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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, March 09, 1865, Image 2

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SHALL KDLK AMERICA
1865
i' WflfTE; NKN
:7, " MARTUUK, "i OHIO ;
. . Mar. 9
NEWS ITEMS—CLIPPINGS.
- ir
-I I
Maroii 1 C.Tlio Nashville dis
patch announces an iiwuenso freshet,
,tlie largest tvtr known in tho Cuoi
and sreat' Ucgtract ion
'"7"- '-
. of projitrty;
.; Tim War Department inform
ed Governor Knton, of New York,
of information recoived from. Ilalitax,
that tlia CoiituderatuB in tho provin
ce's aro contemplating a mid on Oa-
I wego and Rochester.
" We lio'vca- Btatemenl tliia morning
' in telegrapliic report, that owing to
...the lard influx of deserters from the
cnuinuito our .lines, apprebonaions
of deep 'designs arc entertuined . in
1 certain quarters." It is conjectured
that these dt'BcrU'ra,, transferred into
.'ho veiy heart of tho loyal portion ol
' tho country, will organize a raid on
'an extensive scale.
''New' York, '.March 4. Advices
' received hero turoffgh' private sour
ces from Mexico 6tato that the war in
TIniied States is attracting : the
" :j e'oecidl attention of tho Imperial
" -tiovernment. Tho yolico are direct
r1!"Qd tQ arrest all ' who express their
sympathy with tho federal cause, and
E''"' 6u0 earned Valdez has been scnten
v ' ' cod to ! a: -year's, imprisonment foi
:Bpeaking'favorably about tho United
1 States and 'predicting a speedy end ol
'!,'! the rebellion. The Imperial Treasury
, h constantly 'getting lower. The
r lio'8tiIIty:bf tbq Ulturch party to the
; Emperor Mi xunilian,' is on tho in
crease. ' The friendsof tho Jaarist
' '; ' canao bore retbso to give credence to
" : ,the reported defeat at Oasaca.
"' 1 '" ' ftie ' Raleigh', (North Carolina)
ul "''Jonrnal tbi'nkB that llapgood's brig
o.lo with the exception of tho 7ih
has bedn captured by the
,' VaiWIa near Wilmington.
; ;' " .'The Raleigh 'Constitution indulges
,.' the bopo that, tho :on ederates. will
i''' ;" L ftbio to bag 'Sheridan! or send him
" diowlina to tbo rear. If the report is
.k ..5,7 : ... , it va l, 1,
at
, Columbia has boen expelled, then n
front would mako his at-
''',.'.' fairs almost desperate. ; .' '
Tho Richmoud " lLnquiror says
;h- i'Grant has stripped every section ol
!; vth country of troops, and that in
Wofltt-rn Virginia be has not men
" enough to protect liid Generals while
, Bleeping.
' '. l' ' -Our naval forces' have - captured
Fort White, a Bplenoid work, monu
: Hntr BPvnntccn heavv euns, just be-
; ' low Georgetown, South Carolina.
'" ' - "'The flag ship of Admiral Dahl
' ; iPren. Hio Harriet Mason, wliuo on
!' hdr way down, was Bunk by a tor
""'Vpedo. Alt hands but ono were b'aved.
i,VA The citizens of Cswego, Now
" ' Yoik. have held a meeting, in view
'" 'of another raid from Canada by the
. ,: rebels." .. .
: 'ThO. first United btate mail, since
!. ck rent haokn. has left Charleston
!;VfLr Phils'delnhia.
Mr Flnnatan was taken unior
lU -., pnard on tho 5th inst., to Fort Dola
.: j ,;orft t.i RerVa out bis sentence of
" Eix months hard labor.
