Newspaper Page Text
For the Jeffersonian.
THE WAR AND ITS RESULT.
,r,leniooU sjifl tea""6 who caused
war. We answer, -the rebels by
passing ordinances of secession in
eight States,1 by firing into the
of the - West, January 9th,'. 1861, by
taking United States ships, forts
stores, by passing acts, and taking
oaths dissolving .allegiance to the
H$iteH Stales, Hy forming a confed
eration of States within the United
States jurisdiction and swearing al
legiance to it, and finally by the at
tack upon and paptnre of Fort Sump
ter. '" Except the capture ofSumpter,
all this was done before Lincoln's in
" auguration, and all was done before
the government resorted to hostili
ties. It is true that to a nation too
cowardly to claim their constitu
tional rights, and. ready to enngej
to everv foe, none of these would be
a cause of war. . If Democracy make
for themselves this plea, we have no
answer. To friends of the rebels,
those who' wished success to the
Confederate cause, or like Seymour,
thought their Constitution best, the
above wirld be no cause of war, and
fiiGjg ithe Yallandigham, Wood,
Seymour and Pendleton plea, if they
would apeak truly.
' "The single object of the war was,
as stated in one of Gen. Grant's re
ports, to lorce upon rebels "an equal
sidmusionlmth the loyal portion of our
common country, lotle Constitution and
laws." In point ol law we never had
any other object than this. For the
attainment of the object we were
forced to do the great act of right
eousness which directly freed mil
lions of men from bondage, robbed
the v Confederacy of - its greatest
strength, and greatly added to our
atreagth. ..We may be foolish enough
toieeretthat'we could not conquer
the fkotb without this act; and cer
tainly we tried hard enough to do so;
but "man's extremity was God s op
nnrtnnitv " The one eood act we
X j -
did was done from a selfish motive.
It was not that we sympathized with
the slaves, or cared for their suffer
intra, that we freed them, but we
needed them to help force obedience
dob rebels.- This was the only
jsMttrgiren, and with as, all the
xeason thai". existed; and the rebels
had one hundred days notice that the
UfeoM weald be used.
aemocrats tell ns that the rebel
States were never out of the Union,
Vcause the -acts of secession Ac,
were void, . , " - .
Rot in fact those acts were not
oid ; there is a great difference be-
tween illegal and void ; a murder is
illegal bat not void. Our declaration
of independence was illegal, and yet
ft' separated- as from Britain and be
came the foundation of a new system
of .government. So the rebel secess
ion acts separated them from ns; ille
gally a judged by our laws, but none
the less actually; and the question
waa submitted to the sword whether
.the jnew Confederate Government or
the. United States should have juris-
diction of the people and territory
Daring the arbitration we treated them
iueqfiala. ' We treated prisoners as
members of a Government whose
aws protected them and prevented
Us from having a right to hang them
as murderers. If these laws of theirs
were an. absolute nullity, each of their
toldiers-was a murderer, and could
vflChe haaced for the crime. But it
is foKy to talk of laws governing and
formed by ten millions of people and
extending over ten great States being
a utility. Under them marriages
were-contracted, property bought
aiul-sold, crimes committed, and
criminals were., punished; and shaH
we now" allow those criminals to
persecute the officers who punished
then? 2 Shall transfers of property
be rescinded, when , the buyer can
no snore restore the price, and chil
dren by thousands be declared ille
gitimate 7L The South dare claim no
auch. thing.., The Confederacy was a
great reality and not a nullity; and
the Confederate States were not only
out of the .Union; bat were never in.
Their old State Governments, which
had been members of the Union, were
dead-, ', Their officers had betrayed
and forsaken them ; there was not a
shred of them left. They had no
officers, no courts, no laws, no
subjects. This had to be so for the
protection of rebels themselves; for
their old governments being under
and subject to the United States Con
stitution and laws, were in their na
ture as much adverse to rebellion as
the laws of Ohio. On principle their
old State Governments must have
bert tefufict, for under our political
system, government exists only by
theciH el the people, and when all
the people forsook their old State
GoYCTTQiheata, and lormed new ones,
tinder a new jurisdiction, the old, of
necessity fdied.- -
?JTPe war we gained what we
fought or jurisdiction of the peo
ple and territory of the South. In
law'we!iJwaya had this; but in fact
and by Southern law, we had lost it.
