fien. Dir:
A dispatch from (Jen. Grant dated at 6 o'clock
this (Horning, at Ha wes' shop, has just been re
ceived, it is as follows:
The enemy came oyer on our left last evening
and attacked us .but they ' wore easily repulsed
with very considerable slaughter. To relieve
Gen. Warren, who was 011 Iheleft.speedily, Gen.
Meade ordered an attack by the balance of
lines, tiiii. Haucisjk was the only one who re
ceived thuorder in time to make the attack be
fore dark. He drove the enemy from his en
trenched skirmish lii and still holds it.
have no report of our losses yet, but suppose
them tn Is- light. '
Other official dispatches, not from Gen. Grant,
were received at the same time and gave more
details. They are as follows: The first being
dated yesterday afternoon. In the course of
afternoon Warren had pushed down on our
until his flank division under Crawford having
reached a point west of Shady Grove Church.
Crawford having got detached from the rest
the cnrjis was attacked and driven back a little.
The enemy then threw a force which appears
to have consisted gf lifelB corps upon Warren's
left,atteniptiig to (urn it, but :was repulsed.
Tbe engagement whs short, sharp und decisive.
Warren holds his ground at a distance of seven
miles from Richmond. He reports that he
taken a considerable numW of prisoners, and
that there are many rebel dead on the field.
his own losses he has made no report. His lat
est dispatch says the enemy are nioying troops
to his hift, apareitly t(i clear the approach
Richmond in that direction, '
On our right an active conflict has been rag
ing ever since dark, but has just closed.
A 8 soon as the enemy attacked the leftof War
ren, Writ and Haucock were ordered to pitch
but they did not seem to have got ready until
'No report has yet been received froin them.
The other dispatch above referred to is dated
6 o'clock this morning, and states that, in Han
cock's attack last night, Col. Brooks drove
enemy out of a strongly entrenched skirmish
line, and hulds it. The losses are not reported.
Burnside's whole corps got across the Toto
paiomy creek last evening and is in full connec
tion with AVarren's.
The left of Hancock rests upon this side of
The 6th corps is upon' Hancock's right and
threatens the left flanlc of the eieroy,
Smith ought to arrive at Stew tfasfle by noon
when he can support Warren and Buroside
Sheridan, with Gregg aud ForlsJlt's division
of Cavalry, is on our left flank. Wilson is
our right and rear, for purposes reported in
former dispatch. The country thereabout
thickly wooded with pines, with good openings.
The indications this morning are that the eii07
my has fallen back south uf the phickahomluy.
of later date has been received by this
E. M. STANTON.
Washington, May 31, 11 P. M. To Gen. Dix:
The following dispatch has been received from
Gen. Butler. Yesterday all day heavy firing
va? heard lu the direct'lou of Mechauicsville.
Six refugees from Richmond report that Grant
was 011 the Mcchanicsvijle turnpike, fourteen
miles from Richmond yesterday; that they
heard tbe firing.and that Grant was driving Lee.
A woman reports that a meeting was held
yesterday while she was in Richmond, to
whether the city should be surrendered
burned. The Mayor advocated surrender and
was pi-t into Castle Th-inrjer,
The enemy attacked my lines yesterday and
were repulsed. To-day all day they haye been
aeinqubiruuu ojoiuov 'j iuihuu ojKiuwu
on the east bank of the A ppomatox, but were
repulsed. Folding hinder since my telegram
of litis evening from Gen. Grant
Washington, June 1, 7:30 -A. iLTo Gen.
Dir: I have nothing from Grant later than yes
terday 6 A.M.
An unofficial dispatch received here at four
o'clock this morning, dated yesterday at Kings
ton, reports that Maj( r Hopkins of Gen. Htone-
mau s start, who came from the tront.lnis 1 . M.,
says the rttbels attacked at!):30yesterday morn
ing ami at II) I he atnnr was over. 1 be enemy
was repulsed and our line reached tbe railroad
at Marietta. To accoinplitfli thisobject had been
for several days the purpose of Gen. Sherman's
movements. Additional forces a re reaching him
E. M. STANTON.
Fort Monroe, June 1. (icn.' Grant's column-
mention with the White House is completeand
all works well. , .
Richmond papersof the 30th. have been re
ceived here. They have changed their views in
regard to the military ability of Gen. Grant and
say that they had underrated him; they say he
is smarter than they had dreamed of and mani
fest some fears in regard to the safety of Lee, or
rather as to his moves in repelling the Yankee
A messenger from tien. Grant, reports that on
Monday morning our iirmy had reached Me-
cbanicsville with but little opposition, ; .v .-. '
wen. Mieridan had routed the enemy s caval
ry at all points and captured many prisoners.