- Official dispatches Irom Secretary
Stanton and General Grant annonce
b..! .that Gen. Sheridan ana Uis lorco com
,' ' mp.nd their movement laBt Mon-
'' l.' iay,nd wero at Staunton when last
J.pard from. Mai. Gen. Ilancuck wbb
Dlace'd in cborgo of the middle uiili-
tor .liriaiou durini? the absence ol
Oeneral Sheridan, with his headciuar
c" ters at Winchester. Deserters report
F-: that Sheridan captured Charlctteviilo,
.: - .:'olaft F.arlvahl nearly his entire force,
il'i VmmlArin . tA-. 1.800 . men. Four
' 1'hrifrftdeftwero ro'ortud as being sent
.r.'.'.J.v t.nf.hhnr?. to. cet. thero before
5 ' J deal Sherman if poai'ible.
i
ti
rrr'Kv tbo recent death oi'Govei'
nor Cannon, of Delaware, his office
1 '',0will,devolve upon the Speaker of the
I::'i TiYntia'i of ReDreeentatives -in that
"A ' State; Mr. Banlsbury. lie is a Deui.
7' '-,:ocrat.' 'Cannon waa a Republican,
' :::and wai chosen Governor by military
a - ntnrft'f'enea at ' the Veils.
Pi
Q'TherSwmbi'fl light'iu a quart
nfitik'thah in a million feet of gas, a
Pf million quart of oil, aftd a million
i.i'ppouTids of tallow.
for
v ,''
The Inauguration of President
Lincoln.
JVasaiscjto:, Murcli 4th. The
jroco8rtu-n reueheil the lapitoi ar
acout A. 41., escoiting tue
president elect, at a subsequent pe
riod tho President and Vice Presi
dent, together with the Justices of
tho supremo Court, membera ami ex
nierabers ol Contireas, Foreign Min
isters nna other persons of distinction
assembled in tho Senate chamber.
Tho Vieo President elect took the
oath of uftice, preceding it by an ad
dress. '
Chiif J islico Clinsa adtninislerod
the oath ot'olKeo on the eastern porti
co, when the I'residtnt delivered his
IniiUgitral Address. There whj m
vert largo attendance unu the Bcene
was one of marked interest.
THE PRESIDENT'S INAUGURAL.
Fellow Countrymen: At this sec
end anitcarin"; to take the oatli of the
Presidential office, there is leaa occa
fi'in for mi txtended adJreiS than
'hero was at tirtt. Then u 6tatomuut
somewhat in detail, of a course t i bo
pursued, ecemed lilting a id proper.
Now. at the expiration of four
years, during which public declara
tions have been cnsUutly ta'.loJ forth
on every point and phase ot tho great
contest which still absorbs tho atten
tion and eii''ro8i B the energies of
the Nation, little that is new could
bo preeented.
The progress ol our arms, noon
which all else chietlly depend, is 8
well known to the pubPc as to niysell,
and it is, I trust, reasonably satislac
tory and encouraging Jo all. With
high hopes fur tho I'tHnre, no predic
tion in regard to it is ventured. Un
tho iccasion corresponding to this
four veins ago all thoughts were
anxiously directed to an impen
ding civil war; all dreaded it; nil
sought to avoid it; while the inaug
ural addrets was being delivers,
from this pluco, devoted altogether
hi saving tho Union without war,
insurgeuts were in the city Beeking to
let-troy it without war seeking to
lissolvo the Union and divide the
efforts by negotiation. Both parties
deprecated war, but ono of them wo'd
a, uke war rather than let tho nation
survive, and the other would accept
war rather than let it polish, and the
war came.
Ono figth of tho wliolo population
wore slaves not distributed gum-rally
over the Uuion, but localized in the
Boutheru part of it. Thcso slaves
.onstituted a peculiar and powerlul!u,)ou
interest. All knew that this interest
was somehow tho cause of the war.
To strengthen, perpetuate and ex
tend this interest was the object for
which tho insurgents wou'd rend the
Union by war, while tho Government
claimed no righ to do more than
ltstriet the territorial enlargement ol
it. Neither party expected for the
war the magnitude or tho duration
which it has already attained.
Neither anticipated that the causu
ol the conflict might cease, even be
lo'ru the cause ct the conflict itseli'
uiight cease. Each looked fjr au
easier triumph and a result less fund
amental and astounding. Both read
the Bauie Bible and pray to the same
God, and each invoke 11 is aid against
tho other.
