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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, June 23, 1864, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1864-06-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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. A. PnKTTO.1, !:: E01TO11
" whits mvs iniLL ktls aiieiica.'
June, 23 IS6J
J I aVI I I w
tar- riir rosst ITi:Tl AS I" I
TrTfit NIDl A HIi WAS. Tit. NKGllO
Will-UK UK IS. mul lh K-nfoitfwnt
r fie Lhw nmiift nil Ollitvr who
late ntarped Ai.iUoriir. i well i the
Hopl wuo Commit Hrenclii ol ttir
At.
RM. PSTTIS11T.L JL- CO.. Ader'.ln
- K .17 FVrii E..r. New York A
.-i.mufc. ----- - - .
IState Sttaei. Potton are our Agent and ire
ta'.Iioriltd ! lese iiaveruwmruu i
etipiloua fur mi et r Loweet Bate.
Democratize State [...]
TO! ItCRITAlT Or ITATE,
tVILLIAM W ARMSTRONG,
0.' Benecs County.
trmiit jcnan,
(For Full Term.)
TniLADELPH VAN TRUMP,
Of Fairfield" Coun-y.
(TO KM VACANCIES.)
Long- Vicinry,
JIACHIAS C.WHITELET,
Of IHurocH County.
Short Vsesncy.
ALEXANDERS. B0T3,
Of Highland County.
ATTOltBTT CIXTIM,
LT.MAMR. CRITCH FIELD,
Of Holnr.fi County.
onmotiFt or thi tfianjbt,
WILLIAM S.V, PRENTISS,
Of Fnuklin County.
KHOIL COMMISMOKIK,
ALEXANDER 8 RiMSET.
Utidiu Cototy.
toisi) rr r-rmrc woiss,
(Full Term.)
WILLIAM LARWELL.
Of Ailil-nd County,
(ro TAC4ICT
CHARLE3 ECESEL,
Of Aug'aixe Couuty.
PEACE! PEACE!!
With thi beautiful and apt quotation the
Hah. rrnn4 Wood of New York, oIomJ ui
eloqnent apefich en 'Confloatiiu'' In the Uouse
of Bipmnaihe - J' cmij ifitb 134.
'Peace I Peace 1 God cf cur fatuora, grant
n peace
?nre In rmr hearts t.rid at Thine altera , pace
0 tht rail u'ori as 1 thoir blighted elmrus I
FR" tor the li-UkWred cuit-e, and the l'0t
Thnt wawh un.l b'ei;-.' anunl them and within,
Peace fur the h.'mr-le ar.d thl fntliorlts ;
JVace for rhe captive oil His wea way.
And tie pud crowd who jeer hi- hrlple'Mi ;
for them ;h.t mtf.r. them that do the wrone;
Binning and aimed sguia't- " A1 I for all
Fr a ilitrai!ted torn, and bleeding luud
fr-eed he gh.d tiding ! Uive uagtvc us ce
NEWS ITEMS—CLIPPINGS.
Jnno 20.By Secretary StfttitionV
T7ur Bulletin we are advised of the
latest intelligence from Gen. Grant.
The Ninth Corps which bolot.gj to
hen. BursMtt'tf coinmand, and which
tsith Gen. Wairen'a command cros
sed the Jaaua HivtT nt Iloxall's Lan
ding, jiat nbove City l'oint, a few
days Biuce, havo enrried two of the
enemy's redoubt?; forming a part ol
the Confederate- defenses in front of
lVersburg. By this Federal success
450 prisoner wtro taken and i gnns
wero captured. The iVdcral uc
Ceses wcro being followoii up.
General Grant continues to give
the iDauctr in which ocr troops with
drew from Coal Harbor and iu a flank
movement of 55 miles crosbcd the
Cbickaliorn'ny and James Rivers, the
Jatter 2000 feet wido and Si in depth
ftt the crossing point, and comp'etely
earptised the enemy's rear at Ptteis
bnrg, and this without the lots a sin
gle wagon or piece oi artillery.
