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MONDAY, - AUGUST 24t t Tl' Draft Ii cl. The loyal men ot th North r desirous that thw draft should speedily do its work; and they are determined also, to stand by their Govern ment and maintain its power. Let the draft, theo, proceed speedily. Terre Haut Express. The Express means by the term "loyal men ot the North" the Republican party. The Repub lican party then say that the draft must proceed speedily. What the necessity for the draft, it our armies are everywhere driving the rebels to the wall? If such be the case the present status of the army can be maintained through the agency of volunteer recruiting. But if the draft must proceed, how is it with Indiana? Under the call of the President the quota of Indiana is set down at about 24.000. Her excess on previous calls fV troops is about 19,000. TIij would leave due from Indiana, to place her npon an equality with other States, nbont 3,000 men. Is there any necessity for a draft in this Stat to raise that number of soldiers? Indiana has ninety-two counties. To raise 5,000 men would require about fifty fire from each coun ty, sod tbe poorest county in the State could r( that number of 'men by offering liberal bounties. But we venture tbe assertion that the cost of enrolling and drafting in Indiana alone will amount to a sum sufficient to procure vol unteers enough to fill her quota under the last call of the President. In other words, if the amount expended by tbe Government for en rolling and drafting in Indiana, had been placed in the hands of honorable and competent men, it would be a fuud sufficient to procure through liberal bounties all the men required from this State. But it does not seem to be Jbe object of the Government to raise the troop necessary for the orerthrow of tbe rebellion by simple, economical and direct means. In the North to-day there is an immense army of office bolders in tbe civil ser vice of tbe Administration almost equal to that in the field, and for what purpose? Tbe money thus expended, to a great extent, is a vgt corrup tion fund, used freely to perpetuate the rule or the Republican or Abolition party. It his been estimated by those competent to judge, that it costs the Government about a ra til ion aud a quar ter of dollars per annum to run the Federal ma chinery in this State. In tbe commencement of the war a half dozen United States officers re cruited and placed in the field ready for service about two thirds of the troops that Indiana hai furuiabed. Why the necessity of an army of Federal officers in the loyal State of Indiana to do the work of a few officers? Is it required by the military exigencies of the country? No candid person will say that it Ü. What then can be the purpoee of filling the loyal States with officials whose pay comes from the national treasury and who are dependant for their posi tions upon the ruling power? What other object en the Administration have but to perpetuate its power through the corrupting influem es of offi cial patronage? The men who have possession of tbe Government full well understand that "money is power," and they are using the public treasury with a liberal band to continue the ad ministration of the Government with a party whose career has been marked with deception, fraud and corruption which the history it is mak in will pronounce unparalleled. As the Ex preß says, the whole purpose of the Rermbli eh party is "to maintain its power," even at the sacrifice of the institutions whicb made us a free, bnppy and profperous nation. And how long can the country ßtand such a drain upon iti resources? . Kentucky Eleetlwn. The Louisville Democrat gets off the follow lowing items In reference to the recent election in that State: Who pays the expense of transporting squads of soldiers to the polls of this commonwealth? Shall the taxes paid by our people be ued to pay men for trampling on our Gsnstitut'on and laws! ., .If Lincoln bail appointed a Governor di rectly, without the form of an election, tbe result would have been tbe same in Kentucky with leos expense to tbe State. - Bra mlette votes can be counted by the barrel in this State by the musket barrel. The influences which mold public opinion in Kentucky is the bullet mold. The vote of Kentucky in 1860, at the Presi dent'ul election, was 145.662.. . Political Complexion ! the next L'. S. House ol Representatives. The New York Herald says: The political majority of the next United States Houeof Representatives, under the most favorable Republican view that can be placed npon it. will be adverse to the present national Administration. ' We' eive the figures of the members elected, politically clase.1, and add thereto tbe members yet to be chosen: STBMBEBJ LICIT. D. Connecticut. 3 1 Indiana- 4 '7 IUimai Iowa Kentucky.. ...... ....... -- 9 Kansaa. 1 Maine 1 MacbueUs IS Michigan.. . 1 Minnesota 9 . Missouri... 1 . ft New Hmph;r 1 Mew Twa 13 18 Hew Jersey i 1 4 Ohio f . I 14 Oregon 1 Pennsylvania.... 11 13 Bhode Island I " - - Wiaconrin.. ..... 3 - S Total 81 ; ' - 87 . STATBS TO IUCT. Celifeewia. ....v.. .... . ... 1 . Delaware.... .......... ......... , Maryland 3 - -J 1 3 Vermont.... 1 ' ' " Wert Ylrgtala 1 1 Total.!.. ...Z..... ." T t There are three members elected to the Feder, al Congress to represent tbe First, Second and Seventh Dintricts of Eastern Virginia, about whose real sentiment my little U known; bat ts mm they wer cbon under military protection we must class theia for the present on the aide of the Administration. The relativeVtrength will thus stand, with the liberal admissions in the States jet to elect: In favor of the Administration. 91; opposed, 31. Tbe Difference. ' General John A. McClusaxd U around abusing tbe party which has given him all tLo public positions and honors which it has been his good fortune to receive. General Gsayt, truly m soldier, doe not think it necessary, in the dis cbarge of kia duty to the Government, faithful and brilliant as bis career has proven, to become mere partisan and to denounce a portion of hie countrymen, for party purposes, as any less faithful to the Government than himself. Mark tbe difference. General Gbast Is a soldier and General McClhnaxd is a politician a dema gogue who hopes to secure political advancement through a profession whicb he can never honor. Tfes PooHloa of the Democracy. ' The Democratic State Convention which met In this eity ov tbe 8th day of January, 18C2, unanimously adopted tbe following resolution: uMThat we will sustain witb all our energies a war foe the Maintenance of the Constitution aDd Of tbe Integrity of tbe Union under the Constitu tion." - Will tbe -Woe Demoeraey," whicb meet In mas convention to day, under the auspices of Bir S. Lam, 0. P. M. k Co., declare that such a sentiment te disloyal? It it treason to maintain tbe Confutation and integrity of the Union under lb CoESiitutiia? From iTashlnajton. AXOTBEK CaMFAION AOAIX8T WASHINGTON Mattem at Charleston PaoGRii or the Coxaraimos Psoases or the Rivold no Uow to Stof Retaliation The Evils or Neuro Soldiers ,!: . : .