It may seem strange that any men
should dare to ask a just God's assis
tance in wringing their bread from
olLer men's laces, but let us judge not
lest we be judged, iho prayers ol
both should not bo answered That
of neither has been auswered fully.
Tho Almiyhty hus His own purpo
Bes. Woe uuto.thu world because ol
its offenses, lor it must needs be that
offenses come; but woo uuto the man
by whom the offense cometh. If we
shall suppose that American slavery
is one ot these otienscs which, in the
Providence of God, must needs come,
but which having continued through
LI is appointed time, llo now wills to
remove, and that llo gives to both
iNonn auu ooutu tuts ternoio war as
the woe due to those by whom the
ofl'euse come, shall we discern that
there is any departure horn tho
divine attributes which the believers
in a living God always ascribe to
him? Foudiy do wo hope, fervcutly
do we prav that this mighty scourge
ul war may speedily pass away; yet,
if God wills that it continue till all
the wealth piled by the bondman
two hundred and nlty yeara ot unre
quited toil shall bj buuk, and uutil
every drop of blood drawn with the
lash 6lif.ll be paid by-another drawn
with the s word, as was 6aid three
thousand years ago, so still it must
...I .i i . . . ... i
uu Baiu mat me luuiuums ti iue
Zord aro true and righteous, ahho'
with malice toward none, with char
ity for. all, with tirmiitiss in the right,
as God gives us to see tho right, let
us strive to finish tho work. We are
to biud up the nation's wounds and
care lor him who shall have borne
the battle, and lor his widow and his
orphaus, to do all which may achieve
and cherish a j'ist and lasting peace
amou" ourselves, and with all nations.
a
Another Dispatch
Washington, March 4. President
Lincoln was inaugurated at la o clock
M. to-day. The weather was clear
and bcantilul, but on account of rhj
recent rain-tho street wero lil-led with
mud. Despite this fact tho crowd
that assembled was exceedingly largo,
and thousands proceeded to the Cap
itol to witness tho inauguration cere
monies. The pjoce sioa moved from
Sixteenth street and Pennsylvania
avenue at 11 o'clock. PrCBidont
Lincoln Lad been at Ue Capitol all
day, consequently did not ac
compauythB procession to the Bceno
of the cereWionieB.
Two regiments of the paroled corps
a iqundion ol cavalry, a battery ol
artiliefy and lour companies of colored
troops Jsrnied the military escorts;
i no Mayor and Uonncilmenof Wash
inalni), the Counui.'men from Baki
inoro, the. firemen of this city, and
the firemen from R tltimore, the Good
Will, Franklin an 1 Perseverance
C mpanies, eajh company drawing
its eiwiuo along, were also in
tho precession. .inont; lho be
nevolent Societies present were Lodg
es ot UJd K'ilows and Masons, inclu
ding a colored Lod"u of tho latter
I'mteruitj'. The public and principal
private buildings, on Pennsylvania
Avenue, were gay I y 'decorated with
flags, and every window was throng
ed with faces to catch a glimpse ol
the 1 resident elect.
The oath to protect and maintain
jliu Constitution of the United 6'iates
was ndmiuihtered by Chief lustico
Chase, in the presence of thousands,
who witnessed the interesting cere
mony while standing in the mud
almost knee deep. Tho Inaugural
was then read, alter vfiicb a national
salute was fired. The procession
then again moved up Pennsylvania
Avonuo, tho President being convey
ed in an open brouche. and seated
with him was his son and Senator
Fofcter of tho Committee pi Arrange
ments. Tho Fresideut. was escorted
to the White House, alter which the
procession separated. Everything
passed oil in the must quiet mid or
dei'ly uiiiriuer.au J although thousands
participate! in the ceremonies, uot
an accident occurred to mar the pleas
ures of tho day. i
Garrison and Phillips in
Antagonism.