Heavy cannonading was heard in the direc
tion of MechanicsviUe.
From St. Louis.
St Louis, June 1. A telegram to headquar
ters from Holla. Mo.. May 30. states that a train
of Union refugees from Jacksomtort Ark., un
der escort of 70 men of the Sd. Wisconsin cav
alry was attacked at Salem, Ark., by 300 guer
rillas. The entire train was burnt, and. about
80 men and some women killed. The bodies of
those killed were found stripped and their
throats cut. . - .' .- - : w - ' : :
Washington, May 31. The Xavy Depart
ment lias receiver an.oincuu aisimtcb from Ad
miral Porter, dated Cairo, May 2(5, announcing
his arrival there lour day strom Ked Kiver.
On the 2tith the army had crossed the Atcha-
falva and On. Smith s Division embarked.
The gunlMMits covered the army unt il all were
over. Gen. amitn, who Drought np the rear,
turned on the enemy with a part of bis com
mand, under lieu.- Mower, and killed and
wounded a number and captured lt0 prisoners
and two held pieces. This makes eight or nine
pieces captured tiy Smith, . Iiesuies the gnns of
... ..... .. ,
tort DeKussey, in all of which Gen. Mower
bore a conspicuous part.
Cincinnati. June 1. The nbl)ers of Duhene
k Co.'s jewelry establishment have not as yet.
lieen dixcovered. There were '18 diamond rings
Ui ken 111 all, valued at ahout $1U,(KHJ. A reward
of $-2,000 is offered for the apprehension of the
robbers or the recovery ot the gisnls.
A Successful Scout.
Martinsburg. Va.. May 30. A scout sent out
by leii. Kelly by order of Geu. Sigel, return
ed, lieing entirely successful in its oieratioii.
gaining important information, and capturing
30 prisoners,- c.- norses, ann 4u neaaeame. 1 he
notorious Major Triplet is reported among the
A Bermuda Hundred correspondent says that
Petersburg papers officially announce that
Beauregard's loss in the fights with Butler was
3,040 wounded and in hospital killed not
counted. Also that the people of Georgia are
fleeing liefore the advance of Sherman, and
have great difficulty in procuring food and.
Wounded rebel officers say their loss in the
late belles with Gen. Grant will exceed 30,000.
LETTERS remaining unclaimed in the
Pout Oflic? at Fremont, State of Ohio, on tbe 2d
asy 01 jane, iso. -
Beachler R Mrs
(Jo wet I Levi Mrs
Cook Julia -
Camel Caroline Mrs
Dixon Liby Miiia 2
Davis Ellen Min
Ellis Lucinda Hiss ' '
Crlemneyer Out A
Elson W S
Glen F M Miss
Gordon C E
Lichty Sawn Mrs
JMitlhime John F
Rice E A Mrs
Reag le Peter
Rio M J Mrs
RinakerE A Miaa
Robinaon Matti Miaa '
Shultx Amelia M
Snyder Eliza Miaa
Taliafario W T Dr 2
WilHama J Ellin
To obtain these letter, tba applicant must call for"rf-
rer tiled letter," and give the date of the list and paj one
cent for adTertiaing. If not called for In one month they
will be sent to tbe Dead letter Ufflce.
H. R.8H0M0, Postmaster.
MATRIMONIAL. If 70a wish to marry, address the
undersigned, who will send von "without money.
and without price, valuable information that will ena
ble von to marry happy and speedily, no matter bow old.
how ngljr, or bow poor. . This is a reliable affair. The
information will cost yoa nothing; and if yon wish tn
marry, 1 will cbeertully assist yon. All letters strictly
confidential. The desired information sent by return
man, ana no questions asuea Aauress,
SARAH B. LAMBERT,
22w - Greenpoint, Kings County, Jf. Y.
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, -...
Diseases uf the Kerrous, SeminaU Urinary and Sexual
systems new and reliable treatment in reports of tbe
HOWARD ASSOCIATION sent by mail in sealed envel
ops, free of charge,- Address, Dr.. J. SKJLU.N HOUGH
TON, Howard Association, No. South Ninth Street,
Philadelphia, fa. June a, Vim. ly
T ESPECTFCLLY inform the luhabitants of SandaAkv
XV nit adjoining counties that they are prepared to
attend to tue bnft.nefut- 01
at their place of butiinetw in CLYDE.