We overthrew Confederate authority
and established our own. By so do
ing we did-mHgire rebels the right
of tfeepihft yta. tourselvce ; but we
suhjetlheaitoiioeB ef all rights in
our government We certainly gain
ed norigbf tet tyrauafze'over them,
and more certainly our conquest did
not give them a right to make laws
for Mi So, as soon as all resistance
on their part ceased, they had a right
to demand a civil form of govern
ment, Subject to our laws and con
stitution. But never, by any possi
bility, jean, rebels have a right to
claim participation in our govern-
has done for the South, we may fairly
Starjclaim that a spirit of moderation and
and.jngg Qf a conquered people has char-
tried to destroy.
The above principles are drawn
from the law of nations, and are
in common right. And
when we apply them to what Congress
forbearance and respect for the feel
acterized all our legislation in their
behalf. And we may add that the
advances of Congress have been met
in a rebclious spirit on the part of
the South and their friends. Yet, by
the help of new citizens from the
North, and the frecdmen, and a few
repentant rebels, the old Union men of
the South, have succeeded in forming
governments for most of the revolted
States, and not only for themselves,
but which constitutes them an integ
ral part of our government. Demo
crats and unrepentant rebels corc-i
plain that the latter are disfranchised
well let them complain,
Tbe rojue ne'er felt the bailer draw.
With good opinion of the lf."
ment a government
J. B. DUNN.
TAXES AND BONDS.
James A. Briggs, E9q , of New
York, in a speech in Portland a few
weeks since, brought out the follow
ing important facts :
One merchant in the city of New
York, Mr. Axander T. Stewart,
paid more tax on his income for 18G5
than was paid by the' people or ten
States and four territories, and more
than was paid by either one of seven
teen other States. He paid 9 197,000
more than was paid by all the people
of New Hampshire, and 8'J5.UUU
more than was paid by the people ol
Maine, and half as much as was paid
on incomes in Michigan. . .
The income tax does not reach the
laboring man. The population of thek
United Slates is estimated at 36,000,
OOO.and the number of persons who re
turned incomes for the year lbt (as
stated by 'the Commissioner' of In
ternal Revenue m his last report) in
the United States was 240,134. . Oi
this number 03,085 returned incomes
of twenty dollars or less, and 42,94?
over $20 and under $50.
The people of the Third Congress
ional District of Massachusetts paid
more income lax tor J8C6 than was
paid by the people - of any of the
States except Illinois, New Jersey,
New lork, Pennsylvania and Ulno.
The Pacific Mills Corporation, Law
rence, Mass., of which tbe Hon. J
Wiley Edinandsis Treasurer, paid
more internal revenue tix for 1865
and 18Gb, than waa paid by either
one of eight States and foar territo
ries, and more than several of them
. From September 1, 18C2, to June
SO, li7i New England paid 1G7,
099,513.03 internal revenue taxes,
and-of this, only 917,648 was fori
We are often told that the East
ern States made money during the
war at the expense of the n eslern
States, and that the accumulations of
the East were greater than all o(her
parts of the country. - iThis is an
error. While it is true that moBt
not all departments of manufacturing
were prosperous at the East during
the war, it is equally true that the
agriculturists of the West were the
most prosperous and turitty.
The furmers of Illinois made more
money on the one article of com from
January 1, 18Gl,to January 1, 1867,
than waa made by all tbe manufac
tures pf New England for the same
time. Corn was worth in Chicago,
Jan. 1, 1861, seventeen cents a bush
el. The increased price from that
time up to Jan. 1, 18G7v-.will average
50 cents a bushel, and estimating the
product at 100,000,000 of baehels
year for tbe six years, gives tw,wu,
000, and at fifty cents advance makes
300,000,000. It i a fact that in the
winter of 1860-61 the farmers of 111
inois burnt corn for fuel. ' It would
not pay transportation to market.
In the winterof 1860-61
New York was offered by hie debt
or in Illinois, in pay meat of a debt,
corn at six cents a bushel. The
creditor accepted the offer, and or
dered the corn shipped to Chicago.