[From the Boston Courier.]
jt) ,)d is now labori lg to termi
The notorious anti-slavery,6ociety.
which has troubled the country for
thirty nvo years, is about to close its
dishonorable career. Garrison, who
has been the chief conspirator in its
detsructivo work, has turned his back
nate its existence, lid has bocoine in
terested in Abraham Lincoln, and has
constituted himself Lincoln, s apolo
gist. I J. is declarations before iIm
society aud In his pape go to the
extent "That tho President can do
no wrong " But many in tho society
and among them tho most eloquent
and influential members, truo to their
old instincts indulgo :n severe criti
cism of the President aud his admin
istation. Garrison has in vain tried
to stem the tide, against his favorite,
but failing in the attempt he has re
sorted to Btrategem to break up tho
society. lie sold it out and all its
influence to Air. Lincoln t party, and
he is angry that hia lonner followers
will not ratify the bargain
These aro the facta disclosed to im
partial observers in the recent meet
ings of the society in the Melodeon
fin f. i ri in.
ine uarrison ana runups wings
stooa in oaine array against each
other. The Phillips faction proved
the strongest, because consistent with
their past history and declarations.
The mantle has fallen i'lom the anti-
slavery leader. lie is no longer to-
cognized by them. He is shorn of
his strength, ihoy who worshipped
him have had their eyes opened, and
And that ho is weak and like a very
common man.
Tho discussions at the meeting yes
terday afternoon and evening took a
wide range. Mr. Stephenson, a man
active in freed men's aid societies,
hoped all personalities would be laid
aside, lie contemplated the negro
in his condition as a " freedman," as
so much clear gain to New England
manulacturers. The slaves are uot
go)d customers; the freedman is a
liberal purchaser.
Dr. Knox, wno had been dowu
South . at Bbiiulort, among the islands
within Saxton's hues, and who said
ho 6poko tho literal truth, froinactual
exporieuce, declared that the 'thole
idea of "Ireedmeu" was a hideous
joke; the President's emancipation
proclamation a sham. Ihe Bo called
Ireedmeu of the South wore, to dav
as bad oH as they wero in slavery;
worso off than botoru tho War, for the
iNurtueru men who have gunt down
there and undertaken tho charge of
tne "p-jor uegro, in the name of phi
luuiuiupuj, wuru mil uy Wli'.Koa, AS
oppressive, as tyrannical yes, more
wicked and avaricious than the origi
nal slaveholder. The day wages for
negjo'on the Sea Island cotton
fields is worth 81 a day, at the preM
eut prices for cotton; hut they who
hold the plantations tnaku the negro
work lor iilteeu cents a day, and it' he
dares to complain,' is treated with the
foulest language, abused
in various
cruel ways, BCdurged, told he.'oot
worthy of freedom if be complains.
and threatened with immediate oulin1 j
ments m the-aruiy. - In this way they
aro forced tosuhmit to the most gull
ui eervuuue. . '
Dr. Kim tfleif turned hid attention
to the FroedinenV Society; lie char
acterized it aa "The God ' ForsakHn
National Freedinen's Aid bVciety!"
It was a humbug, a cheat- Obtained
funds and r la'So prutohcjs to'? buy
goods, which they sell to tho negroes
and thcu pocket tho money." The so
ciety, uui ed with the tew Northern
slaveholders, were grinding tho negro
to the dust, in-the name ol lnimanity,
and growing rich out of tho Bufferius
ot tho black man and tho miseries of
the country. As Wr - Gen.- Saxton,
Dr. Knox doclared, in the most iem-i
phatio terms, aud repeated the docla-
riuiuu; mat uen. Baxton, who is a
coward and a rascal, 6tands at tho
head ol this oppression, an! la. orac
tically, the louder and hte head of tho
slaveholders at Port Royal." TCrios
ui ooaiuei BnanieJ it's a lie! It S a lie
put him ou:l" biases, groans, ap
plauso, &o.
O-'eo. inompsoii, in tha course ol
some remurks offered by him, agreed
with air. i iuliips that tbo liberties ol
America should not be intrmted in
thj bands of politicians and generals
in the army.. Il the people do not Bee
to it that the negro has given to him
the lull measure ot his liberties; then
the American Republic can not Btand.
The wrath of God will bo upon it.
llo said that in tbo light of tho Decla
ration of Independence, America has
lived a lio Irom tho 4th of July, 1770,
to the present tine. Give the tieiro
justice, lull jastico, and the Amen
cad Isepnhlic will stand forever.