Warner'a corps and Wilson's cavalry
cowed the move, and had frequent
skirmishing with the enemy, each los
ing from 50 to 60 killed and wound
ed with an eqaal, if not greater loss
to the enemy Tho 18'b. (Smith's)
corpB, ftiored from the While House
to Bermuda Hundred, thence- via
water, to near Petersburg, and also
surprised and captured the very
ttrong works of the enemy north-cast
cf Petersburg.
The night succeeding this capture,
Smith was jind' by the Second
Corps, whi'i bai capture! tas oaj j
my'e sedoabta further north, and
then by tho Ninth Corpj, whose sue
coo has already been stated. The
troops wi-ro all up svo the seven di
visions earring the waon trains.
These were expected to arrive last
Tnjriiliv niMit Tli a unnmv in il,u!r'!l
bffoiU to reinforce I'eterahu'rg, aban-
doued their intrenchments in iu front
f Bvrmuda Hundred.
Butler took advantage of their de
partnre and moved at once on the
railroad betweeB Richmond and I'e-
tersbtirg, which Gen. Grant hopes to
be ab c o retain possession of.
Uiufficlal dispatches etceived at
S o'clock yester Jay morning repreden
ted the enemy ai still occupying i'o
t r'iir.
Tlie latest news from Memphis, via
Cairo, is thut Gen, Sturiss Ima been
rtlivtid of comiimnd and Gou. A. J,
Smith appointed his succtsor.
StoanihoRting alon tht Liwir
Ohio and M'esissij pi is very glonuiv,
and bnatp aro n'reudy preparinj in
'ap up for the reason.
lue Us, oi but four hundred men to
the rebels.
We have sincu been informed hv
Secretary Stanton that a succession
ol assaults have been ia,ido upon I'e-
terRhurg by our army, but they have
'ailed tu curry the tnomy's works
Our lose iii thene nneuocesaful a salts
wo presume, is cotHidenibla, for our
troops inuho no lnif way halt, and
i;cver retire without a bloody strug
gle. Jnna 22. Genorul Grant aad Bdt
fer have wont up t!ie James River to
liuve an interview with Admiral
Lee.
The amount of the TJjtted States
debt is now admitted to be over 6ov
t nteen hundred uiillious of dollars.
Jane 21 Up to the 17ih it was
thought tu at our loss was 1,500 men.
It is m t doubted that Lie will de
fend l'etensburg, but our troops are
confident of success.
We have captured twonty-two guns
at i'tterbiirij.
There was
severe fijihtinz on the
18th abng the greater part of the
1'. . 1 . .... . .
j - -
euetiiy'eline, but gained little ground
except on th loft.
It is reported the Fadetala are shell
ing Petersburg.
We were informsd three or four
days ago that Petersburg had been
captured, with 3,000 or 4,00 prison
er. It turns out that only some ol
the outer defenses were carried with
It is reported that General Burn
side has lost in the late bat ties be
fore Petersburg 8,000 men
The United SU'ea Senate, by three
majoiity, has refused to strike out
the 8300 clause in the conscription
act. Tho section to make the draft
for ono year instead of three years,
was retained.
Sectetary Stanton states that up to
ten o'clock on Sunday night no fur
titer operations have been reported
on ths James River.
Our los8ea on Saturday aro $aid to
be very severe, but uooffijial returns
have been made of them.
Beauregard commands iu Peters
burg. He has with him but a small
portion of Lee' army.
It is reported by wounded men
from Petersburg that Bnrnaido gain,
ed a decided advantage on Saturday
and that that city would booh be in
our hands.
General Forrest telegraphs that he
has taker 1,300 prisoners from Stur
gifB, and that mors are coining in.
He destroyed more men than he had
in his command.
Gold on 22dadvanced to 205206
in New York, and was offered at
20S210.
JFuftntdo creat tff.tta to break
[For the Democrat.]
McArthur Schools Base Conduct.