Upon its arrival there he. was aston
ished to learn from his agent that
would not sell for enough to pay
charges. Corn is worth .to day. in
Chicago from 95 to 99 cents, vcd
wheat from 91,58 to 1,72. It is
gratifying fact that the great and im
portent interests of agriculture have
been successful for tbe last seven
years. We are dependent upon the
soil for our prosperity, The West
fed our armies when, they were fight
ing in the cause of our country
We also hear much said about not
taxinz the rich bondholders. Now,
fellow-citizens, with a few exceptions
the rich, do not bold the bondaof the
United States. The bonds of the
United States are held by Banks, by
lAie, rue and marine insurance Com
panies, by Savings Banks, by persons
in trust for estates, secieties, At
How is it here in your ei aVity and
Mate with the (xovernment bonds
Who holds them ? I wenttbis morn
ing into one of your Savings.- Banks
and asked for the last report of these
banks to your Legislature, and upon
examining, found that the amount
deposited in the Savings Banks in
Maine in 1867 was $5,598,600.26. and
or this amount these banks held of
Government securities $1,373,388
and or National bank stock 359,565,
making a total ot Uoyernment secu
nties held by your savings banks of
1,J2,953 almost one-third of the
whole amount of the deivoaits. The
amount of deposits in 1866 was 3,
946,433,52; in 1867, 5,598,600,26;
being an increase lor the year of 1,-
652,166,44. The number of depos
itors in iso j was '4,i"J8,
The Savings Banks of the State of
New lork have 49,000,000 invested
in doverument bonds.
The Savings Banks of Connecticut,
have 12.000,000 in Government
The Savings Banks of Massachus
etts about 30,000,000 in Government
The amount of Government securi
ties held by the Savings Banks of
New 1 ork, Massachusetts, Maine and
Connecticut is 100,000,000, repre
sentea Dy i,vix,V3Z depositors.
One fourth of the people of Massa-L,
chusetu have deposits in
Banks, and one-third of the people
in Connecticut are depositors.
Now are these denoaitora' Onn
rich men and women, your people of
substinance ? No they are the '
monveoj Je.n and thank God we hav
common people in this irlorioas land
of ours, and that "none are bora here
Dooie.1 and sparred to ride the becks
men and women and children who
earn their bread in the sweat of the
lace. Their deposits are the
savings of the wage9 ol labor; and
these are the people who are Interest
ed in the hnmla of the Government,
and believe that this Government of
the people should keep inviolate us
faith with the people and it will.
ARE THEY FORGERIES?
perllf the old Uniocni3t restored
j U it a forgery $atij pT
avioffsWfai,T artol- rlwXilViT
The New York World says: "The
Radical newspapcra have forged
speeches and put them in the mouths
of Southern Democrats by whom
ther were never uttered.'
Is it a forgery mat r rana r. iiair,
. t w wit I
the Democratic candidate lor vice
President, wrote to Col. James O.
Broadhcad, on the 30th of June :
"There is but one way to restore
the Government and the Constitu
tion, and that is for the President
elect to declare these acts (of Recon
struction null and void, compel the
army to undo its usurpations at the
south, disperse the carpet bag State
Governments, allow the white people
to reorganize their own governments,
and elect Senators and Representa
tives?'' Is it a forgery that Wade Hamp
ton said at a Democratic ratification
meeting in New York :
'I want ) ou all to register an oatu
that when they ('the white people of
the South, without regard to the ex
ceptions of the Reconstruction acts,')
do vote, that these votes be counted ;
and if there is a majority or white
votes, that you will place Seymour
and Blair' in the White House in
spite Jit ait the -bayonets that shall
Iks brought against them ?"
Is it a forgery that WgJe Damn-
ton said at his reception in Charles
ton that he proposed in the Commit
tee on the Platfprm in the Democrat-
re Convention, to insert the words,
And we declare that the Recon
struction a4s are-revolutionary, un
conslitatMnaV and void ?' and that
he added :
When I proposed that every single
member of the CommitteeMknd the
warmest men in it were the men of the
North came forward and said they
would carry it out to the end ?"
Is it a forgery, that Mr. C. C. Lang
don, delegate to the Democratic Con
vention, said in a published letter be
fore the lourth of July, that the re
construction measures are "unconsti
tutional, and of course, absolutely
void,'' that this would be the chief
plank in the Democratic platform ;
that the Supreme Court, probably at
its next term, would so decide ; and
that he added :
"Then all we want is a President
whose views are in accord with that
decision, and who has the will and
the nerve to do hiijdyty.rJt- will be
his duty tq enforce th decree of the
Court if need be; "at the point of the
Is it a forgery that John Forsyth
said, in the Mobile Register, speaking
"Andhexa, we may aa well say that
al - L-1- arA" t fl . a a .
tue peopie OiDLteojioi imena
to submitto that permanent rule, re
sult as the Presidential election may?''
