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SATURDAY MOftfUNQ. AUOfaT 1.
llht II '.
W rrpuhUah oo tli obJ of Hniinl
from lh rouri orf an, lh loKitiry dlrtotory of
IoJUcapolia. Thai Hit loc!u4e ool; a portion of
lU oficara anj ro of lb other oplojte n
iht oailiier; dfjrtocDt of Io4Iana. Io dilti-.
thr I a(rany f officer In iL mploy
f tit - jrJfl tJovmatnl 4 oth r
o Itv rulrta th arvtce of
orer flft'fo btttvjr! praployt, t aarlj two full
rtjlnoonta roQ Tbeu for aaaaaeora and col
lectors tndtr iht Feiral ttvrou law, fully aa
B407 mora are mijJ. To day thtr art I
l4t flrt ibo?iDd cm tp ferrict of tb
7Jerwl 0TmDni, oo 4ut? witbla tho Statt,
la Mpt oQcUl capacity, and lo Ihia tnaraeratlcm
wt do not lochd iht OoTernm ni tpM or Inform
ant Pw pcraf Lava stimat4 Iba ecormoua
Coat of rafujug tht Federal fjovarnmaol machio
f ? uo-ler lUpubliean or Abolition AtJrcinia-
trttloo. W dmll that lU reeoureM of tbt
enantry ar almost uolimit!, but ran any Got
mtoeot, no matter bo prel may b iu re
onrrm, bo pfOprou for any cri;ailrrab1
li.h of lim, when it ia tho policy ot lb
party Id power to fes-d anl fatten
I many m poaib!e out of the public treasury?
Tb maxim of th oM JefTraoiian Pmocrata
reat that tbe ration whlrri la Itait governed
i the beat poTeraed. Tbia ia rerer. by the He
publicani of the present day, far It eemi to tt
tbolr tudy to furnish an office for every rnemher
of their party, and they hate well nigh fucceetled
la dong a.
A nran Indignity to O. P. .n.
The Sute of Irrf'una, a loyal and overetn
State, through her representative, Ills Ksrelleti-
ejt 0. P. M., haa been fretted with marked di.i
reipect. In fact with titter Indifference, by a Fed
eral General who 1 aomtwhat known to the
American people under the familiar cognomen
of i Ü; S. ' Grant Unconditional Surrender
Graxt. Our"noMe" (eoTerrmr. who ia making,
according to the rourt journal, "gigantic ef
forU to achieve national reputation and fame
out of the war, but keeping a rcpecttble dls
tance .herefrom at the Mine lime, has an
itching to interfere with the dutVa of the
generals are in the field, aiid gratuitously to give
them advice uooti mattera which they underhtard
better than he, or which they should if qualified
for the positions lo which they have been as
Jgned. The people, that la the 4,loyal" people,
are inclined to belieTe that Gen. Gbamt under
Und Limself. If eminent surce U any crite
rlon of merit, we may safely put it dowu that
Gen. GaAMT an able commander. lie haa
Kiven the rebellion the severe! blows it has yet
received, and he haa not put himself to the trou
ble, as some fcther great men have done, to puff
himielf. He haa been willing to let hi deeds
peak for themselves, aa an earnest and pood man
should He hia employed no penny .t liner a to
trumpet hia fame, for fear tint the country
wu!i not know and appreciate hi service'.
' The other day it wa duly announced in the
court orjan" that Hm Excellency bd detailed a
worthy genileovtn and accomplished odiccr to
visit the Indiana battrrie in the lieldnnl fu
perviae them generally. The gallant artillerist
started with hU roving commission into General
Graxt a department, but it appears that Uncon
ditional Surrender was unwilling (o have any
portion of his com mind inspected and in-trucked
(sod we speak with all respect.) by an inter
loper, feeling that be wa.- fully compe
tent and able to attend to the
military condition of bis department himself.
Duly fatimtting the ditingui?hed hervice and
intenaedoyalty of His Excellency, O. V. M., Gen.
Grant mo4t respectfully declineil to receive the
military ambassador an being entirely unneces
aary. If not slightly presumptuous, aud hence the
Indiana batteries in the field will fail to know.
unlra advisel ly the Republican press, the great !
interest which our "noble" Executive manifest !
ia their welfare, especially if there ia a little capi- j
ttl to be mule out of such demonstrations for j
himel(. To te aure Gen. Gramt has tuugbt
well, but he laa committel an egregiou blun- :
der in not ministering to the vanity j
and detoagoguery t( our "gigantic" Got
ernor, and we do not know wh.it maybe the
consequence of this oversilit on Iii prl- It is
prob-ible that for this act of disrespect His Ex
cellency may demand the dismissal of Gt-neral '
Giant, and of course the Tieident will yield. 1
for how can the Government r,et alonp witltout ,
the "gig mtic efforti" of our "noble" Governor?