Mb. Editoc: Aa oar public funds
have run out, and we can not contin
ue tho Abolitiou school that wo havo
baien cured with with for the past
few months, it was concluded by a
number of citizens that we would
have n school aud pay the teacher or
teachers for their services by those
ser.dmg scholars, for ttm purpose
an application was made to J no. b
(lawk. Samuel. Ullom and Chester
French the Directors, for the use of
the school house, but theso worthy
negro worshipers, wishing to keep
our children in ignorace m ordor to
level down the white to tho capacity
of the contrabands they are encourag
ing to come among the people of the
uorth, flatly rsfusij the use of our own
school house, built by the taxpayers
of tha district, at an expenco ot about
33 000. Tho only, possible, reaaon
for this ni-ati, base, low and ou
temptab'e o!iduct on the pit . oi'tliw
directois. can only It. tli fact that
the teacher hi. -id (Miss Riynolds )
ft DiiKM-mt in lirincii.li'. UJ till
di'wtnra on this School Ilonso !-
or is it merely hold as a military
ceeaitv I Will the candid lioiitBt
thinking citizens endorse this bafi
conduct i n the part of these director!
It Uepithlicuns must litv aho'ition
schooU, all ri!it, there is plenty b
room. HHtia Uotise. uui wuen we
rroiioae to pav a teueher, it is n'no
of the buiineiiS ol these lymnieal di
lector who wtf employ. By what
HUtliority da they dictatu to no who
our tfachais are i We supp io th.it
ii was bv lh. same authority that
fray master Hawk called the direc
tors to gather, vD tho Holy Sahheth.
to discuss the matter politically,
vrlu-thvr -r not we bliotiht hav the.
house. What truly pious nit-n, to
thus meet last Sabbvli and in thiiir
owtittli dicnity.deelare 1 1 1 Dotnoerat
ic children ot jut d atiict not worihy
ot seats in thiir aristocratic, School
liouto. All this to i, alter pavio' a
in tu out ot the p ickets of iho people
$10 per month for teaching some six
to ten tcholar". What a gloriotu
board of Directors to spread inteiig
vnce and eucoiira;o tho ulucatuxial
interests of our 'own. It ir.int be
evident to ail sensibU peri ni thut
this upper crust aristocracy of nigger
proclivities, are determined to not
only split oar Union, but mut split
our common school system. Had
not th people of the District better
give these directors a etfonger gov
ernment over thu distrct, or donate
tho cciiool hou-e to them altogether
McArthur Juie 20' h
A SCHOLAR.
General Fremont's Letter of
Acceptance.
NEW YORK, June 4,1864.
i
li,elu.uul., Lr ove
GENTLEMttN; In answer to tho let
ter which 1 have hal the honor to
recuive from you, on the part of the
reprceeirutives of the ptple assem
bled at Cleveland on thu Slot ot May.
1 desire to express my thanks for the
confidence which led them to oiler
me the honorable and difficult posi
tion of their candidato in thu ap
proaching piesidtiitial election; very
honorable, because in on
e, uecause in ouonn it to
..-,, nut in lii, .iAi.iu a a. ..... ft 1
,, . , - i
I .. 1 t. in rn Mi., K.x.I ill II. ma ..... I
u ...,uSB, B-vu . .... '.wam.j,
and wlio have uj Bort ot Bullish inter
.k : ..:,., T r ,i;n:,.,'t 1.
Cei 111 IICW. I UI UlUlyVH, UOCH'.ID?'
in accepting the caudidacy you pro
...
pose to mo, 1 am txposed to the re
proach ot erciiung a schism in the
... .. t ...i :i. i i, . i -i
patty With which I have been idetiti-1!,
tied.