- Is it a forgery that Raphael
aeniuies said at aiobile:
"I have come to declare that I
have given in my allegiance,, tear t
and soul, to Uie old jflagj .provided
we can restore lne old flair again to
be the representative of the princi
pies or tne constitution, which we
will be able to effect by the election
or bevniour and Blair r
Is it a forgery that the Charleston
Mercury ssid ? Q
"Peace was'ittadf OiyT General
Sherman In the Hiprirrgor TS65; in
his terms of capitulation with Gener
al Johnson. That was peace, and
nothing else ever will be peace ?'
Is it a forgery that Albert Pike
The South is ourland ,; the"Notth
is a foreign and hostile rvalifti
we hope to see the South inde
pendent before wedie?'
fa rtr "f-or (hat KmmI Daftlx,
ofte.jlatet'retet armyisakl at the
Democratic meeting in Mobile
"Aue democratic party indorses
9qirtt. ays I . V i
The next Democratic House
Representatives, in case of a contest,
will recognizeand .will only recog
nize, such membfrs-ajcome there
under legal constitutions, and that
have been adopted by the free con
LaeaWf tfcerrte rypleffcthe
oiajz t&2BL. s-et. ani
ls it a forgery that the Richmond
Whig, speaking of the Blair letter.
aaid : .
"lie declared without any hesitan
cy, and in terms not-to he. misunder
stood thati were hp PteaUunt, the
f whole Exechtfve power should be
employed to blot out every vestige
oi radical, reeonstrucuonr' '
Is it a forgery that Wade Hamp
ton aaid : . r a
Trytf convince the negro that
we are las real mends ; but if he
will not be covinccd, and is atill join
ed to his idols, convince him al
least -that he nraat look tar limaft Hnla
Whom be Serves as hif gC$lA M feed
ana ciotue mm. Agree smong your
selves, and act firmly on this belief.
f JWrwra enu franyflBiv one
who TdwrfheTradlcal ficket?rt
Is it a forgery that Albert Pike, as
rresident or a Democratic club, offl
cialiy said or Democratic cards of
recommendation for colored men :
We hope that hereafter, when anv
Democrat desires to employ a color
ed ruaa in any capacity, he will ask to
see bis card, and if none is produced
win refuse to employ him r'
is it a forgery that the Chattanoo
ga Lraon said:
"Suffer any or all taunts or tvran
W W9 iinlll a al wa
uj uuui aiier, anu men weu, we
wouiu ramer be a nimble souirrel
It.- . . 1 a l-fc . .
Luau wiuie nauicai v
is it a forgery that the New York
norm sum oi sucb sn.wl.ea
waae Hampton as we have quoted
"We have found them to h thl
candid and iersuasive utterances of
an nonest ana courageous man ?"
And if all tnese are forgeries, whw
is it that the Charlestown Mercury
"Private advices from
strenuous friends at the North r.
quest that we should protest against
iue iuiruueui. expressions tbat have
escaped some Southern speakers
siuce uie adjournment or tbe Nation
ai uemocratic convention. It
anything krto be j todmnch
i eference to things that jar on peo
ple s nerves. woa, werwant t
n ma M win '
If these are not forgeries thev show
distinctly that the policy of the Dem
ocrats party, sbopld it succeed at
tliroir jf'the Be-tSi Wttefi hlt
will neceaaarily proue ci?H war,
From Importers and Manu-
1 ; v ',' ' facturers !
No! JoLbers'Trofits paid!
pAVIS & 6BEEN
HAVE lust received the Urgent stock ol
UBOCKKIK3 that ha aar been brought
tba Norlfc-ireet, and purchased them at
fuca figures al to DS aula o aau at
-Wholesale or Retail
as tow as any house Wast of the Alleghanles,
Ink at lha followlne list of prices as
lample of what thay will d : Good Kio C.f
fee. Ji cents ; Tea, fro- 1 to $2 40 per lb.;
Sugars, eight pounds for $1.
tea; Coffee and; Sugar I
And STerythlng tn the line of
,,,.tt .... . 1
' In this market, and tell at tbe
Very lowest Priccse
We lluv and Srll the
nie)8t Keanable Teriun.
I Aad make our money by
Small Profits & Quick Returns
Particular attention ta called to our stock or
CRQUERY AND QUEENSWARE,
Whloh caannt be beaten In quality or cheap-
MMO I'-' ' Uli ."lii
DAV Id A GKBCN.