.Having secured the services of o
they hope to give satisfaction to all who may favor them
witn lueir patronage.
. .. . . - . PALMER, MILES k HUNTER..
Ctydc, May 'Jo, 1864. . 2lw4 -
Jk """ROM the subscriber, living about four miles
m wn cantor rerTA-tourg about tbetb May, a. chet
11 ' out iwrel HARK, white stripa iu t'li (ace ex
tending down lo the nose, Mt, hind foot white. She is
medium ie, and 7 to 8 years old. Any person taking her
up, and writing to me at Perrvsburg, shall liave (10 for
bis trouble. - batman siKll&LEK.
Perrysburg, May 20, 1S64. 21w3 .
KItll Ac SCHELLEU,
A goHl supjily uf Family Grocerien of every de
acription, alwaya kept on tianil at low prices.
Also, McMufoclurers of Confectionery, which, we
, sell at wholesale and reUil.
St. Clair's Block. . (18) KBpiJONT, O.
f;r6.t national bane
; OF FREMONT, ; , ; ,
JJesiynoted Depositor! uiuf Financial
Ayent of the United States.
THIS BANK is authorized to receive Sabucriplious to
THE 10-40 CU. S. LOAN,
Interest to commence . the ilay of Deposit. Principal and
interest payable in Gold. The Bonds are exempt from
taxation, A. H.MIL1-ER, Cashier.
Fremont, April ",5th, 186.-
Penny Tokens of Copper:''
THK best quality and in any quantity at 17,50 per
thousand, and in lots of 6ve or ten thousand (7,90
per thousand. For sale bv JOHN CAULT,
- 1 - No. 1, Park Plac. New York.
All orders by mail or express promptly attended to. 2l:4
1 1 . I
TO TOWNSHIP TttUSTEES.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that by recent in
structions of the Auditor of Stnte, you are required
to have the enumeration of the National Guard attached
to the list of Soldiers and Marines now in the service of
tbe United States, before said list is returned to this ol
fice. Please designate then by the letters S. 6. and re
turn noue but such fiunilies as are in necessitous circum
stances. -..-,. OSCAR BALL,
May 27, 1864. 21w3 - -i . . Coonty Aadi'or.
Yoke of Oxen for Sale.
The subscriber, living in Green Creek
has for sale a good
Yoke of Working Oxen, -
Adv one wanting a pair of good workers can be accom
modated. Call and see them. W. L. CURTIS.
Clyde, May 27, 1884. 21w
LARGE STOCK OF
Just received and for sale
HATS and CAPS.
The Best variety, aud at
than at any other Store in town: fj
CEWLNU i MACHINE Needles, Silk,
f ana uu, LFSli'SSpO"! STOR"",
To the People of Sandusky County.
OPERATIONS COMMENCED i
; J At Ihe , 1 ;
Popular one-price Store,
Of on -of : the.LA&GI&Xd-betelt!Ctd
stocks of DRY GOODS ever brought to Fra-
inont, csnaistiag of i ' r:
Bleached and Brown Sheetings,,
' A L S O. ; ' - '
Denims, .... , Calicoes,
Shirting Stnpes, Flannels,
All uf which will be (wild at the
Plain, Plaid and Striped Leno,
Silk Taffates, and Crepe", , . ,
Valencies Grenadines Tamatas, ifec., ifec.
Plaiii, Corde!, Foulard,' Brocatfe, Taflate,
and Plain Black Mantilla and
- V f DRESS SILKS.? :-.1 m
Scotch Plaids, ,
(Black and White Checks.)
. Silk Plaids, Brocha,- ---:
" 0 0 Black Thibet, &c, fec.
WHITE GOODS! v
Jackonets, Cambric, Swim Nainsookf,
Victoria and Bishop Lawns,
Plaid and Striped Cambric, 1 ... ' '
Tarlatans, Linen Haiulk'fs, &ci
HOSIERY, SUN UMBRELLAS,
GLOVES, ' PARASOLS,
LACE VEILS,, BALMORAL SKIRTS,
VEIL BRAGES, ' HOOP SKIRTS.
All GochIs Warranted a. lepreRented,
XW Or the money refunded, -
No deceptions or misrepresentation prac
ticed in order to effect sales.
ONE PRICE ONLY!
ONE PRICE ONLY!
- BIRCH A RD BLOOZrrV
FREMONT, -- - OHIO.
C. J. MESSER,
Manufacturer of Improved . . : , .
Threshers & Separators!