Mr. Phillips wanted "everything to
bo laid aside at present to moko way
for tho groat question beforo tho
American puoplu at tho present time,
shall Louisiana be a hnittod into the
Uuion with her present slavery? The
duty ot this meeting was to send out
a strong and unanimous No. Wt
must demand of Congress to requdi
ate the so called freedom, but in real
ity the slavery of Louisiana, and re
fuse her entrance in her preseut Btate.
Alter other remarks, the rosoluti'ons
of Phillips were adopted and the
meeting waa dissolved.
Interesting Questions and answers Relative
to thd 7-30 U. S. Loan.
Mr.- Jay Cooke, of Philadelphia.
who tor so long a timo had the man
agement of the popular 500 million
5-20 Loan, has just been appointed
by Secretary Fessendeii, the General
Agent to dispose of the onlv DODiilat
Loan now offjred lor sale by tho Gov-
eminent, viz; tho "SEVEN-THIR
TY."
In cnteiing upon his duties he do
sirc6 to answer plainly the large nitm
Dor ol questions daily and hourly
propounded to him, so that his fellow
country moil may all understand what
this "beven thirty Loan'' is what
are its peculiar merits how they can
suosorioo lor or obtain tho notee &c,
1st ljuestion. Why is this loan
cailed tho "Seven Thirty" Loan?
Answer. It bears interest, in cur
tency, at the rato of seven dollars and
thirty cents, each year, on every bun
dred dollars; making tho interest as
follows: .
One cent per day on each $ 50 note
1 wo cents " " 100 "
Ten ' " ' 500 "
Twenty 1,000
One dollar " " 5,000 "
2d Question. When and how can
they be obtained?
Answer. They are for aalo, at par,
and accrued interest, by ' all Sub-
rrea3uri28, National and other banks
and all Bankers aud Brokers.
3d Question. Whon is the inter
est payable and how can it be collect
ed. Answer. The Coupons or Inter
est lickets are duo 15th of February
and 15th ol August in each year, and
can be cutoff from the note, and will
bo cashed by any Sub-Treasurer, U.
&. JJepository, JNational or other
Bank or Banker.
4iu Question. When muBt tho
Government pay off these 7 30s?
answer, luey are due in two
years and a halt Irom tho 15tii of
February, 1S65: viz: on tho 15Mi o
August, 1857.
fr.L r . w .
om wuesuon. iuuM l receive
back my money so soon as 1867?
Answer. No I not unless vou vonr-
self prefer to do so the Law gives
yon the riht to demand from the
G iverumunt, at that time either your
mouey ur au equal. amount at par, of
the tiimouH and popular 5 20 Gold
Boanug 6 per cent. Loan.
6th Question, ilow much do you
consider this privilege of , conversion,
iuto5-20 Loan .worth? ... .::
. Answer.. 5-20s bearing GolJ
HI-
terest iroin 1st ol.JNOvember,
day worth 9 per cent, premium. . It
NIC IV
they ar worth no more at tho .end of
the two jearB and a-half, when .you
have a right to them, than they now
are, this premium, added to . the in
terest you receive, will give joo at
least ten percent, premium for your
money but too opinion is that .they
will he worth more than D per i cent,
premium at that .time. . , u-.:- f
7th Question. What other advan.
tages id there in investing in ihu 7 30
Inanf - - " vr
It can not bo taxod by States, Coun
ties, or Cities, and this adds from one
to three percent, per annum to the
net income ot Uu. bolder, according
to the rate' of tax it ion iu varl iui ' lo
calities. Af bondi am 6tocksj ex
cept th03j of tho United States,- and
all mortgages, &c , - aro taxed, not
only by tho Government, but by
State. Coiimies "and cities." '
r 8th Q iestiou, .IJow dos (ho Gov
eminent raise the mouey to pay tho
I ..,....-. -rv' ...... r.f: ::.-t ' -
UMCIU91, nuu io ii oniu uuu BUiei
Auswer. Ihu Government collects
by taxes, internal revenue, and dn-
(Itvo imports, lu.ly toreo hundred
millions each year. This is nearly
three tunes as mueh as is needol to
pay the interest on all the del'. Our
Government has twice paid iti'ai) its
doiit: and cau'casily do so aain. .Tho
interest n sure to be paid uromp'.ly
and the deot itselt is the very safest
investment in the world. It is as sale
ui a mortgage on a good hit tn, and
pays a better iuterest. It is, in fact,
a First Moi tad on All lands, all
incomes, all railroad and canal bonds
and bank or other stocks, mortgages,
&c.