This indignity to the Governor must be promptly '
atoned, or eUe in bi wrath he may do some'
rajh thing perhips fall upon his own sword like
tbedegr-iiled cfEcial f some AKi-itic despot, but
nnlike theru it will be upon the hilt, not the
Hois It la to be Hone. J
Ttcre was a "free election" in France a few i
yen ago, and the military were directed not to j
interfere only to protect "the richu of loyal citi-
ien and the freedom of e!ectiori " Of course
Loi is XaroiEo was elecOi Freident when the j
militAry aided "the constituted authorities of the'
State in support of the laws and of the purity of
suffrage." Monday next an election is to take j
place in Kentucky for State oflieers. To pre
serve the purity of the ballot box. Major Genen!
BraNsiDK has placed that Slate under martial-
law to protect the rights of "loysl" citizens. We
reproduce the order of Gen. Bi RNiDcasa mat- !
ter of public interest. The plain English acd !
purpose of it is to exclude the votes ;
of all persons who will not vote for
the Abolition candidates, and the legally ap
pointed judges are to be held responsible for per
mitting any others to be given. Such voters are
to b regarded as "disloyal" and "the military
power is ordered to gue it) utmost support" to
exclude all stich voters from the polls. This i
called protecting the "freedom of election."
What mockery. The election in Kentucky oo
Monday will be no more free than those of
Ytitct, Austria or Utah. Read Gen. BrsNsiDi
a the freedom of election:
CtytRIL ORPERS-50. ISO.
Uz A DQCARTXRS DxTARTMKNT Of THE OniO. )
Cincinnati, O , July 31. 1?03
Wbsseas. The State of Kentucky is invaded
by a rebel force wiih the avowed intention of
overs winr the Judges of e'ectiois, of in
tlmid-iting the loyal voters, keeping them
fro a the polls and forcing the election of dis
loyal candidates at the (lection cn the 3d of
f August; aud, whereas, tLe military power of
Government is the only force that can defeat
tmjt. the S:ate of Kentucky i hereby
t under martial law. and all military offi
ommanded to aid the cou'iitulia author
tate in aurport of the laws and of the
asdeCced in the late proclarantio.'.
v Governor IUdtinnuu.
'nteution of the Comior.ding ,
vith the proper expression ;
'screliou in the conduct of
al in the hands of the
e at the polU. j
"I be allowed to!
'ry power is or
It is for the
purple only of protecting, if nrresiary, the
rights ol loyal cit.cris, ar d l) fre!om of the
H; c inirjiii 1 tf
id i r General
I.awi ticitmii, A A it.
03 11 : H. II I ti.ct.aais A A. A.O.
Tteetlna; ff the Miilenal (uiwUlfra
I Iii liougtiaa Mti4 llrec klitrldg
l)emscrcy ar 1'ollrr lore
The following lenaational Item ap;eart lu tit
WiAhlogtoD dlapatvbri to the Iftw York Hertld:
The National ComtDHItea f th D uglaa and
Itrvckioridiis Dem'xrscy ate to luvt a meeting,
I I er At Milwaukee or lsir it, between the l?th
aul JKl of text tuoMli, to trnnge a programme
for th appfoaclotig l'ievidential rampitcn. Ilia
ahevly agrred to b'iry the hatchet, at d t i ( Ute
tl e Demotr ilic ar t th- ut.itel utMiii a war
platf rm. Copprbsadism U to bs denounced,
and r'-solutioni in fsmrnf the Integrity of ihe
Ca u b adopted. Tba rwporsiblitv of th
recent riots in resistance to the Craft it 10 be
placed whfre it rightfully belongs The present
Administration a to he iuored.ani oo coaieient
whitsvsr is to be made upon it action. The
negro question is also to be treated with utter si
lenei ' The - !ed.rg Dsroocrata who will take
part in this movement are convinced that no
ucgcjitiun they uiay o(Tei will bare any .weiLt
ot influence with the present Administratirn, and
they are agreed therefore, lo confine thetuelve
to the marking out of a programme of their own
by which the two wingt ol the old Democratic
p4rtv will be completely united ami a strong bid
made for the support of tl Conservative, of other
partie throughout the loyal State. This move
ment Is of irrest political iniportane. The
meeting ia not intended to be public, but a plan
of operation a is to be agreed upon which lull
settle all iJifTeiences ami bring together upon a
war platform all the Democrats of the loy.il
M A I II I I I'.Tl).