All Qigbt Troit Jar
Th bcataailoaJr perfect Self Sealing Fruit
t'au manulactuied. . .
62, hi, tful ater street, M Rivar street and
1 9 at e ado alree la,
; e A
Bi-ld in Findlay, by
DAVIDSON & MARTIN.
i tu " ' 1 ' :"
1 r : .... . '
aueceeaor to Fullhart' Co., at the well,
knows stand of Marsh Thompson, herewith
makes hto beat bow ' to tea ublle nasi say
a suosiaoce aa lonows;. ...
ThaSall psiao , men, wtmen nJ children
of any aga. alaten, er.vulor, raaieatnla c4
Haaenck eoantjr or elaewbere, can procure
better , - i - ' J' -
i I ....-,-,.. In...
RUBBERS,' SLIPPERS, '
- Y-fI a::.- io i--- - i 1 '
Or airy Uk atyte wf 1 foot covering, t
Than at nay other plaa In Uie Worth-west -i-
wnatever rival deaiera stay say to the oon
Cash' paid for Hides "and Pelts
BEPAntlNTJ This important n.rtof loe
shoa baainaaa wMII be attended to nnattr and
promptly. : w,AU work done whew premie-
. f aprSQoM JOHM KC'OrHOKM
i ' KXTRAOnDIMUY.
t I ,.f '.4 .1.
D. CLI1VE & SON,
1ST (Soit'fl Old Stor Boon, rmIdit the nei
alitw aaf hat vi liar sxntrtaa sanl r.l iUi4.tk a. t marhiatkm
ABMBHB Ctastwaiesa Af their i
Powltj, Produce, ;, . tc.
At ta Hickeft . Price, for Cash
i ir xekant;s for Goods at' .
!' Law Eatei. v !',",
Save aMa IprepratioM to purchase Itrfa
: H uuanuuas of
al' ''- 'I-
BUTTER. EGGS, RAiGS,
Feather aad all kinds ot farmer'a Pro. luc
as ha on hand a large stock of
Ana all kinds of CBOCEBIEB ' '
Tia, Vtittica, Gla'aa, fCtmm a4 Crack
cr .Tvarv, riBiB ri aey ' '
rauiuu w m mu Kim no" JqK
prlcee. These are facta oo blowid gf '
orkia i. -i . . ii .....
9 Drop around and see.
nil' i i
f IIraSjj s
i A ,'.k ) J ?.vi:! ! , i .
:, ' : - ! ' . -
A Match Horse Colt Wanted.
DK-SClil I'TlON Age. three years old last
r next spt lug ; color, black ; utyht, high
carriage, good nnnl and artloa ; elz i, fifteen
band and one Inch hleh. Any parsoa hut lug
urn a Colt, and wish in if to iliHOone of dim,
all' receive a llbe'al offer by applying t D.
Gray, ol Kir.dlay N. B. A colt from tbe Ten-
ingiou horse, of UctnD, won d be ia ee
red. . bu.18 3.
GIXJRGB H. HIGH AND ANDREW BIUR,
of the Mat of Wisconsin, l.:uisa Arer-
maoand Chnatopher Agerman.of the state of
aiiHaouri; J,,hn lllgn, oiine biaie ol rnn
Sylvania, and J.eph H'gl'. whose reaidonee
ia ui.knc.wn -Will take notice that Marr High
an infnnt who sues by her guardian. Nanny
High, did. on the Till (t rent h) day of Sep-
tenitvsr, Mh, Ale her petiunn in the Coort !
Couimou I'lfaH, ol nancocK county, Ohio.
SKa'"st you, and other defendants, setting
forth tl at on the 1st ol Octon.r. p-49. rVed.
erica High coiaiaclfd l sell, and did sell, to
I'atuei 11 lib, the souin uii 01 me snam eai
uartrr ol section 1, township 2, N. It., ti
east, and the souta-west quarter or section
JO.tom nxhip and ra.ipe aloresald in all aboiu
I'iUacresol land In Hancock county, oiil,
o on the terms and consideration set up in
petition. That Paniei Ugh took poraeaaion
of said UndK, under said contract, and he, un
til bts death, and plainun since, nave lull v
performed said contract: that Frederick lllnh
is now deceased, and that you are his heira.
flaiiuiff lkki for an order that you be ra
quired to convey to her the said oulli half
ol the south-east quarter, and that oerWin
surplus from the sale of the remainder of
said premises be decreed to her and others'
reliei ; and you are hereof required ui ap
pear and answer said petition, on or before
the third baturda'y allor the 23d day ol
Sept. 10. 1H6S. HAKYHIUII,
Whitely, liUckrord Ilarih ber Attorneys.
