Newspaper Page Text
ISAAO IVL KEEIXK, Editor.
Friday, Novenber. 11, 1864.
THE PRESIDENT'S THANKSGIVING
It has pleated Almighty God to spare oar Na
tional life another Tear, defending OS with His
guardian care against unfriendly design front
abroad, and Toucfwafing to na in his mercy many
signal Ttctories over the enemy whd is of our
own household, it has also pleased our Heaven
If Father to favor as wtil-onr citizens in their
". homes as our soldiers ia their camps and our?
sailor on the seas .with unusual health; ' He
has largely augmented our free population byj
emancipation and by immigration, while be has
'opened to us new sources 'of .wealth, and has
crowned the labor of working men io every de-;
partment of industry with abundant reward:
Moreover He has been pleased to animate and
inspire- our minds and hearts with 'fortitude,'
tnurat and resolution sufficient for the great
trial of civil warinto which we have been brought
' by oaf adherence as a nation to the cause ot
freedom and humanity and to afford to us rea-j
wtnable hopes of an ultimate and happy deliv-;
v erence from all our danger and aftictions. ' j
Now, therefore, I,' Abraham Lincoln, ' rresi-
dnt of the United States, do hereby appoint and
'net apart the last Thursday in November next,
as a day which I desire to be observed by all my
fellow-citizens, wherever they may then be, as
a day of thanksgiving and prayer to Almighty
God, the beneficierit Creator and Rnler of tho
universe: and I do further commend to my fcl-i
' fow-citugeo aforesaid, ' that ' on that 'occasion
they do reverently humble themselves .in the
flint t, and from thence offer tip penitent and fer
vent prayers and supplications to the Great
. 1 Disposer of events for a return of the inestima
ble Meaning of peace,' union and harmony.
. throughout the land which it has plessed him to
assign as a dwelling place for ourselves and bur
prosperity throughout all generations.
in testimony whereof l have hereunto set my
hand and caused the seal of the United States to
-be affixed. ' "'
Done at the Cit v of Washington, this 20th day
of October, in the year of our Lord, 1864, and of
the- Independence of the United states the
By the' President: , ' ' "" !
- Wm. H. SswAmn, Secretary of State. ' ' : ' j
THE GRAND RESULT.
am Lincolb is re- 1 Thank
lie has triumphantly carried nearly every loyal
-State in the Union. His 'majorities' are large
afd crashing." The people have 'endorsed his
Administration with a unanimity never. before
witnessed. . . They have, spoken in. thunder
tone that the Rebellion must be put down; that
the Union must be maintained; that the sum of
all villained Slayery. must be wiped out; and
that this people must become the greatest and
freet'ef any on the earth. Henceforth ' our
'course must le onward and upward, and our
Government administered in accordance with
.the. Declaration of Independence, and the will
rfther Almighty. .
! " 'Below will be found the gordianlist of States
'thatjutve vetoed in fevor of honest olj Abe, with
their approximate majorities:'! .- i .
. : i. Lincoln' s 3Iaj. EkdoU Vote
Maine'i..'. -i '..22,000 ' '' 7
New Hampshire...-. . "it :T 3,Mr
Vermont; . 30,000
.llhttde Island ...... .b.u. 6,000 .
Connecticut... ...... .ti n3,000 - --.
New York ..... 10,000 ..- ...
.Pennsylvania.... ......15,000 - .-,
Marylwl S'000 '' '"
OLiu ....-. ... .-40,000 ; . .
UliiMi.-..-..,..,i..:.-10,000 ; ,
.Michigan s,..-..,.... 8,000 :
.Wisconsin. ...... 12,000 , ..
Iowa ...... .'.25,000 :. -n.
Minnesota..A....' 5,fXH ..: j.- .
,West Virginia .... ..-. :8, 000 ; i
r . 2ri
... T'ftola .,.........--282,000 .,... 177 ,
'. To Unit lint must be added the following States
-wbkh we believe have voted for him:
' ' Kansas, " " California, Oregon.
r These three States have .an aggregate Elec
toral vote of 14, which added to the -above,
gives Mr. Lincoln 191 Electoral Votei' Ken
tucky, 'New Jersey, and Delaware, having 21
votes, Jiave voted for McClcllan.leaving Missou
ri doubtful, and Nevada not heard from. Mr.
Lincoln will have an aggregate majority of near
300,000 on the home vote,,'which will be swell
ed to over 400,000 by the soldiers' vote.
The Result in Sandusky County.
The following is the result of the vote for
rresidrtit in Sandusky' county: ' ' ' '
' ' ' ,. '. '.t Lincoln. McClellan.
Green Creek.... 105
Sandusky ,.......r 83
Townsend '.'37 ' '
..Riley....- .......v 144
Rice , 92 .
" Woodviile ' ' 174 .
'. Scott..:.. ........... , 48 ''
Madison........!.;..... ' " .46
' Jackson .'.3.,'
' ' '', Totals ".1.1'..';: :...-J.40J. ; '' .' 702 r
This gives McClellan 295 majority: which is
a Copperhead gain of 121 over the October
election in the county. ' :
The .Union majority in Sandusky Township,
is 84 which is 77 less than it was at the Octo
ber election. '' There were 76 more votes polled
than at the' October election. We are not much
disappointed in the resultas oureanvass show,
ed but 100 Union majority if there -should be a
full vote. : Last fall the Union majority was 55
so that w'e have a gain of 29 iahe township,
fTe uave done well, and if anybody feels, bad
it is not the Union meak '
OUT OF THE WOODS.
- Yesterday, in accordance with the Taw, " the
poll books of the October election were opened,
and canvassed.,. The entire Union County ticket
is elected by majorities ranging from 87 to 166.
The following is the vote: !;; " -
- ..R. P. Bucklaud ....w..:.....
-Warren P Noble. .... .........
. Bueklaud's Majority .... ..
, AJTw. Gallagher
.... Qeorge ,ouau.
... Gallagher' a majority i; ,!M.V.M...J66
..S. E. Walter. .....,.,...,'.. T ,.2019
,' Walter's majority.
POOR HOUSE DIRECTORS.
' Samuel Skinner,". . . 1 .... ...'.' .
' Otho' Lease..'. .'.'.'.'.". '..'... V..' Ji
' Skinner's majority . V.'.'l'j'. .'.
Theodore Clapp. ...,r
Jaiues l'arks... . ... .... .
K CIrP's. majority.. ...r,.rj!k.ni
POOR HOUSE DIRECTORS. FOR CORENOR.
David MortnA.'.l V. L.':i '. ."f 12032
.' Wj M.-Hairison.ii.:ii-....V-...::.':.1888
' '"MHnn' majority,.. 144 i
' Thofe w'rre only 17 soldiers' votes for Noble,
and ouljr 7 lor' llie Copperhead county ticket.
The Union majority on the State ticket is about
the some as that on Member of Congress.
,tj Congressional electionsin West
Virginia have proved to be decided Union vic
tories. The fallowing named persons, aH Un
ion, have been elected: ;
,, Governor... .... ..Arthur J. Boreman.
' Secretary of State ...Granville T. HalL,.-,
rt AodiUr .... James McWhorter.
Treasurer ............ Campbell Tarr. .