Had Mr. Lincoln remained faithful
to the priuuipleB he waa elected to
dotuud, no Bchisui could have been
created, and no content coul 1 have
been possible. This is not an ordi
nary election; it is a contest tvi n for
the riht to have candidates, and not
merely, uif usual, for the choice
among thorn. Now, fur the first time
since '70, tho question vf Conatitn
tiouu! Libti'ty had beeu brought di
rectly beloro the people for their su
rious ciUaiJeratiou and vote. The
ordinary rights secural under thu
CoiioCitutiou and tho lawB M thu
country have been violated, and ex
tru.iiduiuiy powers have bceu usurped
by the executive, it ia directly be-
loro the people now to Bay whether
or not the principles cstablibhed bv
tl:u revolution are worth maintaining.
If, as wo have been taught to believe,
tuooe uiiaiaiitcea for hbeity, which
mado tlie diotiuctive value and glory
ol our couuiry, all iu truth inviolably
bacred, then there must be a protest
against ihe arbitrary violation, which
had not even tlio excuse of necessity.
1 hu bchiiim is mude by those who
force the choice betweon a shameful
dilence or a protest againbt wrongr.
iu bucli coudideratiyiid originated the
Cleveland Convention.
It wus among its objectd to arouso
the httuntioti of the people to such
facta, aud to bring thorn to realize
that while we are saturating South
ern oil with the best blood of the
country iu the name of liberty, we
have reaily purted with it at home.
To day we have iu the couutry the
abuses of military dictation, without
its unity uf action and vigor of execu
tion; au Administration marked at
home by disregarJ of constitutional
lights, by Its violation of personal
liberty aud the liboity of tho press,
and, us a crowning ahaine, by its
abandonment of the right of asylum
dear to all tree nations abroad. Its
course has beeu characterized by a
feebleness aud want of principle
which has misled European powers
aud driven tuem to a beliet that only
commeicial nterests and
personal
aims are concerned, and that no great
principles aro involved iu the issue
1'he admirable conduct ot the poodle,
their readiuesd to make every sacri
fice demanded oi them, their forbear
ance and Bileuce under the suspension
of everything that could bo suspend
ed, their manly act3 of heroism andlcall
sacrifices, wero all rendered fruitless
1
ninver bauble t recover I ho South.
f
by the incapacity, or, to speak more
exsctly, bj the persouil endj for
which the war wa manugW. This
incapacity and eelfiahnesa- naturally
producod anuh result as led tho Eu
ropean power, and logically enough
to theconvicioii that the North and
ltd Kieatly superior population, its
mimt-ruiH rusourcisa and its c rod it will
bmpathii.-a which would havo been
with us Irom the outset of tho war
wero turned against us, and in this
way the Administration Inn d nie the
country a double wrong abroad. It
created hostility, or at bet, indiffer
ence amoo those w!im would have
been its Irieuds, if thu real intention
f tho people cot Id huve been better
known, w hile at tho nam. time it
neglected ni occasion lor in iking the
Viml htimiliatin concessions. ...
Against this liuaetrotis com! tion
of alTiits, tlie Cleveland Convention
win a proloEt, tho principle which
form tho of it platform, lum
my nnquii'ified and cordial approba
tion; but i catiiiut ho hoaitily concur
iu ail the nn a-'ures wlncii ioi pro
pone. 1 do not believe that condtca-
tion extended to thu property of ail
reh.-ls, U practicable; and if it were
so, 1 do not think it a measuro of
oininl policy. It is, in fact, a ques tion
belonging to tho people them
elves to decide, and is a proper.oc
f'Ueion for the exercise of their origi
mil and sovereign authority. As a
war inoas'.irj iu thu beginning of a
revolt which might ba quelled by
prompt severity, I understand tho
policy of confiscation; but not as a
linal ineaburu of recoiibtruetion, utter
the suppression of tin insurrection.
In the adjustments which arc to
follow peace no considcratiou of ven
geance can consistently hd admitted.