-. . 1 ' - Special Correspondence of the Chicago 1 iuie. Washington, August 5. From all that I can learn, it seems more than likely that Gen. Lee is preparing for another campaign against Washington. The facts ascer tained by the reconnoisance madebv our cavalry on the 1st inst. indicate this if they indicate any thing at all, although those facts are not gener ally known. .The reconnoissance was sent out from Warrcnton. It crossed the Rappahannock above where the railrond crosses tbat stream, at a point four miles above Kelly's Ford, and ad vanced toward Culpepper. It did not advance half a mile south of the rirer, however, before the enemy was encountered in such strong force tbat Our troops were obliged to retreat. It was asrertaiued by this reconnoissance tbat Gen. Loe's whole army is maed on the south Fide of the Rappahannock river, in precisely the same posi tion which it occupied two weeks after the bat tle of Chancellorville, and when Gen Lee was beginuing his preparations for hia recent cam paign, namely: from Culpepper on the left to Fredericksburg on the right; that he has been reinforced, not by any uew regimenU, but by new recruits who have been sent to bim to fill up his old red menu and to mount the 12,000 fre)i horses which he obtained in Pennsylvania; and that the reinforcements which he has thus re ceived, added to the troupe which he had already, makes his present strength 150,000 men. Witb these, including a body of cavalry 25,000 strong, he expects to move on Washington again in a few weeks this time, it is said, by tbe direct route from Fredericksburg to Centerville. I am pursuaded, however, ihat tie will first seek to de feat Meade's army; and, if he thinks he can do that best by a feigned retreat still farther toward Richmond, in ordee to get Meade's army nearer the rebel capital ay in the neighborhood of tbe head waters of the Pamunky river that, you may depend upon it. will be the tactics he will adopt. And it is more likely that the Adminis tration will order (Jen. Meade to indulge him in this respect. If so, look out for a defeat of our array. .,..,?. There is a feeling of freut uneasiness here in regard to Charleston. It is felt tbat matters there have been wretchedly mismanaged, and that our brave troops have been as recklessly and needlessly slaughtered before Fort Wagner as they were by the butcher of Fredericksburg in December et. "However, within the last few weeks large numbers of troop have been sent down to reinforce Gen. Gill more The Adminis tration is determined that Charleston fhall be takeu tbia time, if hard fighting can take it. If 30.0(H) or 50.000 lives are sacrificed in the at tempt, what does that matter to "the Govern ment? It costs "the Government" nothing now to procure soldiers. .The conscription is being ruthlessly enforced everywhere, except in the States where the people bare determined to re sist the unconstitutional and illegal measure. Qaus of convicts (I mean conscripts, but the mUtake is natural, they look so much alike,) are arriving here by hundreds every dav. As they arrive, they are sent to fill up the depleted ranks of the old regiments. And when a division of three brigades, whicb, owing to the ravages yf battle and tbe mismanagement of the War De partment, has become reduced to 3.600 men, has. by this meaDS, been raided to the full quota of 12.000 men, one of its brigade?. 4,000 strong, can well be snared for service elsewhere. The "Re publican" papers exult'iigly proclaim tbat it is settled at last thafthe Government has the right to eirmprl the military service of its subjects." True, that is very pood doctrine for a monarchy or a military despotism; but it is nowhere po writ ten in our Constitution. Perhaps, however, tbe form of our go vera ment has been alread changed. It is certainly so in point of fact. The habeas corpus, the trial by jury, the right of being se cured in one's own house against unreasonable searches, the right of personal liberty, freedom of the press, eren the freedom of elections all these have been swept away, and no longer ex ist in many of the States; and in nearly all they only exist at the will and pleasure of Abraham Lincoln, for. with a breath, he can take them away. And it is now actually asserted in the Administration organs here that so determined is "the Government" to raise an immense army immediately that a draft will be made without delay upon the second class as soon as the draft upon the first class shall have been exhausted. What is the purpose of this? Can any man doubt it for a moment? Look at Maryland and Ken tucky. Let your readers contemplate in those two States an illustration of the despotism to which .ill the States are hastening. Behold bow elections are conducted in those two States, no man daring to vote a Democratic ticket because j he has ben "spotted" by the contemptible spies of, tbe Royal League, and denounced as a "traitor," or "disloyal." In the two States that I have named, no man so denounced is allowed to vote, tbe polls being guarded by soldiers. Of course, the candidates named by "the Govern ment" will be elected, and none others. It is in this manner that the Administration intends to have the next Presidential election conducted, if that election is allowed to be held at all. The Administration is involved in a very awk ward dilemma in the matter of retaliation and of negro soldiers. The infamous Butler and the almost as infamous McNeil bid the honor, or rather the infamy, of inangnrating the fiendish practice of hongiag pritaneri, in which they hare been followed by Sir. Lincoln's satrap in Ohio. The consequence is. that, after lone forbearance, the Confederate Government, simply in order to put an end to the practice, feels bound to hang two of our officers who are now in confinement at Richmond. If they carry their determination into effect, and the dreadful practice is continued, history will point with unerring finger to A bra ham Linr-oln as the murderer of all the officers so executed. - Tbe hanging of the ten men by McNeil, and of the two Confederate officers by Bumside.' were acts io -clearly contrary to the laws of war as to demand from Mr. Lincoln the instant dismissal from the service ot the two offending officers, and an order from the Presi dent forbidding such " practices in tbe futnre. This is what Mr. Lincoln should have done; what he ought to do now. I f he does this, he not only spares the live of Capt. Sawyer and Capt. Flynn, but he also pots a stop forever to the inhuman practice. If he does not do this, the blood of all the victims-that will be hung in retaliation will rest upon his head. Will this be a comfortable reflection for his declining years. ' . ' . He is equally in the wrong, too. in regard to negro soldiers. The Administration was warned when the subject was first proposed, that the em ployment of negro soldiers would cause the war to assume features of atrocity which would