;t Attoney-Genejal....Ephraim B. HalL , i
lAmgress, 1st diatnct.C JJ. Hubbard.
, , 2d district.Joeeph Snyder. .
. . ' ., .3d, district. George SL Latham. r
Good, if True.
A Washington dispatch states that Gen. Mc
Clellan on Tuesday night last sent into the War
Department his resignation, as Major General in
the United States Army. If so, the fact shows
that he at least bas the" sense to appreciate the
verdict of the Americas people. " . , . ,
OH, NO, WE NEVER MENTION HIM.
A SONG WHICH IS NOW VERY POPULAR.
Oh, no, we never mention him, - J
His name is never heard; v ..
For loyal liM decline to speak r';
That once familiar word. V
We talk of Lincoln, Sheridan, , ;
Of Shprman ami of Grant; T "
But O, there is another name
Of which the public can't, v
He was a very nice young man,
And promlKing, you know;
But then he made a great mistake
Andfound it would not go. -
Oh, no, we never mention him,'
. .. His name is never beard,
Compared to whom Napoleon
Was reckoned quite absurd.
He once was great on Strategy,
But when it died, he dug a hole
t; Arid buried it out yonder.
"Away by Chickahomony
c .. He was a mighty digger,, -r 3
- The king of Spades, a Democrat, '
And down iinoa the nigger. ? z
8 Uh'no, we never mention him,
. His name is never heard, ' ' '
There seems a kind of reticence
About that little word.
j From barto bar we travel round,'
To ban ish orr regret, '
- And smile, and smile, and smile again, '.
In order to forget. ' .
"- We often mention Farragnt,
Du Pont and INtrter too;
But never speak of Little , '
: Of Little you know who.
Oh, no, we never mention him,
, , His name ia never heard, .j
t He's hopped the twig of politics; .
Hie transit little bird. . ,.
. He got seduced by crafty men,
' Who Hlapped him on the back. ,
And said we'll make a President
Of no, I've lost the knack ,
Of uttering that little word, . . .
I cannot get it out; - .
And yet we used to see his name . - -,
Once blaaened all about. -.
Oh, no, we never mention him,
His name is never beard,
He's dead and buried, so he is;
' lliejaeet, little bird. ' '
In wide oblivion's dimmest nook, '
A shingle marks the place, . "
Bearing this misspelt epitaph '
O, "Reqisat in Peace." ' '"
Yea, Rest in Peace, let no rude hand
Disturb the humble bed
Of this here foolish, nice young roan, 1
This "copperhead" Copperhead. . '
THE UNION PYRAMID.
! ' : OHIO!
IOWA! ' . "
" "'.: ' " MAINE! . . ..
'MICH I OAN1 "",
' ,; 'NEW YORK! .
W I S C O N S I N ! ..'.
' 'MISSES O T A !
NEW HAMPSHIRE! ,
M ASS ACHUSETTS!
R H O D
I S L A
C T I C
COL. WM. H. GIBSON.
One 'of best speeches we have listened to
during the campaign was delivered by Col. W.
IL-Gibson, late of the 49th, O. V. V.' 1.7' at
Birchard Hall on Monday evening lasC, For
two'Iiours and a half he held, the crowded au
dience, almost electrified by his elequence, and
the earnest, truthful statements of the incep
tion of the rebellion, and the conduct of the war
to the present ' time. There are few men ,in
Ohio who have labored for the Union with bet
ter effect than Colonel G., and none that are
more deserving at the hands of the people. '
HTATE EL.ECTIOS8. ' ' '
The following SUtes held their' State elec
tidhsoii Tuesday last, for State, Congressional,
Legislative and other local officers r ' ' ' -' ;
, Matwachusetts, ; ; . ' Missouri, ' ' ' t :
' New York, Illinois,
NewJemey, ... : Wisconsin, ,
; lelaware, . ... . v' Minnesota,
- Michigan-.- lowa,.;u i. -i !
.j.Jvaasas, z',, . California,!'.:"'
Maryland. , c .. . ... .. -. '
... The Territories of Colorado and Idaho- also
held their elections, on that day, lr Delegates
to 'Congress. ' .1.
They Look Grim, but Keep Quiet.
The leading Copperheads in this vicinity in
deed look pitiable since the election. They
are grim and sour, but say nothing: . ,
Their feelings they cannot express,' --:-:
Bat they are mighty strong nevertheless.
Samuel Medary Dead.
Samuel Medary, for many years editor of the
Ohio Statesman, but latterly editor of the Cri
sis, died at Columbus on Monday afternoon last.
about 5 o'clock. His health had been bad for
several months. :
THE DRAFTED MEN.
- We have- received a letter from "John W.
Hutchinson, dated Atlanta, 'Oct. 30th, from
which we make the following extract:
"The drafted men of the 9th Congressional
District have arrived at the front. We got here
last night. About 200 of ns were assigned to
the 29th Regiment, O. V. I. The boys all feel
well but are very tired with riding o far on the
cars. We have orders to prepare for a fifty days
expedition, but we do not know where to or
THE HOUSE THAT JEFF BUILT.
- Some genius in Cleveland . has got off the
following neat parody of an old story
. Ctacaga Platform- This is the house that
Jeff Built .-'" ,
VreosOH This is the malt that lay in the
house that Jeff built. .' , ' . '
McCUUanr This is the rat that ate' the malt
that lay in the house that Jeff trailt
Union forty This is the cat that caucrht the
rat that ate the malt that lay in the house that
jen duiiu . .
. react Democracy This is the dog that barked
at the cat that caught the rat that ate t he malt
that lay in the house that Jeff built.
. Jhrqham Lincoln This is the ox with point-
1 1 tit... it, . . . . .
cu noma uiat tossed we aog that Darted at the
cat that eat the rat that ate malt that lay in the
house that Jeff built.
. "Order f Sons of Liberty" This is the maid
en all &riora that was gored by the ox with the
pointed horn that tossed op the doer all tattered
torn that barked at the cat that caucht the rat
uiai aie tne matt utat Jay in the bouse that Jeff
built. - - . - . .- .......
XaUandigham This is the Priest all shaven
and shorn that married the maiden all forlorn,
to Seymour's Peace Party, all tattered and torn
that was gored by the ex with pointed horn that
tossed up the dog that barked at the cat that
tormented the rat that ale the malt that lay in
the house that Jeff builL ...
Idtt of November Th is is the cock that crow
ed in the morn to wake up the Priest all shaven
and shorn, that married the maiden all forlorn,
that plants in Mac's pillow full many a thorn,
that will pieree to the quick like the pointed
horn, that toss'd up the dog that cbew'd up the
rat that ate the malt that jay in the house that
Jeff built' '
, This State has gone lor McClellan, and it is
appropriate that it should do so. . Kentucky
has been a rebel foot-ball ever since the war
commenced. She is a fair illustration of the
McClellan policy that policy that runs slavery
and the Union neck and neck. So far as the moral
result of the Kentucky result is concerned, it is far
better that Kentucky should cast her vote
against Lincoln than for him. The State is not
loyal, and had she voted for Mr. Lincoln it
would have been claimed as a bayonet triumph.
The Democrats are welcome to Kentucky -far
she belongs t them until she becomes a loyal
State, loving the Union better than slavery-. 1
The Congressional Vote in the 19th District.