JNothing can bo safer, for we aro
all bouud for it, und all that we have
is firmly held for the payment of
priucip.il and interest. How loolish
thuao people are, who keep their gold
aud greenbacks idle and . locked ui,
or purchase mortgages or' railroad
stocks and bonds, which pay only
5 or 0 per cent, interest, whuii these
Sevon-Tliirtiea pay (conntinir the
premium on Five IweuiieB,) ovtr ti ti
per cent., and are so much Better and
surer.
9th Question. How many Seven
Thirties are thero, aud how much
remains uiuold?
Answer. There aro only about
three hundred and twenty Ave uiil
lh us authorized by law, aud only
about one hundred and ninety mill
lions remain unsold '
10th Question. How long will it
take ynu to hell the balance ,
Answer. ; There are about 800
National! bunks all engaged iu sell
ing tLetL; also a large number ol the
old bauks, arid at least three thousand
private backers and brokers, and
special agents will bb engaged in all
parts of the couutry Iu disposing ol
them to tho people.
1 1th Question. How long will it
take to sell the whole?
Answer. In less than three mouths
ihoy will all be eold, and will no
doubt then sell at a premium, us wat
the case with the old Seveii-Thiitus,
the first Tweuty Year Loau, aud the
Five-Twenties. '
Tho above questions and antwers,
it is believed will givufull iuluiina
tiou to all. If uot, the general Sub
scriution Agcut, or any of the Bauks
or Bunkers employed to sell the
Ljan, will bo glad to answorall ques
tons, aud to Furniih t.o Feven-
rinrties iu small or large sums (us the
notes are issued in denominations oi
$50, $100, $500, $1,000 and $5,000)
and to render it easy for all to sub
scribethus fulfilliogthe intsructions
ol Mr. tessenden, who earnestly de
sires that the people of the whole
laud, (as well as the capitalists ) shall
have every opportunity afforded them
ot obtaining a' portion of this mobt
desirable iuvestmeut.
l
none delay, but , subscribe at
once, through the neare9t responsible
uann ur liaukerB. ...
DttArr Circular. Col Jones re
ceived the following circular yester
day morning.
'Colcmbob, Feb. 23, 1SC5.
"Circular No. 10
"By authority of tbe War Depart
ment, Februaiy 23, 18C5, District
Provost Marshals are authorized to
enlist and muster recruits for the First
United States Veteran Voluuteer
Engineers, tuking care to enlist only
such men as are qualified to discharge
the duties of enfiner soldiers.
"By order of Colonel James Wil
cox. '
to thd 7-30 U. S. Loan. "J. A. GROVER, A. A. Gen."
rjCFMartin Deianov,.; a full
blooded negro, has received a com
mission as Major in the United States
colored volunteer service, an i has
been ordered to report to General
Saxton, at Uilton Head, for assign
merit to duty. ' This is the 7 first in
stance ol a negro receiving a commis
sion as a field officer except as sur
geon. Chicago Post.-
The blessings of Republican rule
are blossoming fast. It will not be
long, at the rate of progress made,
beforo tbe white man will ,; be no
where under tbe Lincoln Adminis
tration,; !- '
.TP lion C. L. "Vallandiebam
having been mentioned in connec
tion with the office of Governor, the
Daj ton (O ) Empire nnnouncos that
under no circumstances will .be con-
sent to be a cand itlate. . . '.''
:ii I i' ! ;' 1 i. .' 1 1 :
.
New Yobx. March 2.-GoId to
Special Notice,
r. HOWARD ASSOCIATION'
' PHILAD3LPHU PA.
DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS. SE
MINAL. URINARY AND 8EXU.4L
SYSTEMS new mil reliable Iredtmrni
tn tenons of the HOWARDS 4SSUCIA
TION Siit by mail in sea lei letter nua
loiie, free of chme A.Mreiis. Dr. J, Slill.
LIN JlQUQHTON. Howard A.ioii ai-n.
No. 2 South Ninth Btreet, Ph i!a Jrfpfria. t
A SUI'EKIOR KEMEDV. Wecan coni-clsr.-tlonnly
tcouuiihovJ - to tbaae itiQerinj; frum
ilistrwring cugb,, Or Si'icklau.r MufliUuou
Cuub UaUiiin. It irive reliui lmorrtiitnt
ititeout, 1111J in wirlinl uot ilUatfreeiilile to ike
tualo. Tbcra U no ilmibl but lha Mollilliiou
ftuWin it one of tb; best priritiiuii. in uu
Hint in all that, iw propriutur cluiini tor it. W
liv tria it durliir llit pu-t auk, mnl fouml
relief from a moat ditlruioinir couirii. It if pr
paroil by Dr. Striuklaud, No. 8 Knat Kourth
gtrtet, Cincinnntli, O. , nj for aula by Drug
Stiaaat 60 canU par bottlo. !
umsKciis. viiiski:um
D'j yon WHiit Wbidliora tr McnuUcbci-t Our
Grian'CiiinH nnil will for. othein to )" on
ho amooihe.Ht luce or I'liin. or bnir i'n bnKl hcud
in Hix Woe In. 1'jioe 11,00. gent by inuil any
wham, eloiely onlil. on receip of pri.
Address, VVARNLIt S. CO., Box 133,
Brooklyn, N. Y. ,
Feb.. 1 CM ly, ',
'IX) niR -t F.RVOU8 DBBIl.ITATB AND
1 DESI'OXKNT CK J50T1I SEXKS A groat
autLror Imving beuu n'torud to btmltli in a fair
d)a, after many yeum ot mUury, U willing to
asuUt bis sniforin ft-llin-croBtnru by iwii'lir,
(frue),on tbo nca' pt of apcvtpHld i.d.lrcii-Dil on
volupo, a copy oT tbo forum to of euro piii;lejej
Pirecrra
JOHN M. DAGNELI. nx mT.Ci.
Urooltlyn, K, V.
DVSPKI'SIA NEKVOLSNKS-i, AM) DK
Br 1,1 TY. DK. imciUKLAND'ri TONIC-We
can rcuomiuonj tliofo aulTi.-riig with I.ohh of
Appetilu, Indigestion, or Jjri i'pi, NorvounS
nun u-ul Narvcut Debility, tn ukj Striek lu nd'ia
Tonic. U is a vegotublu propnrut ,i, tree
from alcoholic liquor; it atrengtbrim tbo
wbolo nofVoiM Ky.itoin ; it create good appa
tito, a id U wurruutud tociiru Dpopfiuaiid
Nurvoua Ie 'ility.
Forfaloby Drnirufinta pmierally l$l pr bot
tlo. Prepurod by Dr. A. Ntijiiklitnil, Ko. 4
Kaat Fourth utront t'iiieiuuuti,Ubiu.
July 14 U4-lvr.
T
HE WNt'Kss 'M AM) IXfKlCIKNl'E
. o a: invalid.
PubllHlird for the hem-flt, and a n VAU
TION TO YOUN r, MKN and othsra,' wb' auf
for fr'jih Ncivoux Debility, I'reinntma Dfi-ay
of Manhood, lie, supplying at th name time
Tms Mkans or Ski. r Cuke. By .me wlio baa
qureil.binihelt' uflur iimlurgoing ci unidernlila
eiiakc'ry. By encl.minz a postpaid addroaaoil
onvolopo alugla uopic muy bo liud of ilia uu
thor. NATIIAMH. MAVFA1R. Kir
Brooilyn, Kii.gi. i u. N. Y.
Jonciiid IH(!3 l.vr.