other wise bo avoided. The warning was unheeded. The Administration determined to employ negro troops in spite of, or perhaps even because of, the above fact. The consequences which calm and dispassionate observers foresaw are now upon us. It were folly to suppose that the South can recog nize nezroes aa soldiers. Self defenne. the seca rity bf their boroes, the preservation of their do mestic tranquility, require that they should refuse to accord to negroes taken In arms against there the lime rights which they accord to legitimate belligerent. The pompons order of Mr. Lin coln, of 3nly 30, that the United States uniform must protect equally all who wear it, of whatever color, will not save the unfortunate darkeys who fall into the hands of the enemv. . A nejrro U not equal to a white soldier, and Mr. Lincoln cannot change the law of nature so that the negro will become so. - The flippant languareof bis"order." and bis virtual assertion therein tbaj every worth less darkey is ss good in every respect aj the honest, high nrnded, pure hearted and nob'e soldier who has voluntarily abandoned the com forts of hin happy Jiome and gone forth to risk bis lifo for .hia country and in defense of Mr. Lincoln's government, is an outrage and an in sult npon the latter which they will not be slow to appreciate or swift to forget. :. No; the only thing for Mr. Lincoln to do Is to retrace the false step that he baa taken; to dis band bis regiment of "shades;" to employ the blacks as cooks, boot blacks, and teamsters, but not to degrade the nrofeseion of arms bv making them soldiers; and to conquer the rebels by the legitimate means of warfare. If. with twenty millions of white men at the North, we cannot subjugate the eight millions of rebels at the oouto, we ougni 10 aoanaon iu joo. . a. Washington and Obanok District Fair- For 1863, will be beld at their fair grounds at Livonia, commencing September 23, and holding three days. Everything thawcan will be done to make it interesting and attractive. C'lat iocwtt. -1 no democracy - 1 uns county will hold a nominating convention, at Centre Point, on Saturday, the 12th of Septem ber , -. . fJ"Hon. TaANcis P. Blair, jf.i Is talked of la Miaaouri as a candidate for the Speakership of the next United States House of Representatives. ALL SORTS OF PAItAGUAPIII. Extjiption Monkt Pain. One thousand conscripts iu .Lancaster county, Peun., have paid $300 each for exemption. 1 A irreenhorti tatidinv hv a awinv tnarhtna . r -j r at which a young lady was at work, and looking attentively at the machine and at tbe fair opera . tor, he at length gave vent to his admiration witb "By jingol ha pretty especially the part covered who can er. When Cscina Severus, to flatter the Emper or, proposed in the Roman Senate the erection of an altar to Vengeance, to commemorate the death of Piso, Tiberius wisely replied that public monuments should commemorate foreign con quests, not domestic calamities. Oca Scaxxn Democratic. On the 21st ult. there were fifty vessels belonging to Eastern Maine lying in Portland, having on an average a crew of four each. With a single exception, the men were all Democrats. Conscritts. The Syracuse Constitutional ist argues that MA man coerced against hi will. To go to war. will wldom kill." The Pittsburg Etgle says a firm in Lee has been caught manufacturing bank note paper for the rebels. The Provost Marshal has gobbled up the lot. It had "C. S. A," woven in on each bill in water lines. It was made by hand. ' Merit is tbk Republican Party. Wendell Phillips the pioneer Republican in one of his speeches made in 1856, thus extolled tbe Repub-' lies 11 party. He said: . : "There is merit in the Republican party. It is the first sectional party ever organized in this country. It is the North arrayed against the South. The first crack in the iceberg is visible. You will yet bear it go with a crafh through the center!" The crash has indeed come, and the Republi can party was the cause of it. Let Mr. Phillips and his Republican friends have all tbe credit they can manufacture of it. . Governor Pierpont, of Virginia, has estab lished himself at Alexandria, and for the present tbe affairs of the State will be administered in tbat city A sad sight to see in free America men marched through this city m tnncled to a clain their destiny to become unwilling soldiers. The spectacle was visible here the other day. N. Y. Argus. A Speciken Contsactor Last year a man named Latshaw commenced "serving the Gov ernment" as Quartermaster at Louisville, buying mules and horses, and so on. He was then in comfortable circumstances. Now be keeps nine splendid steeds, with magnificent outfits, and lives in a style of the mtt lavish expenditure. Latshaw has been arrested and an investigation ordered, but at the best the Government will lose over $175,000. The Draft Its Polict. It requires about 30,000 men to make the present draft all over the country enrolling officers, assistants, boards of examination, &c, and so on. These cost the Government, in salaries about eight times the amount paid to soldiers. Multiply 30,000 by 8, and we have 240,000 or, in other woids, the means to pay 240.000 common soldiers, as long s the army of enrolling and drafting officers, with their assistants, are continued in office. In addition to this expsnse in carrying on the draft, the Provost Marshal have "guards," and more than 50,000 "IuvalM Soldiers" are distributed over the country to aid in enforcing the draft. Most of these are able bodied soldiers, fit for duty in the field. It is evident that the cost of the drift, with tbe Provost Guards, is equal to the rwy of an army of bOO.000 men, through the present year, at leust. Indeed, the soldiers dis tributed through the free States excel in number, we believts. the whole force that tbe Government will raise by tbe draft. Tbe policy of the draft does not appear to be a remarkably wise one, when we consider its cost, and the number of sol diers withdrawn from the army to enforce it. Hartford (Ct.) Times. There are 400 prisoners confined in the mil itary prison at Louisville. The number of persons drafted in Philadel phia was 17.978 out of a total population of 466,- B41; or about one to every twenty six persons, including women and children and men exempt from age or other causes. Wooden barracks are to be constructed im mediately in all of the fortifications and at every post in tbe Department of Washington, for the accommodation of the troops. These buildings arc cheaper than tents, more pleasant and healthy, and will last for a number of years. The rebels hare between 500 and 600 Union commissioned officers in their hands, whilst our Government has over a regiment of the same class of prisoners of war now on Johnson Island, in Sandusky harbor. Lake Ene. Nine reporters were drafted in Philadelphia, and eleven printers had the same luck in Roches ter. The administration at Washington are more just and generous towards General Grant than towards General i'oClellan. They have