Gen. Garfield although re-elected, had a
formidable competitor -one Moses of the
law firm of Birchard and Moses.". Said
Moses came within about ninety-five hun
dred votes of tieing the General ; politically
Moses is in th wilderness, and at the rate
of progress he makes, will be more than
forty years getting J& glimpse of the prom
ised land of political preferment Warren
ANDREW JOHNSON'S GREAT SPEECH TO
THE COLORED PEOPLE.
Special Correspondence to the Cincinnati Gazette.
''-. ,aNashvim, Trws., October 26V.
v I have stid the speech of Go. Jd? esn,diew
ered to tle colored population pf ashville on
.Monday nigbt was one-of the.-ioost .'remarkable
to which it was ever ny fortune td listen. The
time, the pliiee, the circumstances, be audience,
tbemjuii all pombinedLto makeni7brabrd..im
prnmion fipon a spectator's raiad. J 'V
The time was the fourth year of the rebellion;
lite eve of a great political contest which was to
determine for all time whether freedom orslave
ry ia America Should be overthrown.
The place .was the prond eity of the slave
holders, and immediately in front of the haugh
tvCamtol of Tennessee O f I i ! ';?
Th r.imnmHtanceS Was snch as xlt or.ly.B-4
The audience were men and women who only
three years ago were abject, miserable slaves, for
whom there was apparently no future and no
The man was he who in a few days was cer
tain to be chosen to the second highest office
within the gilt of the American people.
ITS KEY NOTE.
And this man, whose views and those of the
President soon to be re-chosen are known to
be in exact accord, and who from the position he
holds, renresents more thsn any other man save!
Lincoln the power and majesty of the republic 1
this man, standing Detore the audience 01 iremo
ling, crouching bondsmen tore in pieces' the
last lingering excuse for outrage and wrong;
threw from him the dishonored and dishonerable
fragments and planting himself squarely upon
the principles of justice and eternal right, de
clared that so far as he wss concerned there
should henceforth be no compromise with slave
ry anywhere; but that the hour had come when
worth and merit without regard to birth and
color, should be the standard by which to judge
the value of a man.
Governor Johnson had already commenced
speaking wbeo I succeeded in forcing my way
through the dese crowd of men and women who
surrounded him, and stood within a few feet of
him. I have said that he spoke from the steps
leading np from the street (Cedar) to the State
House yard. In front the street was filled up
by a mass of human beings so closely compacted
together that they seemed to compose one vast
body, no part of which could move without
moving the whole The State House yard itself,
and the great stone wall which separates it from
the street were also thronged. Over this vast
crowd, torches and transparencies, closely gath
ered together near the speaker, cast a ruddy
glow; and so far as the light extended, the crowd
could be seen either way stretching up and
down the street.
- I had beard cheers and shouts long before I
could distinguish the words of the speaker; but
when at last I succeeded in getting close to the
spot where he stood, a dead silence prevailed, un
broken save by the speaker's voice. I listened
closely, and these as tar as ray memory serves
me, were the wonderful words:
Olobid Mx of Nakhvillk: You have all
heard of the President's Proclamation, by
which he announced to the world that the slaves
in a large portion of the seceded States were
thenceforth aud forever free. For certain., rea
sons, which seemed wise to the President the
benefit of that Proclamation did not extend to
you or to your native State. Many of you con
sequently were left in bondage. The taskmaster's
scourge was not yet broken, and the fetters still
galled your limbs. Gradually this iniquity has
been passing away; but the, hour has come
when the last vestiges of it must be removed.
Consequently, I, too, without reference, to the
President or any other person, have a proclama
tion to make; and, standing here upon the steps
of the Capitol, with the past history of the State
to witness, the present condition to guide, and
its future to encourage me, I, Andrew Johnson,
do hereby proclaim freedom, full, broad and un
conditional, to every man in Tennessee!"
It was one of those moments when the speak
er seems inspired, and when his audience, catch
ing the inspiration, rises to the level and be
comes one with him. Strangely as some of the
words ofthis immortal utterance sounded to
those uncultivated ears, I feel convinced that not
one of them was misunderstood. With breath
less attention those sons of bondage hung upon
each syllable; each individual seemed carved
in stone until the last word of the grand climax
was reached; and then the scene which follow
ed beggars all description. One simultaneous
roar otapproval and delight burst from, three
thousand throats.' ' Flags, banners, torches and
transparencies, Were waved (wildly over' the
throng, or flung aioft in the ecstacy of joy.
Drums, fifes and trumpets added to the uproar,
and the mighty tumult of this great mass of hu
man beings rejoicing fof their race, Woke up the
slumbering echoes of the capital, vibrated
throughout the length and breadth of the city,
rolled over the sluggish waters of the Cumber
land, and out far into the'
ANDREW JOHNSON'S AGRARIANISM.
I am not attempting to repeat the Governor'
speech. I had neither note book nor pencil
when I listened to him; and if I had both of
them I could not have used them in the midst
of that closely wedged crowd. I wish only to
made the deepest im
ression on my mind.
Who has not heard of the great estate of Mack
CockrilL situated near the city of Nashville an
estate whose acres are numbered by the
thousand, whose slaves were once count
ed by scores? Mack Cockrill beine
great slave owner, was of course a leading re
bel, and in the very wantonness of wealth wrong
from the sweat and toil, and stolen wages of the
war to aid Jen. uavis in overturning the Gov.
Who has not heard of the princely estates of
r fir r tt 1 : t H . .
vniu. " . mju j-loi uiiik, wuu, uy means 01 nis
property alone, outweighted in influence anv
other man in Tennessee, no matter what were
that other s worth or wisdom or ability. Hard
ing, too, early espoused the cause of treason, and
made it his boast that he had contributed, and
directly induced others to contribute, millions
ot dollars in aid to that unholv cause.
These estates suggested to Governor Johnson
one of the most forcible points of his speech
"I am no agrarian," said he: "I wish to see
secured to every man, rich or poor, the fruits of
his honest industry, etiort or toil. I want each
man to feel what he bas gained by his own skill
or talent or exertion, is rightfully his and his
alone. But if, through an iniquitous system, a
vast amount 01 weaun Das been accumulated in
the hands of one "man, or a few men, then that
result is wrong, and the sooner we can right it
the better for all concerned. It is wrone that
Mark Cockrill and W. G. Harding, by means of
forced and unpaid labor, should have monopo
lized so large a share of the lands and wealth
of lennessee; and I say if their immense plan
tations were divided up and parcelled out
. 1 er 1 , .
HiwugM a uuuioer 01 tree, loousrnous and non
eet farmers, it would give more good citizens to
the Commonwealth, increase the wages of our
mechanics, enrich the markets of our city, en
liven all the arteries of trade, improve society,
and conduce to the greatness and glory of the
And thus the Governor discussed the pro
foundest problems of politics and social life ia
tne presence 01 the despised blacks of Nashville:
in their hearing denounced the grasping and
bloated monopoly of their masters; and used
the overgrown estates of Harding and Cockrill
to illustrate his doctrines, in the presence of
naming s and uorirriu s slaves.
describe a few of the points in his speech,
THE NASHVILLE ARISTOCRACY EXPOSED.
imi poruon 01 tne uovernora speech in
which he described and denounced the aristoc
racy of Nashville, I cannot hope to render propf
erly, but there was one point which I must not
"The representatives of this corrupt (and if
yon will permit me almost to swear a little) this
damnable aristocracy, taunt us with our desire
to see justice done, and charge ns with favoring
negro equality. Of all living men they should
be the last to mouth that phrase; and, even
when uttered in their hearing, it should cause
their cheeks to tinge and burn with shame.