. IDitolx Notioo.
TOHS FalIU"UH.I. BLANCH AKI TOWN
sj ahlp.Vutmaii county will take notice that
tbe trustee of Blancbard township, Hanoock
county, will meet at tbe house of Jacob
Blsh on'. Saturdav HeDU. Ztith, al 10 o clock
A. at. for tbe purpose of locating a dltoh on
the following roulf, to will Uonuieucing ou
tbe line ol said towusbip ol Blauchard, where
rishei Hua eroaseu the same, tlienea across
ihe east hall tbe southwest quarter of
section 34. bemc tne laud oi at. rixbel
thence ana the lands ot J. Hmli. being the
nortli-bair ol tbe west-ball ol Uie south-west
uuarter ot said seoliou 31. and also the
oorth-hall of the wenl hall ,. ihe north-west
quarter of said arctlon 34 ; tbenca aoroas the
lorth east corner ol the anuth hall of the
noith east quarter of section 33, belouglug
to Thomas tloleman : thence through the
landa belouglug to tbe belrs ot bquire Smith;
ueiug the east half ot Ibe north halt ol tbe
north east quarter of said section 33; thence
across the south part of tba south east
quarter ot aectiou 2S, belouglug to Hlepbeu
suiiU ; thence acruas the south west quarter
ol seeuon -S. belonging to 11 K. Hopklua, and
cruesii'g ibecouuty road eaatol tbe quarter
poat.betweeu sections 2s and 2tl;lbeuc across
Uie south west corner ol Ihe wet hail of the
north west quarter of aecUou 2M; tbenoe
dCrw Ibe east ball of the nor. b east quar
ler of veollou .:. I eloi.giug to liuirgu !.wn
ing; tbence in a utterly ooiirse through tiie
uurih uart ol aeulloit -, oeiouglug to nil
lain Uollitt; liituicu wusl, thiough the aorlh
part of recllou 3u; through I bo laluls of John
J. Mount, ruiiiun Hapes anu aioua pair
eh lid, auU loi uiiualaug at tbe couuly line -HICHAM.
nolSaS. aud oilier Feiuiouers.
iiim:icv ah iiuk.,
Are readr to nil all oidera lor any kind ol
Delivered at the do pot at Findlay, or on
board the' oars at Arcadia, at reason able
RUTHRAUFF & CORY.
CUTLERY, IRON, NAILS,,
Glass, Sash, Paints, Oils, &c
Allkinddof Bent Work :
HUBS, SPOKES, FELLOES, AC.
. Agents tor the "
Vst 'llf 1 f. vi v. f
REAPERS AND MOWERS
. 1 1 -
aVeU-IUkeg, lUnd IUkes. Droppers and Sing)
GIBB'S CELEBEATEU STEEL
PLOWS, v- .
BALL & CO.'S NEW STEEL
PITTSBURG 'WROUGHT IRON
, ;. BEAM PLOW, to which was;
awarded tbe first premium
over all others at . the Penn.
j ...-.. .State Fair in 1867. ;
Waaralo AgeaU for
RIDING CORN PLOWS!
The best In dm.
'Hone Sakes, Drills, Ac. ' 1
We would call the attention ot Farmers to
onr . .
DOUBLE ' SHOVEL CORN
Whiehwetblnk without doubt excels any
thing now in tbe market tor the purpotw de
signed. Itsurinoipal points of exuelleuue
are, tbat It is , r
WROUGHT IRON FRAME.
Verr light audistrong; 8tael Shovels, toasfly
adjusted to run deep or shallow, aud Is neat
ly sua tastelully mado.
we are agenu for tbe
SINGER SEWING MACHINES,
The best Pamllr Maohlnea In use.
No. 65, KwiDr'S Block, Alain St,
Ftndlaj, O. no4T
' . Attignee's Auction Sale.
liriLL be aold at Ue tbe Court House ta
til nuaiaj.obio.on -: .., !