prompt ly published General Grant's report of hia opera tions in Ibe capture of VTicksburg. They with hold General McClellan's report of his battles and campaigns in Virginia and Maryland. Farther reliable information from Pennsvl vania demonstrates that a lri;e part of the lead ing Republicans will not support Curtin for Gov ernor at the next election Military meu in Washington are astouished to find from General Grunt's report that less than a thousand men were killed in bis five ba les. M nv persons luve claimed tbat it was the Presi dent, and not General Grant, who originated the idea of taking V ickaburg.' Froh ths Front The latest news ft otn tbe front represents all quiet there, tbe terrible heat of the weather alone being quite sufficient cause nor non-action, aieautime, however.evtr) thing 13 kept in fighting trim. Officer find it as difficult to get furloughs as if they might be called into action the next hour, and everything indicates tbat the discipline of the army is admirably main tained When an army U in tbia excellent train. ing shall have its ranks filled up with the new men now rapidly rewching it, we may be assured tbat no army Jeff. Davis can raise will be able to oppose its progress towards the very center of the rebellion. Washington Star, August 12 Tbe worst raids for the nation is nigger aids. -Artificial Ick A great degree of cold is produced by a mixture of saltpeter and Glauber saults, and there are now manufactured iu Eng land and exported to India, &c, in large quanti res, themical mixtures known aa freezing powder. by means of which fire pounds of "rough ice can be produced in fifteen minutes, at a cost of about 4d per pound. This powder, introduced into a little machiue, invented bv the same person, may be used upon the table to ice wine or water witb the gaeatest celenty. A bottle of champagne may be iced in ten minute for 3d. So great is tbe intensity ol the cold produced, that the spark ling contents of the bottle may be actually trans formed 'nto a spongy mass. During the American debate in tbe House of Commons so many Americans came down to tbe House, and so fierce was the excitement, that it waa adjudged to be more prudent to separate the hostile camp. The" Confederates" accordingly at oder the gallery, ou the ministerial side, aud tbe Federals opposite to them on the other. Two nesroes who had deserted from the military service In. Massachusetts, were arrested a few dits since. As the guard were taking them down to the wharf in Boston, he.ivil hand cuffed, on their way to Fort Warran, one of them beld up his manacled hands and exclaimed, "Dis anl Mass Linkum'a procla mash tin." What a Substitute Did. In -Hartford, a substitute asked leave to go to his room, in the United States Hoted, for a few moments, and a guard went with bim. He locked the door, leav ing the guard with a loaded musket outside. Hastily throwing off his uniform be slipped on citi zens clothes, and went off throur-h another door leading from the same room. The guard grew impatient, and finally broke in the door, but the bird had flown, carrying off $300 in his beak. He Was hunted for all abjut, but iu vain. The following test of "loyalty" is not bad: "I hereby offer $500 to M. C. Richardson or J. W. Barber, if they will go as a substitute for my son, Jesse H. Dy singer, who was drafted on Tuesday last. . My son does not believe in the policy on which the war is conducted, and is op posed to conscription, which both of the former profess to endorse. Let them show it bv their practice, and I will gir either of tbera $500. John D. Dtsingeju LocaroRT. August 3, 1863." ' Niw York Democratic State Contention. The Democratic State Committee of New York met in Albany on the 5th inst., and resolved to call a State Convention to meet at Albany on the 9th of September next. - - -v The Election In Kentucky ...Unrn. aide's OecloraUlon of lartlnl Law llow the People were Protected in their Sovereign nictate." BLOonrisLD, Kt., August 4. To tht Editor of the Chicago Timet: Burnside's declaration of martial !-w was fol lowed by one emenating from T. H. Butler, commander of tbe Sib. Indiana cavalry, placing öardstown and Nelson county under martial law. Bardstown is the residence of Hon. C. A. Wickliffe, Democratic candidate for Governor. Col. Butler announces, with a profusion of large capitata in handbills distributed on Sunday, that the people are to be "protected in their sovereign rights as citizens, aud not molested in any way." Bloomfield is a small town twelve miles fnm Bardstown, in the midst of a fine country, where Democrats abound. On Monday morning (elec tion day) Capt Sea. formerly of Chicago, now an Indiana captain of cavalry an abolitionist who voted for Lincoln, avowed himself in favor ot the emancipation and negro arming policy of the President, and defines "loyalty" to be a sup port of the President's measures with a squid of tweuty five soldiers armed witb carbines, sabres, and revolvers, took possession of the polls. He informed tbe judges that they were under martial law, and would have to conduct the election according to his di rections, which be had received from bis superi ors. He then declared Hon. C. A. Wickliffe a disloyal roan, and that no vote should be cast for him He furnished State; Congressional and county tickets, which he declared to be "loyal," and said that loyal men might vote for them. At a later period he stated that votes of "loyal men" might be cast for other candidates, provided the judges would inIor$e thr lovalfjf of the candi dates, admonishing them, at the same time, that they would be held responsible for the loyalty of all men voted for; and that it any of them should hereafter be declared "disloyal" bv the military authorities, the judges would be punished; but what the punishment might be be was not au thorized to say. The judzes, overawed by the military, being acquainted with only a few of the long liot of candidates, and warned of exposure to an uudefiiied military punishment if by chance a disloyal man 6houid be voted for, concluded to receive votes only for the military ticket, of which Bramlette, lor Governor, was the head. A few Democrats offered to vote for Mr. Wickliffe. but were met with the assurance of the Iouiana, bo lition, negro arming Captain, with his revolver conspicuously displayed, that "Ml. VVickliffe is a disloyal man, and that in no case hall a vote bo cist lor him " The Democrats then g;ve np the contest and resigned the pols to the military and th "loy alty." About nine tenths of this precinct is Democratic, nnd it would have so appeared on the poll-books if e had been allowed to vote; but the military decreed otherwise, ard like our beloved brethren," the Northern Democrats, when they get in a tight place, "we are a law :.nd order people." "But for our forbearance, blood would have been nhed," as our Northern brethren say when they allow the Abolitionists to "spit upon them and rub it in." Tlut is to say, w e quietly submitted to have our rights