Negro equality, indeedl Why pass, any day.
along tne Bidewaias 01 men street where these
aristocrats more particularly dwell these aris
tocrats, whose sons are now in bands of guerril
las and cut throats who prowl and rob and mur
der around our city pass by their dwellinirs,
say, and yon will see as many mulatto as ne
gro children, the. former bearing and unmista
kable reserobience to their aristocratic owners!
"Colored men of Tennessee! This too shall
cease! Your wives and daughters shall no long
er be dragged into a concubinage compared to
which polygamy ia a virtue, to satisfy the bru
tal lusts of slaveholders and overseers! Hence
forth the sanctity of God s holy law of marriaee
shall be respected in your persons, and the
great State of Tennesseee shall no more give her
sanction to your degradation and your shame!"
"Thank Uodl thank Uod! came from the lips
of a thousand women, who in their own persons
had experienced the hellish iniquity of the man
seller's code. "Thank God!" fervently echoed
the fathers, husbands, brothers of those women.
"And u the law protects you in the possession
of your wives and children, if the law shields
those who you hold dear, from the unlawful
grasp of lust will you endeavor to be true to
yourselves, and shun, as it were death itself, the
path of lewdness, crime and vice?"
"We Willi we Willi cried the assembled
thousands; and joining in a sublime and tearful
enthusiasm, another mighty shont went up to
THE MOSES OF THE COLORED MEN.
at thia vast e.rowd of r1ord
pie," continued the Governor, "and reflecting
through what a storm of persecution and oblo
quy they are compelled to pass, I am almost
induced to wish that as in tie days of old, a
Moses might ansa who should lead them safely 1
to their promismi land of freedom and happi
You re our Mow.," Hhouled several voices,
aud the exclamation w caught up aud cheered
until the Capitol rung again. . .
aGod,?r$oiitinmd the Hieaker, "no doubt has
prepared somewhere an iiitriii)i-tit for the great
work he designs to perform in behalf of .this
outraged people; and in due time your leader
will come forth; your Mooes will be revealed to
you tA --. ' ..' "
"We want hot Moses but you!" again shout
ed the crowd.
. "Well, then," replied the speaker, "humble
and u nworthy aaI am, if no better shall be found,
I will indeed be your Moses, and lead you
through the Red Sea of War aud Bondage, to a
fairer future of liberty and peace. 1 speak now
lis 'one whs. feels the world his eqtintry, and all
wno leve equal rights his Inehd. 1 wpeak, too,
es -eisiaosv ofc-Teenassce I m hern -mr-my
own. soil; and here. I mean to stay and fight
.K.4.1.. r .!. 1 :'..! . r
tun gicai mmu uhui .nil junuue lu a in-
uiunbant end. Rebellion and slayery shall, by
Goa's good" help, no longer pollute our State.
Loyal men, whether white or black;' shall alone
control her destinies and when this Strife in
which Sft are alrecgaeed is past I trust I know.
Ve shall have a better state of .things, and shall
all rejoice that honest labor reaps the fruits of
its. own industry, and that every man has ja
fair chance in the race of Kle.'f.'r'y: !
It is impossible to describe the enthusiasm
which followed these : words. "Joy beamed; in
: - -' 1 . . ?-F1 1 1 1...M1
every coumeimnce. imrauuu mugumr miiuw
ed each other in quick succession,. ' The great
throng moved and swayed back aud forth in the
inteusity of emotion; and .shout after shout rent
the air. I '-" - -." - ''
p lA;mn might' have exchanged an ordinary
immortality to have made such a speech to sucn
an audience, and been much the gainer.
It was a speech significent of one of the lofti
est positions to which mankind, struggling up
ward toward universal freedom; has yet attained.
The great Tribune descended from the xteps
of the capitol. As if by magic the dense throng
parted to let him through. . And all that night
long his name was mingled with the curses and
execrations of the traitor and oppressor, and
PENNSYLVANIA STATE ELECTION.
The result of the election in Pennsylvania,
Oct 11th, was a substantial Union victory.
The North American of the 7th, gives the names
and districts of sixteen members of Congress
elected by the Union party, who will obtain
their certificates, under the broad seal of the
Governor. ' Also two members elected by the
soldiers' vote, but defrauded by Copperhead
judges of election, and one Union member elect
ed, but cheated out of his scat. Tho vlirfcn
says the Union members in the next Congress
will dn full justice in the matter. Five Cop
perheads elected in the Stale. Legally elected
Union men, 19;' Copperheads, 5. In the pres
ent Congress the delegation is equally divided.
A gain of nine Union members.
The Pennsylvania Senate will consist of 20
Union 'men to 13 Copperheads. Union majori
ty 7; gain C. House of Representatives, 64 Uni
on, 36 copperhead. Last 'yesu ' 53 Union, 47
Copperhead. Unioii 1 majority ' on joint ballot
this year 35. Union majority last year 7 a
gain of 28 members of the Legislature.
No marvel Belmont failed to illumiuate over
the result in PennsjLlyauia,. , , -
icajro elects a Union Congressman,
Senator' And mehiber" of 'Assembly.
Startling Report from Sherman.
whichWf'flg tfcoHsands ol8pldiors and ;nbV"an
By way of Indianapolis we have the
startling report that (Jen. Sherman has de
stroy ed thW railroad frorir 'Atlanta to C hat
tanooga, shipped the, iron to; tho latter
place, burned Atlanta, left Oen. Thomas
with two corps to take care of Hood," ami
started with 5 corps in the direction of
Charleston. 4 The report needs, confirma
tion but the bold mov ement is in keeping
with the brilliant military genius of the in
vincible Sherman. !
Since the above was put in type we
have received the Indianapolis Journal of
the 8th. It says )
Officersnb'arpved in lhisv Vity yester
day, direct frpin Chattanooga, report. that
General Sherman returned to Atlanta ear
ly last week, with five corps, of his ,army,
having left twp (jorps in Tennessee, under
Gen. , Thomasi to watch Hood.5 They said
that.Sherman first destroyed the railroad
front Chattanooga to Atlanta, and is now
sending the iron to the former . city. , He
had burned Atlata and marched with his
entire army in the direction of Charleston.
Before lulu' Jie$ this broad expanse of the
gulf and Atlantic States, and he can shape
his march to suit his inclinations, for there
is no force to bar his progress. Before
him to his right is Mobile, around, which
the gulf forces are slowly concentrating, to
his left is Andersonville. a pen in which are
. . . i v ; .' ; i .
lmnieasnraoie tnstance to 'tne soutneast
are Savannah . and .Charleston; to the
northeast are Wilmington and' Richmond
,This step is full of daring,, but . gives,
great promise of success, and it may . be
mat tms movement win De the crowning
feature ot the war. - '
Late private advices from ' well posted
quarters at Sherman's front,' give an air of
probability to the report. Ihey foreshad
ow an important movement on foot, , simi
lar in detail to thai above stated. ,; ; -;
Attempt to Poison Gen. Sheridan and Others.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8.