I. lUARrlHUiA N1) OYSENTJSKY
We i-ive ei'imincil a grcni numbor o
utber; Hume of I he most premium
rji'ns uf Ciiu iiiiiHti und Cuvingtou.j H' ,
iippiikinjr In the hihint tprma of Dr. Stck -lundV
Anti-(Jliolfr Mixture for ill cure (if
dinnina and ilysf ntery. Tne letters are
to long to ptib'isli. Mr Woods', of Cuv
nigton.suys be was pronounced inciwable
fur the b('t ductornir. I'im iimmi, tind one
iontle of Dr S'rieklHnd'a Anti Cholera-Mil-lure
elfrcted a p rinnneDt cure after Buirer
ing for nvmtbg with tbo worat furm of (liar
rim a an I (Ijnemery, ' .
j4 iicnhr bhj Ire va rJiFcliarReil fmra th
United States service alter suflering in tlifi
hospital fur 8 mdntlis as incurable, and as ft
last resource tried Strickland's Anti-Cholera
Mixture be got well directly and has now
entered the army agiiiii in good health.
One man write he his cured d ven or eight
very bad enses of diarrhieV and dysenters ir
the barracks be was iu.'vith one buttle of
this valuable medicine. In fact we couM
fill half our paper with similar items fiont
these letters. Why does uot our Govern
ment secure this valuable preptirttion.
Our army ought to be supplied with it. It
is but a. sliurl time since one nf our - men
laid in a very low condition ul one of out
Cincinnati Hospitals, Iim v(n win sen i for,
the doc.'ors considered his ai hopeless case.
She, however, gave him SiricMund's- Anti
Choleiu Mixture, uud in three weeks he wa
able to return home with his wife to Iew
Richmond, O. All these caws right at
home speak for themselves. We hope all
the soldiers will put n bottlo of it in their
knapsacks, it may save them or sonfe of
their comrades. It is for bale by Druggists
t 50 cents per bottle.
Wanted, Correspondents By two of Unolo
Sum's voterans All young ladies that wish
fun, plonao writ aud receive a letter. Object,
fun, love and the Cunnequor.cea. l'louait. eeud
photographs, and receive ooa in rotnrn
Addres Oooo Boy, and BAo Hot, Cnmp
Dennison, Ward 29.
march 2, IStiS.
StattnfOhio.Vinton County Court of
Common Pleat,:
Sarah R. Johnson, Plaiutiff, 1 Divorce
V8. and Ali-
Riohard A. Johnson, Defidart. j niony.
Richard A. Johnson, of Newark, ii the coun
ty of Licking, and State of Ohio, will take
notice that Sarah R. Johnsen did on the 8th
day of March, A. D. 1665, file her petition in
the Clerk's bUice of tne Court of lommon;rioas
for Vinton county, charging Mm, tho said.
Richard A. Johaon.with oxtrome cruelty and
grsa neglect of duty, and praying that the
said Bar ah R. Jobuaon may bu divorced from
tbe laid Richard A. Oohnw.n, and rbr Alimony
and the caatody of Ihoir cfcild, Eliiuh S. John
son; which said petition will be for hearing at
toe nex t term oi said court or common fleas'
. :, . ... SARAH R. JOHNSON.
By Constable Shivil Her tt'js. -,
march 9, '6J tw. '
D. Ci SIIIVEL
"Attorney at Law.
. McARTUUIL (
onio,
Two doers Ea3t of E. D,
tnro
t6dges's
Store
HaVinn inst recovered finm a uu .
tack of the Oil Fprer." which
- - - - - - 1 .....w,. .UOVU
temrjorarv absence from hia nflirp - isi.a
pleasure in announcing to the- public, that
ns ia again ai uis post, wneje he may b
found at ali times ready to g ive prompt at
tention to the various branr.hra nf hia
fessioa in this, and adjoinina Counties.
jan. em, ictoo. a mo. "
XJOTiCEis hereby given that tbe
tho SBtate of WUUam Dudley, tatcnt;nr
eotinty.OMo.'deceirteu. -: rP"On
iwcai o

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