wrested from ns, and the soldiers hail no occasion to "shed the blood" of 0 dcile a people. The whole number of votes cast was nineteen, all lor the Bra mlette ticket. II the Democrats had been allowed to vote, Mr. Wickliffe 's ma jority would have been 120 or more, Tbe entire "bogus Union" strength was polled, except per hops two votes. Old men who had been voting for forty and fifty years, were yesterday refused the privilege of voting, while mere youths, just out of their minority, freely voted. An sged minister of the Gospel, who has been a legal rote, but not a politician, for fifty seven years, was denied a vote; whilst a young man without snfficicnt in telligence to read his ticket, and known to he a thief, voted for Bramlette & Co. Men of larjre weabh and high character, who pay heavy taxes to State and national governments, could not vote, whilst "squ Itters" und "sponges" freely voted, who will probably never pay dime to support the national government, and nothing more than head tax to the State Government. Thus did "the military officers aid the constitu ted authorities in support of the laws and of the purity of suffrage," under Gen. Burnside's order proclaiming martial law. Thus did the com mander of Indiana troops. In Nelson county, ful fill his promise made in flaming capitals that the people shall "not be molested in any way. and shah be protected in their sovereign rights " At Bardstown and other parts of the county, the same scene was enacted. The same was done in several other counties heard from And yet the Louisville Journal and other abolition papers will claim a brilliant victory achieved At Chaplain in this county, the judges support ed by a few citizens "overawed" a diminutive specimen of a cantaiu and his squad of men, and voted for Wickliffe Bramlette securing only six votes, and Wickliffe more than one hundred. A Kentcceia. . Hm. Baker the Young Patriot. "No. William Baker, you cannot have my daucbter's hand in marriage until you are equal in wealth and social position." The speaker was a haughty old man of seme tfixty ye.irs, and the peron whom he addressed was ti fine looking young roan of twenty five. With a sad aspect, the young man withdrew from the stately mansion. 11. Six months later, the young man stood iu the presence of the haughty old man. "What! you here ogainT" angrily exclaimed the old man. - "Ah. old man," proudly exclaimed William Baker. "lam here your daughter's ?qul and yours! ' The old man's lip curled with scorn. A deris ire smih lit lip his cold features; when, casting violently upon the marble center table au rnor mous roll of green backs, William Baker eicit edlr cried: "See! Look on this wealth. And I've ten fold more. Listen, old man! Von spume. I me from your door; but I did i.ol despair I seenred a contract for furnishing the army of the with beef "Yes. yes!" eagerly exclaimed the old man "and I bought up all the disable I Cavalry horses I could find." "I see! I see!" cried the old num. "And good beef they made, too " . "They do! they do! and the profits, are im. meme!"' ... "I should say so!" "And now, sir, I claim your daughter's fair hand." . "Boy, she's yours. But hold 1 'Look me in the i.Te: Throughout all this have you been loyal?"' ' "To the core!" cried William Baker. "And." continued the old man, l:i a mice husky with emotion, "are you in favor of a vig orous prosecution of the war?" "I am, I am!" .-. . 'TheiKboy. take her! Maria, child, come hither. Your William claims thee. Be happy, my children! And, whatever our lot in life may be, let us support the Government." Artixas Ward. Uhat Het It Mean! . The Newbunport Herald, a Republican rpcr has been "speaking out in meeting." If any Democratic journal had uttered such a sentiment, six months ago, the office would hare been mob bed, and the circulation of the paper through the mails would have been forbidden: "Whether the conscription la as it now stands la constitutional, or not, we don't undertake to deckle. If it is not, never should a man be drawn under It; for our firtt duty is to adhere strictly to the constitution and laws. "Military necessity," in our minds, is treason; another form of treason, but po better than that set on foot by Jefferoon Davis is on the South, or the leaders ol tbe riot in New York, be tbey whom they may." What a pity it is that other Republican journals cannot have the frankness to condemc the un constitutional and unwarranted act of the Ad ministration. Why cannot they aee that the preservation of popular liberty ia more desirable than the success of a political party; that the Constitution is of more consequence to the coun try than the Chicago platform. Springfield Re gister. C3TC. A. Dana, formerly of the New York Tribune, has been -for several months at General Grant's headquarters, it is said, as an agent of the War Department. He says the negro troops are popular witb all, officers and men. Chicago Journal. . - --. 1 "0. A. Dana, formermy of the New York Tri bune," tells a monstrous falsehood. 1 We do not believe oue officer ur soldier out of a hundred is pleased with the employment of negroes aa sol diers. This opinion is the result of repeated in quiries of all shades or politics. They like ne groes aa laborers, but are not pleased to see tbem carrying muskets.- - .. Tax "Heated Terk" Accoüirfra'FoR. The rioters stopped the draft ' . The Work of Two Ytart-Tot Conn try. For almost eighty years the States of this Union lived together in peace. Advancing in population and increasing in number witb grand and rapid movement, the United States extended the privileges of freedom and its attendants, ed ucation, self respect and virtue, to individuals and races before bowed down by ages of priv! leed oppression, bestowing upon all its citizens the blessings of a rule so mild and beneficial as hjrdly to be felt, and yet affording a protection such as no despotism ever gave tu its citizens at home and abroad. United America thus offeied to the world the siiblimesl aspect of civilized humanity that mortal eyeshave ever beheld. As years rolled on, and tbe generation of brave and good men which secured and settled the basis of all this prosperity and happiness, passed to their honored graves, their children gloried in their heritage "vaunted it with even too greatself satisfaction before the world, and never duubted but they should hand it down, beautified and per fected by their own labors, to a posterity as hap py , aa prosperous anil as peaceful as themselves. All that grandeur, all that happiness, all that glory, two brief years have seen to sink "in dim eclipse" under an ocean of blood. Where once in fertile fields the plow prepared the land for peaceful harvests, shot and shrieking shell tear open the bosom of the earth in horrible furrows. The groves once vocal with tbe voioe of birds, adorning the hill tops with their verdure, and blessing the meadow and the valley with their shade, have vanished and left their place a des ert. Homesteads and humble cottages, but late