In the manufacture of Threshers and Separators, I have
aimed, in tbe first place, to select the most approved pat
tern such as have been tried and found to give satisfac
tion, holding myself ready at ail times to adopt such im
provements as experience may aaegest as being desirable,
In the next place I have enoeavored to select the best ma
terial and have always been careful to employ none but
the mosteompetent workmen. I have also Instituted the
most careful scrnteny of all of my job before they were
placed in the sales room, and in this way have been able
to supply say customers with none but the most com
plete work. It is to these tacts that my machines owe
their reputation with farmers and threshers.
Woodbury's Patent. '
I have thus far found that Woodbury's patent is most
sought after by t hreshers, and as certificates shew, it does
good work and gives good satisfaction. Tbe first premi
um was awarded to this machine at the llichigan and
Ohio State Fairs, in 1858, and it has always received the
first premiums at County and State Fairs, wherever ex
hibited, both in the United SUtes ajid fnaaas. I am the
only manufacturer of tijis superior machine in the State.
Pitts Separator. r,
I also manufacture another equally excellent macliR,
known as Pitts' Separator. These Separate.!- are, bv
some, highly esteemed. They are r,.annnctured with
great care and are a good GjajiUe. They have became
well established nd are Justly celebrated both for rapid
Hi pspeet work. In manufacturing these machine.
have selected such patterns only as nave been fully tested
by long nse; and in offering the two above I believe 1 off
er the very best that are made. t is dainied by those
who nse them, that they wiil threjjb, dean and fit for mar
ket more grain n a given time, and do it better, than any
athr machine. In fact, the only limit to the amount
they can thresh, depends upon the facilities at hand for
getting the grain to the machine and taking care of the
straw, &C, after it is threshed. These machines are,
of tbem, strong and durable; the joints ajm r, 'Vi
with bolts, and are fitted ap with. .t a..., T:
SA.. Ml Mftw i&ti, Thylinlier taTiS
e is , and I the Separator M
WW" t the Cf Under making the canvas belt
"'. grain carrier 88)4 tacaes wide. Width, of tha inside,
it 37 inches. The shoe is 1 indue wider them lead year.
Tbe Beater Shaft is furnished with brans boxes; brass
boxes also for Canvas Beit 'Shaft and Pan Shaft; steel
journals with iron boxes for Fan Side Shaft; iron pulleys
(leathered) and cast iron eonvsgoh In every partial lar,
they are constructed in ihe very best manner in every
part; they run easily, are easily tended, and are adapted
to be driven by gear or by bands, requiring about 1,400
revolutions per minute. . . -
In the manufacture of then machines, I hare made
some improvements on the original patterns, and am
ready to make snch other changes as experience may
suggest as being valuable.
For Powers with which, to drive my Threshers, I have
selected, as being the best now in use, Pitts' Improv
ed Patent Double Pmion Poicev. ,.
These Powers are made by me in the moot thorough
manner, ot the best material, and are of double the
strength of my single geared Power.
In the Pitts' Power, I am making shaft of the bevel
wheel, and master pinion of CAST STEEI, which is
great improvement over th. Iron Shaft nsed by other
Price List of Threshing Ma
chines at Sandusky, Ohio.
Tb.e greatly increased cost of manufacturing machines
consequent noon heavy and continued advances in the
price of labor, iron, steel, coal, lumber belting, and all the
materials nsed in machines has rendered it necessarv
advance the prices.
For 10-horse Power and Separator, (cylinder 32
inches long) T 33.5 w
This includes Sweeps for Horse Power, Brses. fumble
Rods, Jack, Belts, complete to Separator, (Belt from
Jack SeparoSor U Ues kng, inchem wide,) Run
ning Roardi aud a Platform for feeder to stand on, Mon
kv Wrench, Sledge, Oil Can, Tool Box in fact, every
thing a i readiness to start a machine. Price of a ma
chine with wood or Iron cylinder is the same.
For Separator alone (Woodbury's of Pitts',) all '
beparator belts furnished complete without
main sell irom Jack to separator .........
For 10-horse Power, with Jack Rcvenailt fi-'
lew, (pulley leathered,) TnieM Mods, without
main belt ,;.
For 8-horsPuwr,with jack, (kniriiie'i-.
f Ulijr leathered,) TVsK. Rode, without
Mia belt ,
I alsa furnish, when expressly ordered, a Truck
Wagon, suitable for hauling Separator from
plaos to place, with iron arms or skeins, 6th
wheel, reach, &,
Latest improved Straw Stacker, tosuj
Rnkber Belt, for Slttf,) pm5;oa opes linch
centre 1 inch,) ataebmeots to Separator, and
Curtain J '
Jiepatra done on short notice.