The ol'ject of the war is to make
tioimanently secure the rcaco and
hanninoBd of the whole cotintrv. and
thtsM was but asinL'lo clement in the
way of its attainment' This element
ol slavery may bo conaidertd practi
cally d etroyed in the country, and it
needs only your proposed amendment
to thu Constitution to make its cxtinc
tion complete'
-With this txtinction of slavery the
party divisions cteated Ly it have
disappeared, add it iu the history of
thu country there has cviT been a
titno when the American people
without regard to one or another ol
tho political divisions, were called
upon to givo solemnly their vo.co in
r n '
w rji.Ltatl Statta. it ia aAiuredlthe
ta lunjuvi nuiijii niruiKU tun ?aif lt ui
I ' " J
1(ra,..t.t lim..
If tho Convention at Baltimore
w 1 .
nominate any man whoeefast
life iustiiies a well urouuded conn
dence in bis fidelity to our cardinal
1" oiei e", i nt. i u i iiu leiiouu wuv
i mi r
ithero should bo any division aniuiio
tho really patriotic men of the coun
try. To any such I nhall be most
happy to give a cordial aud .ictive
support.
My own decided preference is to
aid in this way, and not to be mysoll
a candidate. But if Mr Lined:)
shou'd bo renominated, as I beleive
it would be fatal to Ihe country to in
doiso a policy and renew a power
which has cost us the lives ot thons
auds oi men, and recklessly put tlie
'jountry on tlie road to bankruptcy,
there m ;ll remain no alternative but
to organize against him every cle
ment of 'conscientious oppoitiou witii
the view to prevent tho mislorture of
his re election.
In this contingency, I now accopt
the nomination at Cleveland, and as
p preliminary step I have resigned
my commission iu the army, this
whs a sacrifice it gave me pain to
mako. But I had tor a long timu
fruitlessly endeavored to obtain ser
vice. I mako this eacrifbo only to
regain liberty ot speech, aud to leave
nothing in tho way of discharging to
my utmost ability the tasi you have
sot tor mo.
With my earnest and sincere
thank? for your expression of confi
dence and regard, and lor tho many
honorable terms iu which you o
quaint me with the actions of the
Committee, I am, gentlemen,
Very and truly -
J. C. FREMONT.
Army Appropriation Bill.
dated October 17, 1863, for 30,
my
Appropriation Bill which has just
become a law provides as follows :
"All persons of color, who have
been or may bu mustered into the
military servicoof tbe United States,
shall receive the aame uniform, cloth
ing, aims, equipments, camp equip
age rat'ons, medicine and hospital
attendance, pay, emolurueutd other
than bouuty as other soldiers of the
regular or volunteor forces of the
United States, of a like arm of the
service, fronn and after tho first of Ju
ly, 18C1, and every person of color
who shall herealter be mwUered into
i li . I .
service, snail receive sucn sums in
bounty as the i resweut 6hall order,
in tho different States aud part of the
United States, not exceeding $100.
All peraon enlisted and musteiod in
to service as volanteers, under the
000 volunteers, who wero at the tims
of enlistment actually enrolled and
subjected to draft in the State in
which they volunteered, shall receive
from the United States the came
r.inonnt of bounty, without regard to
color. All persoti of color wln were
free on the 17th day April, 1863, and
who nave peeu eu.idteu atu inaaieroa
into the military service of the Uni-
. . i .... i : i
teu oisies, gniv i irom iuu iiiuu ui iiuer .
enlistment bo entitled to receive pay.
t. ........ am 1 nl.vtl.lt,. allintil V .1 r..l.
UOlilll alio kiuuiu'i "I'vncu llf oimil
persons by the laws existing at tho
time of their enlistment, and Attor
ney General yf the United States is
hereby authoiizod to determine any
question of law arising under thiB
provision,- aud if this provision, end
iflhe Attorney General afotesaid rlmlt
determine any ol such enlisted per
son are entitled to receve any pay,
bounty, and clo hug in addition to
what ih-y have already received.
The S-jcratary of War shall make
all necfUHcry rcgn'ations toeuable (he
War Do pmt men t to make payment in
ftccordmiie with inch determination.