Tb Berulla, jiartinsburg - correspondent
says: ' fu( ; . ','..- . .
I General Sheridan, accompanied by Col. Com
T sTocRTor General Grant s stair, Captain T. W,
f Moore, andothers,:Whilar.On-a visit to Col.' Ed
rward( at'TVinchegter, Were suddenly': taken
.wnn symptoms of poisoning frnm corrosive
sublimate."'- The most ready antidotes were ad
ministered, and at last accounts all were doing
well, though their cases were at one time almost
The poison is supposed to have been contain
ed in some cheese, of which all had partaken
I 111 if ' J !..
CONGRATULATORY ORDER TO GENERAL
General Hancock has issued a congratulatory
order to his corps for their conduct in the affair
of the 27th. - He say s newspaper correspondents,
not on the field, misrepresented the affair as a
disaster .The corps wa in pursuit of a definite
object distinct' from the operations of other parts
oi tne ariuv. wnen n was attacked in tianfc hv n
3ttge6rce ofthe enemy's infantry and in the
rear oy nve,Drigadea ot cavalry.: , The flank at
tack was speedily repilsed disastrously to the
eiseoiy. wha1os)albU liOO prisoners, several enl-
ors and one gun? The attack on the rear was
repulsed oy our rivalry -under Gregg. - The
enemy expected much from the attack but
gamed nouung.. : . . : ...
Conspiracy of the Fenian Brotherhood in
Conspiracy of the Fenian Brotherhood in Toronto.
TORONTO, Oct. 8.
Startling developments in retrard to
treawn.able body of the Fenian protherhood are
being made in 'this city."-' "-"- ' ''I t ii
Secreted arms have been, found, and the lead
ers in the conspirecy are being arrested. A
paiufiil feejing jf (insecurity, mists among the
Solomon's, judgement urned the . point
of 'a California orator's plea for a continued
Union throgh a continued war. lie liken
ed ,th4 North and South to the, two women
wno claimed the child before Solomon,
when the wise ruler, unable to decide
which was the. mother, .ordered that the
child, should be cut in wo, and ?rie-falf
given to eacji claimant. I he false moth
er consented;;; bu the true" raother said she
would rather give up everything than see
UCl IU11U Ull llirai. ill 1 HH1U llo.
"our country is ' the -child ri the 'Cojiper
heads are the . (also claimant: the true
mother is the Union party,, which .will
give up everything rather than submit 4 to
disunion.- ' '
Amok 1 the most remarkable of the
prizes captured, by the North Atlantic
blockading' fleeC is the beautiful paddle
wheel steamer Lady Sterling, taken on the
28th pit as she made her first trip ont bf
Wilmington., bnefiad 8U bales pf cotton
on board. The vessel and cargo are val
ued as uu, uuu.
! r 1 PT ! 1 1 1 ' . "; .( , i
Acteb General JBcrtER put the rebel
pnsoners under nre at Dutch Uapthe Rich
mond Wluy "said if the Confederate; Gov
ernment yielded to this and took 'the ne
gro' prisoners out of the trenches, "we aban
don the whole question of slavery, and of
araaster's right to the services of his slave."
A the rebels have done that, we may con-
&rlht aaverjuestfoii'Bettled. g
NAVY OF THE UNITED STATES.
The Navy of the Uuiiwl Stales ix becoming a
very powerful arm of the national defense, and
we trust frequent opportunity will be given to
bow its efficiency and strength until the rebels
are thoroughly subjugated. There are now in
active service 558 steamers, with an aggregate
.tonnage of 408,000 tons, against the original 26
steamers and and 49,700 tons, with which the
war commenced.' Of this number 200 steamers,
with air aggregate of 241,000 tons, have been
built by the Navy Department. The additions
which are now being made to our navy, are of
vessels of the first class, which will lnrgelv in
crease its efficiency. There are seven wooden
steamers, two built by outside parties, the oth
ers at the naval ship yards, of 3,200 tons intend
ed to have a speed of sixteen knots an hour.
ITiey will carry immense batteries, be full rigg
ed, and will doiil.ilnpo ..- ..... 5.r.i
- . ' - ifivtv mo iiu3i. aim
most formidable ocean cruisers ever built bv
nnar ruiicn. T1 .
" 3 1 7, -k " alRO progress of build
ing by Uie Department twenty first class wood-
KItarn,er"f Z00, to have a speed
of thirteen knoU, carry enormous batteries, and
he fuU rigged for ocean cruisers. Thev wiU
soon be completed.- There have just been com- j
Pleted eight screw steamers of 553 tons eachJ-u !
The machinery .a from the designs of aeveral
parUeit buddiug to? compete witi the Depart,
ment. The first three, having the Department',
machinery have been thoroughly tried, and can
maintain a speed of 11 knots. There are now
nearly completed the wooden iron-elad coast
steamers Tonawanda Montonomah, Agamenti
ens and Monadnock, of 1564 tons, drawing 12
feet of water, and having two turrets each, car
rying two 15-inch guns. The Monadnock has
been tried, and is found capable of achieving a
maximum speed of 1 1 knots. Four other iron-
8am tyVC' hnt rand nwter, be
ing 3,400. tons, ore being constructed. The
Monitor iron-clads constructed number 94 and
have an aggregate tonnage of 78,100. That thia
powerful navy should have been created within
three years, when the means at command were
at tho beginning only about two dozen machine
shops, some of them without tools, machinery or
workmen, fitted, for the work required, proves
how readily the skill of the country can adapt
itself to the circumstances required, and how
great are the resources of the nation to supply
any of its wants.- - .
On the 10th day October, 1811, saya the Bal
timore American, the Congress of Chili decreed
that every child born of slave parents after that
date should be free. - ,
On the 9th day of April, 1812, the Govern
ment of Buenos Ayres made a similar decree to
take effect on January 1st, 1813. -
On the 10th-day of July, 1821, the Congress
of Coluuibia emancipated all the slaves who had
borne arms in defense of the Republic, and pro
vided for the entire emancipation of its slaves,
280,000 in number, in eighteen years. . - -
On the 15th day of September, 1821, Mexico
granted immediate and unconditional emancipa
tion to all its slaves.
On the 4th of July, 1827, the State of New
York emancipated at once its 10,000 slaves.
On the 1st of August, 1834, Great Britain
emancipated all the slaves, 800,000 in number,
in her West India possession.
On the 12th and 1 3th of October, 1864, Mary
land, not to be outdone by such illustrious ex
amples, nor by the prototypes of Louisiana,
Missouri and West Virginia, unconditionally
emancipated 17,189 slaves.
Which is Right?
that God has "vouchsafed'' to the Confed
eracy "many signal victories." The Charles
ton Mercury says, "Our late military dis
asters have encouraged the reconstruction
ists to raise their heads." , ,TilL Jeff and
the editor of the Mercury, eat the same
kind of turkey" on Thanksgiving Day ?
Gen. Caster an Ohio Boy.