Terms of Payment.
One half cash, balance in one year by joint note, with
use, with two or more responsible signers. If the parties
are not known to me I shenld require a statement from
each one individually, of how mnch property they own
clear or debt, and what it eonauiU of; this statement
be certified to by a justice of the peace, orsome responsi
ble perspR with whom I may be acquainted in tneir neigh
borhood. AU sales less than $75, cash. "
'.'.a ; shops; : i''.-ir
Falton Car Worlds, earner of Water aim Shelby
Streets, Sandusky, Ohio.
C. J. MESSER,
AWSHiT, KAY, J.9H 10
T0:rALL THE PEOPLE!
oe. Baton & son,
HAVE 'JUST RECEIVED THE LARGEST 8TOCK, THE BEST QUALITY,
ajtrl tfie finest variety of goods in their line, in Northern Ohio. Their large stock of
LEAD, ZINC, OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES,
every description and variety, is all guaranteed, and
. ,THAN SOLD IN TOLEDO OR CLEVELAND.
Artists .Materials,' Chemicals, Drugs & Medicines,
From the "best Manufacturers at home and abroad.
CHOICE WINES AND SPIRITS FOR MEDICAL USE ONLY.
WALL PAPER 'WINDOW SHADES,
' SOME ' MAGNIFICENT STYLES AND DECIDEDLY THE LARGEST
STOCK IN THIS MARKET. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS IN SCHOOL
,i4. BOOKS, WRITING PAPER AND ENVELOPES, PENS, PENCILS, ;
BLANK BOOKS, COPY BOOKS, INKS, SLATES.
The. NeV Barometer Inkstands, a new Invention, very popular with Busin Men.
Piiotograph Albums, Superior Style and Finish,
NEW DESIGNS AND CLASPS, TITLE PAGE AND INDEX, AT LOWER
PRICES THAN ANY OTHERS. PORTFOLIOS FOR SCHOOL GIRLS,
AND FOR EVERYBODY. POCKET BOOKS, POCKET MEMO--
RAN DA, CURRENCY HOLDERS, ALL KINDS, AND
A LARGE STOCK OF PHOTOGRAPHIC PICTURES,
Of all the Generals and Great Men generally.
gravinga, Lathograps, Jj
SOME' ENTIRELY NEW, OF SURPASSING QUALITY AND STYLE. 5
SUPERIOR TO ANY MANUFACTURED IN THIS COUNTRY.
WE GUARANTEE THESE TO MAINTAIN THEIR HIGH CHARACTER FOR
POCKET KNIVES, very handsome
Pocket Flasks, new and improved styles."
testify to its surpassing excellence,
Ladies Traveling Baskets Toilet Baskets Toilet and Stand Baskets, Counter Baskets.
The Largest Stock in all the country.
- BEADS ! - BEADS ! Of all kinds and styles in large abundance.
Cloth, Hat, Hair, Flesh, Window, Counter, Horse, White Wash, Kalsomise, Varnish,
Paint, Sash-tooL Camel-hair, and Artist's Brashes, Piano Dusters, Ac.
Lamps! Lamps! Lanterns! Lanterns.
COAL OIL, AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Our Stock is complete, full, abundant Many things not room to mention, entirely
new in style and great improvements in others. We remain untiring in our
efforts to please our customers, and with an earnest desire to benefit
; ;: :? , . all who may patronize us. . - " -
DR. B. DILLON l SOI7.
. FREMONTOHIO. 1884. - .
PICTURES of Statuary, Fine En-
unny Fkturea, c.
for Ladies and Gentlemen. Dominoes
French Blacking, all who hare used it
nothing like it in tha market.
WIIOliESAJLE A.D BTAII
: . AND
Family Grocery Store.
A- J. HARRIS, has enlarged his
CONFECTIONERY 3 HOP. nni increased
facilities for manufacturing every description of
He can fill any order from 100 lb, to 10OO Iba. of
C AXDIE3 in from one to twenty-four hours notice, and
warrant it to be unsurpassed by that of any manufacturer
either east or west. He uses only the first quality of
White Sugar in making his Confectionery.
CANDIES, in Rolls, or Lumps, .
CANDLES, of all flavors, .
C ANDTOYS, of all kinds,
CANDIES manufactured to order, in
any style the purchaser may desire,
stBUY your CANDIES of HARRIS.