Al ter a curelul adding up of thu bids
at the Tremury Depaitment, it in aa
ctrtained the aggregate lor tho $75,
000 loan, is about 70,000. The S c-ri-tary
has decidedly nject nil idTer3
i. .........,,,.,, ...
ui-.ww luui ".i"" ".. 7
take those t and above lour, Wllicll
ihhW., tt.H mini ncni'iiti-il tl.nnt
S 11,000,000.
The Republican Press on
the Return of Mr. Vallandiham.
Tho New York Post, an able und
iniltientiHl Republican paper, in an
at tide upon the arrest of Mr Valli.n
digham, say :
"Let the authorities nrroet him, or
let tin in order him out of tho coun
try, aud iuaiantly the cry of perscu
tion will bo raised by which bo many
thoughk'ES people are inilucncod witn
nut regard ;:i the merits of the case.
Thousand who now dispise the man
and abhor hi) Bontiments will in that
way be let! to rango themselves al
most insensibly upon his side. Or
should tlu Government attempt to
ftiZ) him 85 a refiactory Stlljj. t, whOjlUy
has set its military orders at naught,
t;'io more violent mny likely make re
o'efunna !fl i-ir1li tn lirtiin in it oii
cjv j
D OMIUVli 114 VIVI (V t M'ii VII M VI II
C'Jhioioii, wuivo wii: iuu uioiveuieiy
help them at Chicngo.
' Bat the autlioritiea at Washing
ton are too sagacious, we truat, to be
caught in ths trap wliich has been Bet
for ihem. Tliy must kuow by tint
Jimo that Vallandighaurs original ar
rest and pauiahiii.iijt vf,n a diubtful
li.ufer; th'a there is already no an
thority lor sending amau out of his
country, and that Irs coming back is
scarcely even a n-jinial otljuso. It is
at best a pieco of wily and long pan
ned bravado, gctteu up by the mana
ger of the desperate peace faction, to
help themselves forward at the North,
Ail 1 to father tho interest ol thoir re
bel friends at thu South' uThe
Bchc.no is iais a very mob can't see
it."
1:.: 41 1 ..
!
The Admission of Bogus States
into the Baltimore Convention.
Samuel Wilkinson, ono of tbe edi
tors ol't'ne New York Tribune, and its
coi respondent to to rport the proceed
ings of the Baltimore Convention,
thus alludes to the scandalous outrage
of the admission ol bogus States into
the Convention, lie says:
4,The history of the Baltimore Cou
vention to renominate Abraham Liu
colu is written in tho delegation rooms
in part. It is history in pan t. It is
a history in part of the admission in
to tho covontion States, and into the
Federal Union as State; of Arkan
sas, where under Banks, we have
beeti whipped not only out ol our
bootd, but out of our actual political
posseesionof the soil biiificient to elect
a bog-reuvo; of Louisiana, where wa
Imo political possession just so far
as our thirty. pohnder Parrott guns
w ill shoot, and uot one inch ftither ;
of TenncsBue, iihero we havejurisdic
tion and political grip just a.s tiahcr
mon in Fundy havo foot held lictween
tho ebb and flood of the tide, and not
one inch more; of Nevada, Colorado,
Nebraska, scarcely fledged Territo
ries, in whoso behalf, wben knocking
at the Electoral Cjllcgs aud elbow
ing elder Massachusetts aud old New.
York in their hot hunger and thirst
after the rewards of politics, not one
word could bo invented for public
avowal, eavo that their admission to
bring them into the Union as states!
I do not care now to write the history
of this new chapter in American pol
itics. It can bide its time.
DCP The Dayton (O.) Empire has
the following excellent criricism upon
our neighbor ot the Oazettd' It Bays
Speaking of tbe terrible defeat of
bcneral bturgis, the Cincinnati Ga
zetle says: "The safety of 1,600
men reached Colliersville after ihe
main body, is ascribed to tho gallant
try of tbe negro convoy of two hun
dred men'
What an outrageous slander this
upon the brave men referred, Sixteen
hundred valiant white soldiers, accor
ding to the Gazette, owe their safety
to 200 negroea, 'ffho went with them
end defended thfml What will
these sixteen hundred soldiers think
of this calnrnnii'oe lie, wben they read
itMh Gazttttl
Two hundred niggers prrtect six
teen hundred white men. and the lat
ter tiwij their safety to the l.raverv of
t!ie formcr , ,n fftct 0 ,one of Ke.