The Ktate Journal says: "All hail Ohio! Gal
lant young Custer,. lately made Major General
for his splendid, part , in .Sheridan's successive
victories in the Valley, is another brave Buck
eye 1 soldierboy.-a native of the Western Ae
serveUa graduated at West 'Point as an Ohio
Cadet, and was commisioned a Brigadier Gen
eral as from Ohio, June 29, 1863." j ;
Goon. The North American says the Navy
Department on Saturday- received intellicence
of the capture of seven- blockade runners off
Wilmington, and the destruction of four, within
the past thirty days. j , - j V ! ?'i
1 TTKRS ramninino'. nne.lniTnwl in tho
JLi Post Office at Fremont, State of Ohio, on the 10th
WmmmK taaA i .... ...
Andrews Mary Mrs
Moore George .
Miller A nrirw
Arnold A Mrs
. Babcock lsi na Mra -i
Bradahaw S J Mrs '
Chapman D Mrs f
Clapp Robert '
Clark Mary MiM :
. Davis Wm
' Door Isabella MIm .". .
Fry Maria Mrs
. Prir Henry 17 XT
Garter Jaeob - '
Grey Maria Mias: -4
Gano J H
Grove Casper ' - -Hrder
Charles , , .
: Hader Joseph X ) -'.
HiU David - ' ' :
HaywardLJ Hatchinson W F
Johnson Jnlia Mil
Kipe Joshua H
Lanz Charles '
Slorder Henry .2 '
-Michael William- - . :
loidman A on tin
iFeraey Levi i '! : I
Parkee William .
Bice Jnlia Mrs
Reed George . - . . .
RnggHJ S.'X V
Smith Matilda A.'..".3 ' "
j Smith So sad Miss
Stoddard Mary Miss . .
SonesGW..:.2 ' !
Seitfert Sarah Miss '
SUndish C W
Sail Juliet Mrs
Taylor Delle Mrs
v aiers tuun jniai
Willson L Miss
- Whitrker Anntin - '
Dates 4 Co ,
To obtain these tetters, the annlicant must call for"aV
vertited Uacn," Ka& give the date of the list and pay one
oeii ior anreruHing. 11 not called for in one montn tttey
wm oe aeui to ine ueaa Letter Office.
H. R.SHOMO, Postmaster.
"ITrM. NK MORGAN, Executor of the estate of Elisha
T T Morgan, deeeared, has filed his acceunt in the of
neeofthe rrobate Court for the final settlement of said
estate which will be heard on the 2tth day of November,
jooai mo cioca A. M. olaaid day. , .
WM. S RUSSELL, Probate Judge.
November II, 1864. 46w3
. .To, Whom it May Conoern.
XTOTICK is hereby given to all persons, that I will ear
i. 1 no debts contracted by any one in my name, except
on my- wnnen order.
- ,' s AARON W. BARTLETT.
Green Creek, Nov. 7, 45w3.
,fi FINAI4 SETTIjEMEIVT.
"pvANlELOVERMTKR, Administrator of the estate of
I Adam Kuhn, deceased, having Hied his accounts in
the office oi the Probate Court far the final settlement of
said estate, which will be heard on the 26th day of No
vember, 1864, at 10 o'clock A. M. of said day.
WM. S. RUSSELL, Probate Judge.
. Fremont, Nov, B, 1864. 45w3 -')' '
AVilliam A. Hill's Estate.
JACOB FICKES has been appointed and duly qualified
.as administrator oi the estates William A. HH1 de
ceased, late of Scott township, Sandusky county, Ohio
All persons interested will govern themselves according
ly. JACOB fitlfJi
Scott Township, Nov. 5. 1864. 5w3
Administrator's v Saie,
ri1HE uoderBiened. Administrator of Wm. A. Hill's Es-
X tate, will sell at the late residence of the deceased in
Scott Townbip, Hanauscy county, unto, on
Wednesday, the 23d day of November,
commencing at 10 o'clock A.M., tbe:fbllowJng property;
Seven heal Ilorses, 2 Cows, young Catr
tie, 1 Breeding sow, two 2-Boree Wagons, 1 Mower,
1 Grain Drill, Plows, Deags, and a large num-
-ber of Farming Utensils.
TERMS. Nine months credit will be given on all sums
of f3 and ovt, wilh approved sectnityt and all under $3,
?..k t ' 1 ' JACOB FICKES. Administrator. .
Soott Township, Nov. 0, 1864. . 40WS ,
T?u)iic Sale. .
"TTTIl.t. be sold at the residence of (he subscriber, la
If; Busy township, on .... .
Saturday, the 26th day -of .November,
commencing at 10 o'clock A. M.. the following property
Qiirteen. Horses, a lot 01 tlarness, several
. tons Hay, Plows, Drags, Farming Mills, and a large
and good assortment of Farming Utensils, and -'
' various other articles.
TERMS. All sums of t and under Cash, over 15 s
credit of nine months. Good security required.
1. M. AM.RN.
Biley towDHhip, Nor. , 1864.: 45w3 , ;
. ;: o. w. page,
ATTOKNET JiT LAW AND NOTARY PVJBUC.
Insarancn, Real Estate and General' Collecting Agent for
3 . - . ni'ithvi H,linifW, VWIlIS. . 7.
CLYDE; - - - - Sand-ky county, Ohio.
X Are invited to call and see the floe aasortmeat a
LASTING CONGRESS GAITERS, i
"' of the Rochester manufacture.
Lasting Balmorals, Balmoral Congress Boots,
Aia ana uoat naimorais, dtc, fec., at ;
:' '- H. LESHER'S. ;
1 S. B. TAYIiOIt, ,
IIOMKOPATHia Physician and Surgeon.
OFFICE In VaUette's Block.
over J. W. Bowlua
Grocery and Crockery Store. - - -
rremoni, April a. ise. , 7 1 .
$10 to $20 a Day.
AGENT3 WANTED TO SELL THE IMPROVED
', : little Giant Sewing Machine, :
The best Cheap Machine 1n the United States. Wears
. : : 1 wt.lnh lklwff.UMUllM
KIVIHK a wiFl-iinoiwii vj " " ... - -
made, or we will employ Agents at 76 a month and ex-
pensespaia. ror particulars mm " ' "",
Ump. : T. S. PAGB, Gen. Agent,
Oct. 7, loo, zmo '"'""'1 .
t a 1 ' t ,00 .r D.nll. Iia. hAn &nnnlntfl Affeni
. O. U.JAOT, I'".', I- "II p .
for Sandusky, county, of whom Machines can be boaght
Or THE DUPLICATE nf thn Ooonty of tn.iunkT,
Ohio, for the jmr 184, with the Rates ot Taxation
in the mroral Tovmhlpa, Towna, fco.
JOB 30 S5-4
: S.B: ? fs-j
' SVjU -l90S)-4MlQDak
' to at "o oo'b'1-i a as -r co
i '1 jCJOO-tC'-ieOtCCr'o-
m S ,
L i; & K H 45 " "
t . V.',.
. A ,5 j on ?.i
CBl0l9MOK 00 00 - OJ
- O O
vimcb tttroqpODsM to
aa as OM-ii.aC
tC Kl to Oi C9 O 00
ooij.'aia'flMuau da' co wf
' ' V - ' -
C k (D-I
( 00 UMOOpwr
atk, Cn oe r3 em -j
0O .. ..