Tuesday, September 22, 1863,00
:t -i v Clock, r. M. Ut
ONE BAY M A RE,
Tba propaitr of Alexander BUlIn ., Bank
1. H. r-VKKBTT.
Assignee of Alex. SUUIngs.
mlTw?. :' '
MISS JULIA A. PARKER
DC8IRBH to call attention to her stock of
NILLlMKRir UOOIM. HATS. BON-TW
aad TtUwatlSUS, just raoelvad by h at W.
.. wsasisrdiua.'s arw. aariiBoii
SHEET IRON WARE.
Cheap Stove Store,
Goit House Block.
Has just received a large slock of New Btyles
ol Uo'fc Htovee, among which are
Bussey's Galvanized Iron Reservoir
Cook stoves, also.
The Improved Native,
All of which have a wide spread reputation.
and Joua is bound to sell
as Cheap as the Cheapest.
AM stoves which I sell, and don't do the
work well, I will lake back
ALL WORK WAKKAHTKD TO 6IVB SAT
lont forpet tbe placrCoit Heuac
Rlork. Kind lav. la JOHN ADAM
Resignation of th Ppii
CHANGE IN THE CABINET
The above Is nt exactly true, but a change
has occuirsd at the
Of Morrison & Rice, O. B. Vaudenburg Lav
, log purchased tbe .interest ot the latter.
assume the reln of government and Intend
by lair dealing, prompt attnidauce to orders
and tbe exu naive kuowludge ol the business
to control Ibe . , .
STOVE AND TIN TRADE
Of this oounty.
Will do well to eaa aad get great bargains
The beat Id the market, (aoU and pat rp bj
, MUUKiailN VaHUKMttUliU.
SPOUTING DONETO ORDER
AH aizet on hand and made to order.
All kinds 'of repairing from a Bowing Ma
chine or Bank Uwk to a Tia Pan or Jews
pr3.tf ' MOBR180B VASDENBOBtrB.
'. Bating purchased th
lnrmuhr owui h, Kl.l BBACB. Will OOO
P liana tn nan on the business t the old
stand. Waal and of Railroad Street, Ue ha
on hand a large atouk of
- ; ...... - :-
M avarratvla aiid Tarietr. -.
lie employs anna out tea vt.ui utar
Workauo, usee Bona but the
VERY BE8T' MATERUU "
Asd oan saTelr assure those who need any.
thine In hia Una that they will ba satlafled
with It after rtvlni It tha aOTerest testa. For
9TTLB, PRICK, ana uuuadilji :, na
Defies mpetitin '
fn North-western Ohio. Partlanlarlr doe he
olatm HUPEKlORITr oyer EASTKRS WORK,
Uiat many In tha habit or baylagr. '.
GOOD HORSES taken in exohange for
" HKPAIRIHO PROMPTLT PONS and aaUa.
ffcotlon flwen la aM saaee. J.r.U&S.
jaaaarr fTiauw ,
a nc jcl k 'ud qd xe is
Which are now Opening and
, . ' : . v ' r-':
i , . : , ' h ' ' ' .
CAILIL and Examine for.TOIEE,yiES
I 1 1 "I1.
I WILL NOT, :BE UN
. -f ii. . i',.t- ; ii.
" T II -A- rr-' W
! i :,..-!!.: i :
' -- . -
. : . ;.. , ,. .'. i ; . ) . . ...
,!" : -if.
n'1 '' ' ' J
L f '
II rr iS THE'.MA T T-E It."
.... ' ;
est n k?:. t
' ,! "TO ?i M AcfMA';
from : -.
: !i!!t ltd .I
will Jfaa Sold
'!- . Jt.; ,-, Sil l ii '. -j
! ! .f ai I. !..'
. i.. . I-. 1 .1 . .
in ii im ai ii u iiinvn iiiLbui
i U - r
it i uiitl.1t-
!' : ti-lri.i;-.j.i"-
Si i ii f
:.- '. I ( ' ..
... ; !...l . ni! j: i eti".
" -.'.. F ! v-O 4.ii i vl
" ; i-iiata
First Door forth ofCotrtHenae.
' it.-t t I l 'rr ; -.j
Is now In better "rannlnr order" than err.
Their suoeeaa In 4ha Vruf Buataess hasen-
aoiea thess to fully appreclaU tbe wanta ol
: as i;:.- . ii"J int. i: .t ;J
soouraUly oumpounded frm pURK URlKJrt
PHYSICIAN'S ' -
order promptly filled from the best asaort
meatof Drucs. ChsmloaU. riakl Kiria.
etr. In the country, and at prices that will
iu. oioawai oi owjera.-
. . i- i i ; 1 .- ..; i ub
of all kinds at wfaolesaJa and re tail a hie
wm xaaramee runs. -
.:fA'lv. T V,
"FISUOIX,. - - ,- r ,,.r .'