Jpnblican papers. ver aince DeEroea
Iirtb in tne boennrmy l:as been to
..parage the .wLite, and extole the
... "
black troopo.
The ahove, however, is the most
direct and out pekt-n slander ot the
white soldiers that we have yt (pen.
SjMci8 XI dim,
rYmt COSFESS'ONS ANDixPEEIENCE
1 or AM ih VALID.
PubilRhed fur the bent fit, and aa CAU
TION TO YulKStV MKNaud otharn. who pur--
fr Ir-jiu hfivoun Debility, I'rernaluio Decay
uf Manhood, Ac, t-upnlyiug at the cam t:m
TiiK.MiAhe orbtLrCcai. li;ui:e who hat
qu-ed liiiiiielf after Siiderroii:g ci m-idsral U
eiiiikerjf. fcy ftwlnnng a otpald udilretrei
eakulupo ainule coidca Cii be had of lie iu
thor. NATHAX1KI. JAYFA1R. Eqr..
CroukljUiKlog.tCg. N. 7.
Joue 2nd 18d4 lyr.
iMjaiiioo thlare aud daunt F.lvu!.ra In
ilieoonutrv, and ahow m:neth!n of the im-u-ill
frovuncnu n akii! t different pointa for haud
of lit. S-.rickUnd'a Pile K;
1;'",'
Thr Merfar Kairiansb are making niceen
ofthtir large Hopper Svalte fur an L'lcvt'.or
miw hc'n:e os.1t in St. Looia, hU-h will be the
Hint oiui in that city, and ulo a nimilar tumher
tor an EUvator which tho Michigan Southern
K. I'.. .ic r.o hur.Jii'g in l'e'.rnt. Thene will
ling Iho imiiieuae gra'n oiopu ol thj West.
Tle Bittt:.i are cotnpoaed f
,nat(riu!a which, from the vxten
jve rU'iico uf the inventor,
I.ave tiBin found to prioe the moat
ul'ic.k.'i-ua in removing liilioUbiice.-,
J.iund co, Kuver und Ak". Du
rAngninoii'.a of tli L'-Jur and all d
ouJ fttinirig frnm an oes! of
die ujjcu 'he atomucb. They r
mus wviiJorful Ionic prfipriotifH giv
P 4S Inlhtt'.ed, . i-sit t .h raufculnr
vh cm. aircng hm l vitality tu iho entiru hu
iMiiiitruiMS. Tlwv can ho taking at all tinn-r,
rvitlmiit legard lodki; are pUantttit t the tax'.
aaait d'getiU'ii ami giv-m tht; fa'.iict an appe'i'.e
and leave iho kmIoIU iu perluu'Jy heAl-.U) con
rtl I tji in sveneta to tlie woat ana oo-
dition.
t-iT"Try a hr.ttlo; J,p w'li ha convinced an!
rocmnmend hem to )ur uctyhbuM. They are
tlin l.a.t ti.ni.i Hitters ih use. Sec AdvoruaO
the I'eal tonij
rijiit
A KF.MIDY iOft I'lLHS.- It is a blowing
th Biiiruriiig to kuow that we lime u. effocfj
oiiru tor thia IrnU tnuhl?omo da-eaav. M. J
Ilaiiir.li!. of 1114 Second 8t. t,ir.. ninati, V.
t u grual u!oa.-uro iu 'mfurmiai all hoar
andoring with pile th it he nscj u .nM quan-
iniiiiiy, anu it i
a cii a to he ll
case with ull wh.i nuke ua nf tbia ar lenni.l pr
,ir.ti.in. Il ih ttiRiiufuttirrd at JSo. i Kail
fourth Sireet, I'iuoiunati, O, aid acid by ail
f"i
""
3Jc(o bcrtisnncnts.