ly the sImkIps of peace and sweet domestic joy, lie desolate, rootless, or burned to ashes, with but their naked chininies to mark tbe spot, and their happy inmates scattered, ruined, dead of starvation, disease or grief, or perhaps of wounds inflicted by fraternal hands all this, not in iso lated spots, but over areas that stretch for leagues and leagues, are now to be beheld in a b-oad belt of ruin from the shores of the Atlan tic to the slopes of the Rocky Mountains. Mar shalled over the scene of desolation, mounding the land with fortifications that will bear witness of this time to remotest generations, or grap pling in Titanic strife, and covering the earth and filling the soil with their bodies and blood, a million and a half of the fathers, brothers, hus bands, sop, of the happy people we have pictured as but now living in peace and plenty, are each day making wider and more hopelessly desolate the desert that surrounded (hem. In every city, village anl hamlet almost in every household of this broad land from the prai ries of Texas to the lakes of Maine, the wail of desolation is heard, and robes of mourning testi fy to the tereiements the horrible strife has wrought. What made it? Why are American brothers, one in blood, one in faith, one in nation al traditions and well earned clory, thu offering each other muliiplyini hecatombs on altars raised in the midst of a Christian country to the heatheu gd of war? It is because certain men, from selfish mo lives not foreseeing, we must believe, where their teachings would lead have been for years preaching to this people, a people by far the most homogenous of any great nation on the globe, tint an irrepressible conflict existed between the institutions of those of them living north and those living south of a certain geoeraphical line. By skillful appeals to passion, to moral feeling, to the spirit of independence and State pride, to the mean pa Minn of envy, to spiritual pride and self righteousness, these nereivers nave cast a glamour over the land and made the people of it to believe a lie It is hard to disentangle oneself from the in terests. the passions and the excitements ol a time like this, and to rise to a point of mental ele vation whence this question can be calmly viewed But arrived at such a point and we h'ipe there are but few who are absolutely incapable of reaching it nothing can be plainer than the falsehood contained in the assertion cf any essen tial conflict letwen the Northern and Southern sections of the Union. On the contrary, such is the essential unity both of territory and people, that no man can draw a iiie which could possi bly tie a permanent boundary between two na tions, or which the absolute necessities of the people would not compel them to ignore iu every daily pursuit. It s safeto say that the permanent division ot this country is impossi ble This beins the case, and strife being rain Tor any other end iImu that of. mutual de struct ion. is it not time for all, on both sides to throw off the authority and re nounce the leadership of those self seeking intriguers who have kneaded their bread with tue blood of a deluded people? We who are fighting for union can we ever have a uuioi. with those, whom we hate and who hate us? Must we not renounce all bitter feelings, nnd, maintaining our fcilty un shaken to the national unity, extend to the mis guided peoplo of th Suth an honest hand of brotherhood, spying to them, "Lay down your arms, ali.ind -ii your leaders who have brought such misery upon your laud, and return to the Union? We will guarantee to ou und your States eveiy right w hich is yours under our com mon IhiihI. every right which we assume for our selves." This offer cannot be made through the General Government fallen, ns it is, to the con dition of a mere ontan f tlm party which elected it, but it m iy be made bv the people in the State and local elrclious A Democratic nnjoritv at tained hy par-ihle votos. will speak in. tones that will not fail M rencli the South and reinvig orate there the old lore of the Union, upon which alone we c:n count for any stitvess other than of bloody military conquest, which would yoke the South to us. not in bonds of peaceful amity, but only as a corpse chained to our side Boston Courier. Orrespondr nee of tbe Xew York Tribune, rram Indiana. Cicero, Hamilton, Co., Ind., July 29. "Morgan's raid into this State has done more to kill off copK-i heads than anything that has trans pired during the war. A few more similar raids by the leading guerrillas would completely finish them up. and we should all be on one side One of his officer. was beard to say that they were told that if they would come into Voorhee's dis trict, they ranl.i r-iise a company tn a short time They caiiie into , the State, and a company was quickly nised.'bnt it ws on the wrong ii!e " What the writer knows about Morgan's raid, living, as he does, away up in Hamilton county, we rannot imagine Cicero, we believe, is in a Quaker neighborhood, smd had Morgan gone in to that region, these broad brimmed chaps would have Headed th-it thev bad conscientious scruples against taking up arms to fi&ht" Friend John" and his men. The correspondent niys Morgan's raid has "done more to kill fT copperheads than any thing that has transpired dnring the war " If he means that Moriran's rascitls killed some Demo crats who attempted to check their progress, he is right. We recorded the death of one good old man. Colonel Ferree. from that cause, yesterday, bnt hardly think this a matter to boast about If, however, he means that Morgan's raid drove men from the conservative into the abolition ranks.be Is vastly mistaken. We will cheerfully give him a dollar for every man whom he can show baa left the Democratic to join the Republican party, as a consequence of Morgan's raid. The writer further says a few more such raids would finish them (the copperheads) up and we should all be on one side. We hardly know what be means bv thin,- but as Capt - Cunningham, Morgan's Adjutant, who escaped and got bark to Dixie, bears testimony that the copperheads ami butternuts were always in tbe advance when there was any fighting to be done, the presumption is that the Ciceronian confidently anticipated that in a few more such raids the Democrat! would all be killed off, leaving the radicals in full posses sion of the country. If inch is his meaning he is no doubt by this time lamenting that Morgan is unable to make any more raids. New Albany Ledger. - . Democratic National Co nana It too A .TIeeting- to be Held In Wow York on the "th pros, to fix the rime and Place or Holdlnctne Next National Convention. At a meeting of tbe Executive Committee of the National Democratic Committee, held at Newport, Rhode Island. August 15, the following resolution was unanimously adopted:. , . Retoloei, That a meeting of the ; National Democratic Committee be called at the St. Nich olaa Hotel, on Monday, September 7, 1K63. at noon, for the purpose of fixing the time and place of holding the next National Democratic Con vention, and to take into consideration such other matters of interest as will probably come before the convention. . 