3 0 S
owocatoiCSai x o m
. s s
Rates nf Taxation for the year 1864,' in the sever
al Townships, towns, dtcf in mills on the dol-:
lar valuation. ' j 1 i ' ;
O W ! frj g Xl tj, oo W - Q
(BC D 2.2 1 3 B
OK . ,
"2 JS X- -J. oq - w-jo . 1 a ,
. ' 1 j? j 1
w to ip rp rg c co co co y to ?
. . . . ... ... . . ... ..- ... ... r.-i (" C.T 1 1 k 1
wt3i5iat5i5ai35su5P pun jiaipH
09 to c9 fag ctf giJ oa c3 cga c3 03 oj cj
uuuuuuu uto w 101a www j -xb IjanQ
. ..' .;:-. -iii, l;Mna o
W V V w W W W -9- w 7
1 in! -
m 0 oo en
K) tO OS W tO - tOJ- I5M1SI-J5M f
h "quuhoiibh OGDis'io'isbbl ' ' ' '
c -'to i la.'bo'eolo'ai'i'co oo-j 'i'Vo WW! IT'J,
t) uj u i ; . w . i ; w i -1 . . ; i j i
L OSCAR B ALL. Auditor, of Sandusky County. Ohio,
do hereby certify, that the above is oorraot and com-
ilete Abstract oi all me property nswa ior m.i..!.)u mr
h niulMU. with th amount of each kind pf Tax in
eaeh township, and the aggregate amount in the county:
that the footings of the columns are correct as .above
stated: and that the taies charged thereon, for the year
1884, amount for State Purposes to thty-sut thousand
one hnnurea ana -t z j 1:
and nine miUs: for County,7ownahip and aU other pur-
Dosea, to one nanoiwa unm. " " ivu
twenty-nine dollars, three eenU and slxmills; amount-ins-
in the aggrsgata, lneludinj delinquencies, to one
hundred Bfty-five thousand nine hundred fifty-two 'dol
lars seventy-eight eenta, and five mills,
i .i.n aartifv that tb rates of taxation annexed are
as taken troa the records in this office, this see-
rd4ofNoyber,A.IM84. ... ,
vwvau vauabSB) fkaiuilMi'
rremont, Sandusky County, Obiow.4$wi
WILL be sold at the residence of The subscriber, in
Jackson township, fl miles- west, of VremonVon
Thursday, the 17th day of Novemler, 1864
commencing at 10 o'clock A. If the following
Five Horses, six 2-years old Steers, 2 Hogs,
-rnea-norae wagon, one set dor.ble Harneir, Dratja,
Plows, and a lotef Farming Utensils. Also lot '
i i of Corn in the ear, ton Kay, a tot of Strawj -
and 10 Sheep.
TERMS All sums of S3 and under Cash; over $3 a
credit of nine months. Good security required.
.- ,. W. SUA Wi
Jackson vownshlp, Nov. J, 1864. 44w3
TO: ALL THE PEOPLE I
f m. mum '$ iifl
HAVE JUiST RECEIVED THE LAUtiEST STOCKTHeTbEST .QUALITY,
and the nnest variety or goods 111 their line, in Northern Ohio. Their lar 'e stock k(
LEAD, ZINC, OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES;
every description antl variety, is all guaranteed, and
Tlv..; ; THAN SOLD IN TOLEDO OR CLEVELAND. .
Artist's' Materials, Chemicals, Drugs & Medicines,
..'ii!!' ':"f 'ii '.I.'" . ' " ' ' ' '' ' !.
rorn the best Manufacturers at homo and abroad. . .
CHOICE WINES AND SPIRITS FOR MEDICAL USE ONLY.
WALL PAPER &
SOME MAGNIFICENT STYLES AND DECIDEDLY THE LARGEST
STOCK IN THIS MARKET. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS IN SCHOOL
v BOOKS, WRITING PAPER AND ENVELOPES, PENS, PENCILS,'
t . ...... , BLANK BOOKS, COPY BOOKS. INKS. SLATES.
The New Barometer Inkstands, a new
Photograph 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
RANDA, CURRENCY HOLDERS, ALL KINDS, AND '. " ' , "
A LARGE STOCK OP PHOTOGRAPHIC PICTURES
Of all tho Generals and Great Men generally. PICTURES of Statuary, Fin. En-
.' ' gearings, Lithograps, Funny Pictures, &c, ic . ,
Cljofe IJerfnmcn), fcmfe,
fiflUt? PTTTinnr t . . . . . '
t ,Tt' l ""t Ui1 UK1JASSING QUALITY AND STYLE. -SUPERIOR
TO ANY MANUFACTURED IN THIS COUNTRY.
WE GUARANTEE THESE TO MAINTAIN THEIR HIGH CHARACTER FOR
M ;i . : 1 QUALITY AND PERFUME.
-pSSrwf ?NlViS7 .very Lfd9mfl fr Llie and Gentlemen., Dominoes
Pocket HaaVs new and improved styJet, French Blacking, all who have used it
.It. nothing like it in the market-
Trt JS DS. 3E3 T S . '
Lilies Traveling BYeV Toilet Baakcta, Toilet and Stand Baleta, Cowter Bask eta.
-'- "' ' : . ' lhe Largest Stock in all the country.
BEADS ! BEADS ! Of all kiruWl styles in lae abundant;
Cloth, Hat, Hair, Jlesh, Window, Counter, Horse, WhiU Wash, KaWnYarnish,
... f amt h-tool, Camel-hair, and Artist's Brashes; Piano Dusters Ac.
Lamps! Lamps! Lanterns! Ijanterns
coal oil, at wholesale and retail.' -
Our Stock k complete, full atundanL-" Many thing noT room to mention, entirely
new in style and great improvements m others.' We' remain inHrinir in our '
t T ajrts. UI please our jcustomers, and with an earnest desire to beAjSt
- " all who may patronize ua,
H - ZIXEL IS. DILLON & SOH. ;
,REMONT,; OHIO. 1864.. . ;j.r. JijfiH KTIOt"
Invention, very popular with Bnsiness Men.
Uomc Iiisuraiicc Comnarivl
OP new YORK.
Jakuat I, 1864.
Casta Capital,. $3,000,000,00
Assets, July lst,18G.l, a.467,C i!2.6T
flTHIS Company Insnres Property against the dangers
fiavigauon ana lTansportation,
vu ....V.C.U1U W1UU.
' Those who insure in this Coinnanv ran h fl
In? ef seenrity, by reference to its Large Capital and of
uviug wwi .luim iae most eqaiiaoie manner.
It Looms are Promptly Paid!
' Its managing effieers have built nn in the last alnvMi
years a Company, nnparaJleled by any similar one, and
secured the reputation ot honorable dealing with their
pairun. vnaKi.Ea j. MAKfLN, President,
A. F. WILMAJSTH, Vice President.
, Joan KcQeb, Secretary, .,
.. - . H. W.B. MtjLKJLLAX, Agent.
Premont Aug. 30, 1S64.
WIIOIiESALE A?H UETAIIi
Family Grocery Store.
J. HARRIS) has enlarged his
CONFECTIONERY SHOP, and increased
hia facilities for mannfacturing every description ef
He ran till any order from lOO lb. to 10OO Ibd. of
CA.NDlr'Jj is from one to twenty-four hoars' notice, and
warrasrt it be uwajrpassed bv tiiat of mov maaalactainr
either east or west. He uses only the first quality of
wnite sugar iu making nia uuueeuonerr.