McArthur Market.
CORRECTED WEEKLY.
Appfce, (g.)
Apples, ,l-i
iitiana,
llntler,
Kituoit,
t'orr.,
Cm,
Caud'.Ci,
Chte-it,
Flax Keud,
Kta;hor,
Klunr, (tibl '
Lurd,
11.25 I
3 00 I
li I
i4rf;0
80
10
40
U
V,
200
50 I
3.U0
15
Mh!wm, S.0.
I. to
Oil Linxoed, 1)1
Oil Caiboa, 1 ,00
Or.iuta, ; 1
O.iU. 75
l'otutie, . 1,55
Peiichti, 4,1'
Kice, U
Suit. S.4
Sugar, 2
Tea. 1 ,8'J
Viji-gar, .
Wheal, ,50
NOTICE.
Ilnnty Johnston Adtninatraior of the
estate
of ,1'ilm .Inhii-ti- n. late cf Vint"li County Ohio.
I).j'Aaad; ha li'.-d bin aecottuta and vouchee
fur hixnect n i and neldnnient, and that they
lihe'f..r hearing on tbe lth d.itnfJay'
A. V. 131. KICtlAKO CttAIO.
Juuc 16th 1S64-- 3w I'lo-'hle JuJgO.
E. A. MUTTON,
Attorney at Law aud
GENERAL CLAIM AGENT.
McArlhur, Ohio.
Being lkenaed by the U. S, , for tbe pnrpot
I will altond u the irotevniiu ana cu.leoiinn
nf i.-ir dj:ri,'t ii uf cliJilS' agAiuat tbe
Uuited Sta'.ea.aud State ot Ohio; pKludiug Hie
Morgaa i..d claims.
Bounties and Arrearage of PaT
Procured.
TENSIONS for wouaded and disbled sol
diers and seamen, and fur the heirs of poldiera
and ainen who have dted aud been killed In
the eorvico. 1 would aay lo my friends, tha
I 'a ill attend promptly lo the.r busines and
on moderate terms.
June ltith 1864.
WOOL! WOOL!!"
50,000 POUNDS WOOL
WANTED BY
J. Ki WILL,
For which tho
price will bo paid.
highest
market
SHERIFF'S SALE.
SJ.a(eofOMo, Vinton County,
3. B. Kimball Co. Phffa 1 1 Coof I of
against Common l'leaa
Wi.liam Ray, Del 't J On Eiccudon.
PURSUANT to the command of an order of
tale in the aboTe ouuej to me directed f-om
ihe Court of Common Fleas,, of the afortald
County of Vinton, I will offer at public sale at
the door of the Court Moose, in the town of
McArthur, in the aforoaaid county of Vinton On
Saturday tht 23d day of My, 1864,
Botween the honrs of ten o'clock, A.M., and
four o'clock, P. M., ofaaiddav, thefollowing
property, to-w it : The aouth-weat quarter of
the euuth-east quarter, and the north-eaet
quutor of the aooth-eaat quarter, and the
southeast quarter of the south-east quarter,
ofeeetion number twenty-five, (25.) in Town,
ahip number ten, (1C.) ol Range number nine
teen, (19,) Also, the north-weal quarter of
tho north-oant quarter, and the north-eaat
quarter of the north-eaat quarter of llecUoa
number thirty six, (33,) in Townahip and
Range aforsaid Contaiuing Two hundred acre.
Taken aa the property of William Bay. to
satisfy a judgment in favor of J. B. Kimball b
Co.
Appraised at Two thousand dollars, and
must bring two-thirds of that sum.
TERMS OF SALE, cash in band.
MoCiWTicfc Smith ARCH. NORRIS.
Attts for Pltffs. Shff. V. Co. O.
JaoeWthWSi-S W. Golp, Deputy

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