1 Mass Meetijo at Kokojio. The Democratic mass meeting advertised to come off at Kokomo on the 21st inst., has been postponed until Fri day. August 28. The people of Howard and the adjoining counties - who desire tht restoration of the Government will turn out in overwhelming numbers to rebuke ibe corruption that now pre vails. Tbe Democracy of Howard county will nominate a county ticket on tbat day. ' Passen gers will be carried on tbe Pern and Indianapolis road at half-faro.' Gor. Sermoafo Iteply- to' President Lincoln' Letter. j . Auaxt, August 8. 1SG3. To the Pretident of the UoUed StaUt: I reeeired your eommnnW-ation of the 7lh in slant, this day While I rerocnize the ennces sins yoa make. I re. rt vour refusal to comply witb bit tequett to l ave the draft in thw State suspended until it can be ascertained if the en rolltnenta are made in accordance with the law of Congress or tbe principles nf justice. I know that our armvneed recruits, and for this and other reasons I regret a decision which stands in the way of a prompt nnd chef rful movement to fill up the thinned ranks of our regiments. New I ork has never paused in its efforts to send vol unteers to the assUtance of the gallant soldiers in the field ' It has not only met every call here tofore made, while every other Allantie and the New England States, except Rhode Island, were delinquent, but it continued liberal bounties to volunteers when all efforts were suspended in many other quarters. Active exertions are now made to organize new and fill up old regiments These exertions would be more successful if the draft was suspended, and much better men than reluctant conscripts would join our armies On the ?th inst , I advised vou by letter that I would furnish tbe strongest proot of the injustice if not fraud in the enrollment of rettain districts I now send a full report made to me bv Judge Advocate Waterbury. I am confident when you have read it that yon will agree with me that the lionor of the nation and of your Ad ministration demands that the abuses it points out snonui ie corrected and punislie-1. You say that wo are contending with an enemy who. as you understand, "drives every able bodied man he can reach into fhe ranks, very much as a butcher drives builocks into a slaughter pen." You will agree with me that even this, it impar tially done to all classes, is more tolerable than any scheme which shall fradnlently force a per tion of the community into military service by a dishonest perversion of the law. You will see by the report of Mr. Waterbury that there is no theory w Inch can explain or jus tify the enrollment in this State I wish to call your attention to the tables on pa pes 5, 6, 7 and P, which show that in nine ConcresMonal Dis tricts in Manhattan, Lone and Suten Islands the number of conscripts called for is 33,729. while in nineteen other dis'ncts the number of con scripts called for is only 39,626. This draft is to be made from the first clnss. those between the ages of 21 and 35. It appears tiy the census of lrbO that in the first nine Congressional Districts there were 164.797 males hetween 20 and 35 they are called upon lor 3.1. 29 conscripts, in the other nineteen districts, with a population of males between 20 and 35 of S7l).76, only 31.- D2u are uemanuea. Again, to show the partisan character oT the enrollment, yon will find in the 21st paze of the military report that in the first nine Congressional Districts the total vote of I860 was 151,243; the number of conscripts now demanded is 33,729 In the nineteen other districts the total vote was 457,257; yet these districts are called upon to fnrnish only 39,626 drafted men. Each of the nine districts gave majorities in favor of one po litical party, and each of the nineteen districts gave majorities in favor of the other rarty You can not and will not fail to redress these gross wrongs. Yours truly, Horatio Setmocr Frank. Itlalr a "rppperhead." Gen. Frank Blair hasrrived at Washington The Chicago Tribune correspondent announces that he has taken decisive ground against the prosecution of the war for the abolition of slavery and "all the earnest supporters of the Ad minis tration regard Blair's course as tromplete'y iden tifying bim with the 'copperheads.' " National Banks The number of national banks established from June 21), lc63, up to August 13, is proportioned as follow: Ohio 18 Pennsylvania 14 Indiana . .... .. 11 .. 6 .. 4 New York Illinoia Iowa ..... S Connecticut Michigan LHrtrict of Columbia. Massachusetts New Hampshire.. ...... .... Kew Jersey Total. 62 "Dis am MassaLiski'x's Proclamation." Two negroes who had deseited from ihe military service, in Massachusetts, were arrested a few days since. As the gu ird were taking them down to the wharf in Boston, heavily handcuffed, on the way to Fort Warren, oneof them held up his manacled h nds and exclaimed: "Dis am Massa Linkun's proclamation." Tbe effect can be bet ter imagined than described. We have the facts from one who saw and heard. Argus. Ma. Lincoln's Salart The Philadelphia Age suggests that there is little patriotism in Mr. Lincoln's declining to receive his year's salary in "greenbacks, " considering that should there be a fall in gold he 11 make a handsome thing by bis favorite currency. Besides, it is not consid ered "loyal" to discourage the greenback inotiet) jF"The Democratic State Convention of Mas sachusetts, which will assemble at Worcester on the 3d of September, will select lour delegates to the National Presidential Nominating Conven lion ia 1 The Philadelphia colored regiment which ia encamped at Chelton Hill, has marching orders for Charleston. LICENSE. Notice of Application for License. "jVTOTICF. IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT WE WILL APPLY 1 to the Board of Commiisionera of Marin coun'y, Indiana, at their next term, 183, for a iicvD. to eil in toxicating liquora In a 1cm quantity than a quart at a time, (with the privilege of allowing tbe fame tobe drank on oar premiers,) for one yar. fur place of buineM and the Premixe whereon said liquora are to be dmnk, are Incatrd on Lot No. IU in quare S5. tx-ins No. S Went Washington street, in Indianapolis, In Omer Townthip, Marion County, Indiana. H. SCHAL B UO, auEl0-3tw -1 Notice of Application for License. TTOTICE IS UERKBT GIVEN THAT I WILL APPLY 1 to the Board of Cornmiwiomra of Marion ennntv. nduna. at tbeir next term. 13S3, for a licena to eil la toxicating liquor in a lex quantity than a quart at a time, with the privilege of allowing th same to be drank on my premises, for one year. My place 01 nusiaesa ana id premises wnereon null liquor are to oe srna ana oranc are located on lot ". 