CANDIES, in Rolls, or Lumps,
CANDIES, of all flavors,
CANDY TOYS, of all kinds,
CANDIES manufactured to order, in
any style tne purenaser may a eel re.
X-BUY your CANDIES of HARRIS
BUY your CANDIES of HARRIS.
XIJUY CANDIES of HARRIS.y
One Dour North of Buck land's Drug Store.
., -.; . One Door North of Bucaland't Drug Store.
, One Dooi North of Buealand'a Drug Store.
' ---A FULL STOCK Or 1 ' ' '
FresH Family Groceries,
. - v!' always kept on hand, which will be
. Sold at the Lowest Market Prices.
You ean always and '
. Coffee, Teas, Sugars, Spices, Nuts,
1 " : Raisins, Fruits (in season.)
: . Fish, Butter, Eggs, Poultry, ifcoku,
Fresh No. 1, OYSTlSK, ,
And a thoosand other articles which I cannot enumerate.
It is universally admitted that to get HOOD Groceries,
' and uJdKAf roeeries, you snooiu
BUY Groceries of HARRIS. -
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
, BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
BUY Groceries of HARRIS.
: HARRIS keeps good Groceries.
HARRIS has all kinds of Groceries.
HARRIS sells Groceries Cheap.
'.' One Door North of Buckland's Drug Store.
One Door North of Backland's Drug Store. .
t One Door North of Buckland's Drug Store.
; . jr . FRKMONT, OHUI
' FREMONT, OHIO
.?iinr f ;.;?) FREMONT, OHIO
g CALL and see HARRIS. " '
g3T CALL and see ilAiuus.
S CALL and see HARRIS, ,
Before you sell your FUR1 -
Before you buy your UKUJ.hniESr
--Before you buy your CANDIES!
One Poor North of Buckland's Drag Store.
One ikior North of Buckland's Drug Store.
One Danr North of Bueklaud's Drug Stnre.
I ; i it.. FHKHfO.1T, OHIO.
'' ' ' ' FRKMO.VT. OHIO.
. FREMOMT, OHIO.
FREMONT, Feb. 18, 1888.
Fremont, Lima & Union Railroad.
- Fall and Winter Arrangement '
ON and after Monday, Oct 3L, 1864, trams ' will
daily, (Sunday's excepted,) as follow-
Leave Fremont, at ..
- - Winters
" Kansas, ...,
118 o'clock, A.M.
.. U S- - .
... 12.00 ' " T. mT"
12.20 -'.-' - ;
14.40 . ' '.
Reach Fostoria, .
iave r ostorta
Marion ...... ..-.--
Arrive at Findlay .
Leave findUy, at .i3a o'clock f. M.
" Marion 2.64 t
' ' " Arcadia, 3J3 ' '.
Arrive at Fostoria, . 2M ' '-' -
Leave Fostoria .... .... t.48 ' m
- -Jaeason 4.0
" Kansas, 4ju
. " Winters . 4.3a .
" Brunei's ....4.4 siv -
Arrive at FrmoeV. logl ' rm ;
Trains stop only on signal. ( ... ...... .
Trains on this Road leave Fremont after th vsJ i,
the Morning trains from Cleveland and Toledo) and arrive,
in the evening ia time to go either East or West.
Passengers by this line reach Findlay several koto, fa.
advance of any other route. . . . ...J..
.vBH? TU "ont, in Cleveland and Tek-de,
the Ticket Offices of the Cleveland and Toledo Railroad.
L. O, BAW8ON. Seat '
Fremont. Oct. 29, 1884.
PRICES ADVANCED TO
FIlfTEES .DOUjABJI (PER TON far rtoigkt
JFT.A.X. STKAW, : '
in small bundles, averarins 20 4iuth .11. j
andfrom 010 to $14 for that of Kh. leirth, and TTv
tangled. All to be dry and in good eouditton. deliverwl
at the Flax Mill, near Ballville itiiagj-: a,"'nn
wuiy iw, ISO. McLSLLaM k CO. "
Farm for StxWJf
M FOR SALE a Splendid Farm, one mile sou tb of
Fremont, of 12 Acre. 100 acres improved,
the balance timber. - A (rood FKAMK fiOI RE
Willi 10 rooms, besides Milk Room, Wood House aad
Cellar. A Grain Barn. Stock Barn, Bay Bans, and Cora
Hon TWO LIVING SI'RInS? an? FruSS
WELLS, conveniently situated over the Fares. A a Or
chard of over 200 bearing Apple Trees, also Pear, Peae
Cherry ami Plum Trees, and Orapw Vines. T
4 Acres) Timber Land a short diataaoa from tb
farm, of the best quality, will be sold with it, or in parts
to suit purchasers. The Farm ia well ealeakkted e dmdo
up into smaU tracts for Suburban Residences, For riv
tienlara euqnire at the farm of J. bTsTAHL
Fremont, Oct. 27, 1864. 3tf
4i ,:At the Sath Factory, ,f
On the Wet side of the Rivr,
V . 2,000 CORDS
Of Black Ash "and Red'Oak TimteV,
Suitable for making Shingles.
S3T A ' Liberal Price wB bi r pnicL 'jgf
. . . C EDGKRTOM.
Fremont, Oct. 28, 1864. 43mo3 . .
.jti .- THK sndenlgnew wan any aaaouat of
. -. SOFT TIMBER
am!tKlm tnm MilAi. -.. , , , .
For which 4 eenta per eukw footwiH be paid oa its
delivery at the Depot is Fremont. 1 ; -For
particulars in retlinr oat timber eaonlva ot B. I..
JUNK, FremouU. Aay So(t Timber will be takea if iteaa
be split. ' JUNS EtHiaRTON.
rremont, July 8, 1864. moS
James Evan's tate , -j
N'OTICK ia hereby given that the undersigu haa
been appointed and duly qualiUed as Administra
tor nn the estate of James Evans, deceased, lata) of Scots
Township, Sandusky, county. Oluu.- All tats rest id -etU
take notice. -. J. ii. .JENNINGS.
Scott Township, Oot-Z4 184.-43w3
For Sale. :
35 Acre of Table Iand,
WE1X UKATED, and partially Timbered, dioiw
ing the town plat of Fremont.' Enquire of
JOSEPH L. BAW30JC
Fremont, September 23, 1864. 88 1 ' ,-
- Tax Notice. ot
THE Treasurer of Sandusky county will attend at hia
office from and after November 1st, to receivo tho
Taxes for lxrH. All taxes uue on I Do wna Uecembar, aa
which remain unpaid, will be sent out for collection ia
mediately after that date. . ' .
Tav pjiyem, who have worked " out their Road Taaesw
must prownt the Supervisors Rpeelpt for ths sasaa. oa
NomoD-v but Gold and .Silver. United
Notex, National Bank Notes, and Ohio CiirreBCT wiU ba
received in payment ot Taxes. ' - ... , . .
All sums of change under dfty eenta, moat be mad by
the Tax payers. CHAS. 6. GREENE.
Irmuwrt Ollea, Fmoon Oat, 13,1864, -Jlvi ;