BUY "your CANDIES of HARRIS.jgjr
3TBUY, CANDIES of HARRIS.
One Door North ef Dockland's Drag Store.
One Door North ef Buckland's Drug Store.
Ops Door North of Buckland's Drug 8ter.
"a FULL STOCK OF
Fresh Family Groceries,
always kept on hand, which wiU bo
Sold at tbe Lowest Market Prices.
You can always find
Coffee, Teas, Sugars, Spices, Nuts,
. Raisins, Fruits (in season,)
Fish, Butter, Eggs, Poultry, fea,ifcc.
Fresh No. 1, OYSTERS,
and a thousand other articles which 1 cannot enumerate.
It is universally admitted that to get GOOD Groceries,
,,. auu Lniiar groceries, you brouiq. -
BUY Groceries of HARRIS. .
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
BUY. Groceries of HARRIS.
L BUYGroceries of HARRIS,
HARRIS keeps good Groceries.
HARRIS lias all kinds of Groceries.
HARRIS sells Groceries Cheap. ;
One Door North of Buckland's Drug Store.
One Door North of Buckland's Drag Store
One Door North of Buckland's Drug Store!
" ' ' ' " -. FREMONT, OHIO.
t& CALL and see HARRIS,
tS" CALL and see HARRIS.
tS' CALL and see HARRIS,
Before you sell your FUR!
Before you buy your GROCERIES!
Before you buy your CANDIES!
One Door North of Buckland's Irug Store.
One Door North of Buckland's Drug Store,
One Door North of Bucklanf s drug Store.
- - . FREMONT, OHIO.
' ' ' FREMONT, OHIO.
FRE.MONT, Feb. 13, 18B3.
T?TQTT 0F ALL KINDS. WHITE
T 011 FISH, BASS, PICKEREL,
RED HORSE, CAT FISH and MACK-
' fc FREL by the Barrel or half Barrel. .
COD FISH a quantities to suit purchasers.
.Call and see, at - HARRIS.
. " . SHERIFF SALE.
XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the andersigaed,
1 Sheriff of Sanduskv county, and SUte of Ohio, wiU
by virtue of an order of saie issued by tbe Court of Com
mon Pleas of said ceunty, in fcvor of John L. Sreene,
Administrator oJ fieor eiiek, dwased, and against M.
P. Bean, et al, and to biui directed at 10 o clock A. , on
' Saturday, the 4th day of Junw, 1864,
at Dr Rawson's new Store Room, in Fremont, In said
county, offer for sals, at Public Auction tho following
goods and shattles to wit: .
One Power Job Press, two hand Printing
Presses, two Imposing Stones, Type,
. Stamls, Tables and all other material
and appurtenances In vrd belonging to the offieeof the
Democratic Messenger, as the property of M. P. Bean.
A. R, FEK6CSON, Sheriff.
Fremont, May 26, lWi. SJw-Pr. fea (3,00. I
mmm a co5s,
TTri are now resolving and ottsriag van largsj mm
If wafl-asleets- stock wt
BOUGHT FOR CASH EXCLUSIVELY
AND "WHICH WE ARE BOUND TO
SELL CHEAPER THAN THE
It would bo impoasiblo to ssramraato articles aad an'sssa,
To be appreciated they Bust be seen, amd mm Isrvitatssss is
therefore exteMed to the whole unuimsmntty toe illsxtd
see the beautiful style sad quality of ear
Low Prices !
Seomg la believing, and yea saay form aa i4e mi tkas
Goods and Prices) which are exUaurJlnaiy sxwsm, xnea
we consider the high prices of Cotton and Wool. Ceae
then, all ye in want of Goods, Tom will tad m spWadid
BOOTS AND SHOES'
- READY MADE CLOTttlNQ!
LADIES' DRESS GOODS i
- MANTILLAS AC!
Bat ing selected oar stock at tho very baa kssnssi fa
New York, wo seme be "ere tho publmwita tha senflassno
CANNOT BE UNDERSOLD !
And we will strictly adhere to tha saotto '
"QUICK SALES, SMALL PR0Fr3!,,
W will (iT jm . . . '
THAN CAN BE GOT
At any Store in Fremont
OR ANY OTHER TOWN.
EMMRICH & CO.
FREMONT, April 1864. '"
P.S. MR. A. GUSDORF IN RETIR.
ing from tho Dry Goods Trade, retains aa offie at omr
store, and will bay, payiag CASH sad too kighawl ariea,
WHEAT, CORN, RYE, OATS, SEEDS,,
WOOL, tkC, 4a