10, in square Ko. 65, being N. 1 Eat Pearl atreet, in Indianapolis, In Center towmbip, to Manon enuntr, matana. Ul7 w3w FLORENCE RICHTER. Notice of Application for License TVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT I WILL APPLY J.WJ to the Brd of Commianinner of Marios county. Indiana, at tbeir next term, 1"63, for a license to cell Intoxicating liquor in a lra quantity than a quart at a time, witb the privilege of allowing tbe aame to I drank on my premise, for one year. My place of businew, and tbe premises wbereon said liquor are to be fold and drank, are located at rooms No. nineteen and twenty one (IS' and Iii Exchange bail-iinc:. North Illinois Street, tn the city of Indianapolis, In Center township. in Marion county, Indiana. aaglT-w3w T BACON, Jr. EXECUTOR'S SALE. Executor's Sale of Personal Property, NOTICE IS HEREBY GITEX. TBAT ON MONDAY, the Slut day of the present month of Aogort, be 1 ween the hour of 10 o'clock A. M. and 4 o'clock P. M., 1 will sell at auction, at No. 14 East Washington street, Indianapolis, known aa "ilug'a saloon," the . remaining in the ad Saloon and cellars at tbe tin of my busbaad'a decease, consisting or D ran dies, Wines, Gin, Whisker, Cider, Ale, Ac, In casks, barrsls, keg, bottlea and baskets, togetorr with the otbet articles of furniture in said Saloon and lb cellar of tbe Boston Store. For a particular descrip tion of th article to be tbaaoffered, re Terence Is herein mad to tbe inventory on file in U olBea of tb Clerk of tba Court of Common Pleas of Marion county. - A credit of 13 month will be given on all ams ex ceeding three dollars, on tbe purchaser giving a promts' ory note, with approved surety, bearing Interest from data, and waiving valuation and ppriement laws. CHRISTINA. HCO. Executrix. Indianapolis 10th Augustuses. angio wSw WANTED. A SHALL FARSi; WANTED. I WISH TO PCBCBASE A SMALL FARM OF THIRTI, Forty or Fifty Acres witb pretty good Improvement, and buld like to bare it convenient to a station on soma Railroad leading from Indianapolis. Any one hav ing such a plao for sale will please address warn at ludl aoapolis, riving foil descriptions, with 'overt eaih prie junelwSw J. H. OGXB4SI. MEDICAL. NU TU U EVIL. IX TIIK BUD. PRACTICAL ACCOUCIIER: is v fc Evil in the 13 A TT TTHK AMERICAN DISPEB8ART WK TRKAT BY L a, new method, and with tbe bfiiet results, 'if Uif-m Vieri, (falling of tbe womb cuneerafvm il er. "tum, Lutk rrhrn, ;wbite.) l''nary and all other eMa eaxra to which tbe Jmrrictin Frmaie is so peculiarity liable. Bend three dollar, and resiee by eapresa ow mt the loctor'a Imne yH'iptm. This irmtraaienl shout be wd by every woman in the land, for tbe porpo af dt-mlinr,cmfort, AeW'A, f eot free e-n rece;pt of M amp. a copy nf enr Private Letter to Married Ltes on health, U-c The Doctor's cUbratrd JrmaU I'tlU, fresh from the I)iperif.irry, are eery pond in simple dia. aaea, irregaUriueo. Price $1. trat by aaail. . At ibe American Di.jiry we aloo treat, vithtmi memtry. and with never failing fucce, ltiertr, or what the quarks call rVerrtr or rrW dUase: Sutilim in all its stages. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Hydrocele, Circocele, Varirocrle, Carmcele, 5permatorbra, Seminal Weakness, Nocturnal EmisMons. Sexoel IVMl.ty, m. potency, and effect of clf-abue. Tbe Ufl six are treated of in a "private letter," w hich we send free on receipt of stamp. Ihe experience of the Surgeon in charge of this de partment in some of tbe best Ilofpital in Kurope and in New York City, enable bitn to treat patients scientifical ly and restore them peedjly. rhoee living at a distance can communicate by letter ard le treated at tbeir homes. In orpeut cases scud 3 or f 19 and reeehre Wi Mnes. Consultation W. and cnnHdentUtl. Room Ko. S4f East Wabiug1on Street, Indianapolis. P.O.Box 1364. air9.iIlT-wl2t.lsm TO THE LADIES OF AMERICA! MOP.E VALUABLE THAN GOLK MOUE VALUABLE THAN GOLK DR. JNO. L. LYOXS FRENCH PERIODICAL DROPS. FRENCH PERIODICAL DROPS. FOR FK MALES. FOlt FK MALLS, Suffering from Irregularity or Obstruction of the Mensea from whatever cause. IT IS SURE TO CUHE? rr is rcrk to crnit It is impossible to e- Joy tbe bloom of bealtb and vi. vacity of piriis nn'eo the Mennes are regular as to tba tme, tbe quantity and quality. When they are oovt met ed, nature tuakea ber effort to obtain for It some other out et, an I, unless thece efforts of nature are a-!t-d, tba patient usually experiences Despondency. Nervonnnesa and finally CONSUMPTION --ume in sway, and pre matarely terminate, a miserable life. XT REMOVES ALL OBSTRUCTIONS! IT REMOVE ALL OBSTRUCTIONS! IT IS A PERFECT REGrLATORj IT 13 A PEKFLCT KEGULATOKl BEAR IN MPTD BEAK IN MIND THAT I OrAKANTEE THAT I GUARANTEE My DROPS TO CTRE Suppression of tbe Menses fron whatever cause, though care should be taken tbat my directioDS are carefullv adhered to. BUT TRE F.EST1 BUY THE BEST! BUT THE Si FEST! tl'i THE SAFEST! BCT THE SUKESTt BUY THE SUREST! WHICH IS LEON'S PROPS! ' , 'WHICH IS LYON'S DROPS! THEY ACT LIKE A CHARM By strengthening and Invigorating and restoring tbe syi tem tn a beslLby condition. It moderates all excess and removes all obstructions, aud a rpeedy cor nay be ra Led on. TO MAUUini LADICS Tbey are peculiarly adapted, as they bring on the month, ly period with sncb perfect regularity. BE W15E IN TIME! BE WISE IN TIME! ONE BOTTLE CUBES ONE BUT1LE CUKES In almost every case. DO NOT BE IMPOSED UPON, IX) NUT BE IJ1P0ED UPON, But cut this out and send it to your Druggist, and if b has not got it make bim buy it for on, or it may be ob tained of the Generkl Agent lor the United State, C G. CLARK m CO., Wholesale r-rnggist. New llavea. Cni-; For sale by all responsible DruggitU. Price f 1 per bottle. Wholesale Dealer and the Trade supplied at tbe Pro prietor'.prireby LOU l A. ITH, Chicago. KUIRE ECKSTEIN t CO.. Cincinnati; EP.OWNIG SLOAN. I'ldianap- lia. July 13-wlyrow NOTICE. Pabkk Cocbtv Bairg, I MocgvitxE, Ind., Auga.-t 1, 1863. TOTICK IS BEHEBT G1V-N THAT THE PARKE i County Bank, located at Kockville p.rke county, Indiana, ha enered in'o liquidation for I lie purpose of rioting its btL-inesi of hanking, and tbat tbe holders of it circulating note are lier.b notified to present them to said Bank for payment. augl3-dli4n3w C. W. l.KVINGS. Cabier. FEED STORE. - NEW FEED ST0EE. 157 East Washington Street, (IN LITTLE'S BLuCK.l ' CONSTANTLY ON Il tNIl AND FOR SALE. BEST qusl ties Hour, Cora-meal. Short, Bran, Ac Arti cle! delivered to any part of taeci'y.fre of charge- ' . Terms Cash. mvJl-d5twtf FREDERICK WINKLE. 1 SCALES. PATENT PLATFORM SCALES BBAKK'g Maws . hm iiHTS-i Manufactured only by 1 FAIRBANK SMS w . t - ' Tt Xanttl hit) W.F. Manufacturer pricebjr 3ALXUr,Aftnt, T4 WestWasbtngt est., epll-wly aaapol a, Indiana. FOR SALE. A CRIST AND SAW MUX WITH TWEyTT-lTTX acre of land attached. U miW-s wee ef IsxlianaBw lis. The Mill will be sold entire, or the machinery sep arately. Inquire of rTUNK SMITH, Heal ExaU Agent, opposite Odd Fellows' EalL JulylS-mw i - Wbebss not seen the WONDERFUL GRANULES, B RAN DE S TUSSILAGCH For Couch, Colds, Sore Tbroata, . ' i 7 A I V. ' . CATTLE, tPti -v'OBA"- EÄSpsJfeaf RAILROAD, fifetiggfr -"track illrrätHcrrrn. if track, SCALES, '