, , . WEATS-FOOT OIL,
. . , . , ' . ...
or any other klad of oH usually kept In
i-rf.-. ; "' i.
A complete assortment, all saw. and of tha
w, wtieviea styles.
ms, tarn ftosm
- -i . j . i ii .t r . t -
all of whloh we will warrant Praooh, oroth-
crwias. , , ...i. . ... ... '
" . -.Irj MSI .iv ' ;
Hair, Cloth, Tooth Shoe, Paint
and W Lite-wash Brushes. , ,.
w. . i
PURE WINES Sl LIQUORS
For Madfoiaal surpoaea. - ; A
IflHOOL XOOXS, 'SLAIX B00K1,
WiaifJaw Skadr., Ac
Wa are always tlad to sew oar old custo
mers andaa many new onea aa many fjuoa
as with a eall.
Orders from oountrr Pbrce ans and aTer-
ehaaU tttaa at rice juat aa awttanuitory
aa laouavn vaay aaaliwita aa yeraonauy...
. ... , Ms HVBEJI e CO,
Bottom of the
Flannels at 38
' r. .. , , . ; . ..
ALL GCODS IIADR
We are bound to sell ten . thousand dollars worth and want WW R1n--
' ' tlienext sixty days.! " i !' r.':-,!;utau'
, i i i i ; i. ',i:t -.-.til :t,tT Jatiaaii
tstl sir s
: i J..J
7-iT,i!,-i tn tli vjaoffpn 9vs'ff
Gents - P' YartL -
i..fi ' I. i .'.'aiiKiiif tiil mnJioa ai L-tirr
OF GEXUlXWtia-i -
.1- . . .
Ill ,- w ri L.-K! ,ith"A t
-' i i rr. : - . 1 "
iJi.' U: HI !:! n-nui .VT
Findlay .'Tobacco Store
TiJ- s : -AltD
,;.;jXain: o pt,
Tbree AVxmt annth 'ot
.i. i:: 1 ; :' .
: ' . . ' 1 i
ueoeaaora to -
- ... .
Take pleasure In an
nouncing to tha clli-
kssav of Findlay aad
fTVemity, that ty are
f inow preparea to lur-
i u ii no,
Of all kinds, of tkalrowa ,'. ...A :
. Offlrifrratajiialttrrndat " '
ill o w P r .:x&fk.
;,,:c; )ii if
Fjstfp Cut Clicirjris and
' Smelting, PJug, Tens
Hary and IVatnfal1
Am all wle'ct brands and of tba Vest aoalftr.
' wi owaviu aa I WW M , -j:. J
V7htesl) or Retail,
Aa in any market la tha Want. . Oar entire
attention Is fciren to tha trade, we Ha Iter
osrsMvea that we ean five aaUalacnew.
11 A ItU VV A ltHi i' i
"' ..Js I , ...J i f.. ,,t,-
tit., ft., (If tlrf0;Vi)i
II. KOB A CQ.,
Having ca-flttad &etf Moa) iowittw 9rV
.' . m tiHi .lio' m(n i-ai a i
.". f ?',Uv-i;- Tf-''i.' u,! ,1iCi
tiv,II Jfli. .f .Jl!-. -tm-j.-t ai foJa!-iij
I .ii? ,rtvi 'i-jftl Jt ! ut
i,i Are now prepared to aaB aa 5
;t:l . ,'laJ r. A . t ut .OO.n.j
vfliA ' ' r-.:BJ Jo m i ai icTa
And would, eall tha atteoUoa ot the auhlio
t... . i tothair ttoca of
SADBilERY; XEATHltif TlEXT"0
IKO. CABPEimESS' TOOLSJ r !
BUCYBU3 AND PUTS Imu it i
I ... , . ,r .- . t f.
Whloh arawarrantad to g1e aatlafaoUoa laid
h erjrthimr eie la tba .n .-.-,
-.; riattallyfceplfcfhtBa&rkii,i " 'Vs ,:i
Doxt FoaaKT.TBX PfcAcarr-Xix 42. t
iMain street, First Poor orta pf PI J , . ,
i' H. KOal atCa l:"