The corner atone of a tew Eiigli-h Lutheran
ehurch was laid in Fort Wayne on Thursday last.
It will be a Ivsutiful Goth'c structure, 4 by 100
feet, walla "6 fH high, atirui Minted by a beauti
ful tapering spire, pointing heavenward, 150 fret
The wheat crop in this county has been se
cured From all we can gather from our worthy
firmer, there never has been a belter crop.
Corn Is promivu;; a fair yield, rhould we have
the necessary rain in the next six weeks -Hunt
ingtun Democrat. .
A grand mass meeting of the Democracy of
Sullivan county will t ike pi ice on I bursilay the
tih nl August. Hons J) iV . v oorhees, Jamci
C. Itobinson, James C, Allen and David Turpie
have been invitel and will be present to address
the people A cordial invit ition is extended to
all to attend. It will be a grand demonstration.
Mr. Joeth Fa ul kroner left here last Wedncg
dry with the hardest I'Hikitig set of horses that
was ever collecte together. They were broken
down horsi's nhandoned in this county bv "hon
est" John and his followers, at:d they stole good
ones in their place. Washington county lost in
the ieif hhothood of I,l() hor?es by the Morgan
raid. !nlem Democrat.
Say the Washington County Democrat:
Corn is sojflVring verv much from drouth in
this count v. It is becoming parched und dried
up. and unless we get rain soon there will be a
general failure in that crop, aud "nary" a cob
will we get to gnaw.
Several companies of the Legion of Indiana
Hre being organized in a.hington county
l'u-d them ahead, as we may need them for
State defense, and you are not compelled to
leave the State.
What the Journal means bv "copperhead pa
pen" h Democratic papers. The Corrdon
Democrat, Cannelton Keporler, Rockport Demo
rat, Fiioli Eagle, Salem Democrat, lirownstown
L iJion.Owcu County Journal, V ersaillcs Demo
crat, and Lawrenceburg Register, all what the
Journal terms "copperhead papers," made the
apology the Journal mentions. The Journal's
venom, rattle snake like, has got into its eyes
It cannot either see or tell the truth whe i speak
ing about Democrats. New Albany Ledger.
Senator Wolik, of Corydon, thus gives an
account of his losses:
Several stories being in circulation about our
losses bv Morgan's raid, we will state that we
lost a Ifenry ride, a revolver and a watch, be
sides other property taken from our residence,
and as nearly s we can ascertain fully $'M)Q in
c ih taken trout our pocket book in all about
$100 in value. When the money was first taken
we were not aware there was that much of jit,
but by reference to our book and counting up
the amounts we had received for three or four
weeks before the robbery, we are now certain our
l 'ss in cah was :iot les than the amount stated.
Rllkamd The men arrested in Whitley
county by t'rovot lnrhil Hiritn IJdiugs, on
Friday morning, the 17th ult, and transported to
Kendalville, hand-cutled, under strong military
guard, and ironi thence to Iiidiaii.-ipo!i-i, hnrebetu
discharged for the wantof evidence against them.
We can not see any propriety in arresting and
discharging men in thU manner. 'I he piinciple
is wiong No man ought to be aubjected to the
incoi.renienccs and puttering of an arrest without
strong and conclusive proof egiinst him; nor
should any man be discharged without a trial.
The arrests made in Whitley county have been
productive pf no pood; they have only, and with
perfect june., brought down upon the instigt
tors thereof the contempt of every honest man
If the men had been guilty of any violation of
the laws, they deserved punishment, and ought to
hive been made an example of; and if, on the
other hand, they, were not guilty, whch their
discharge proves, their arre.t was an outrage up
on them, their lamilies and their neighbors, and
they ought to be reimbursed by the Government
for the !o of time and money expended. VVe
h ive no repevt whatever !'ir the authorities who
commit su-h outrage, willingly and knowingly,
upon the people, for no other reayn than politi
cal animosity. It this be treaon. the cow.tr.lly
Abolitionist can pu. it in their pipes and smoke
it aiUbiium Columbia City News.
Enrollment tor trx Firm District. The
following table shows the number of per-ons
enrolled in the different counties in the Fifth Dis
trict: CLASS NO. 1.
ITA, i.V. Morel. Tot il
CLASS XO. 2
. .. S.9G5
Tai rocrT o.Bet,chx We published, a '
few days ago, Bxechxr's opinion of the people of
the "pocket." The abolitionists down there
hare been making a great ado over the distin
guished negro lion, and he repays their attentions
by freely expressing his opinion of them, which
is not at all flattering. We suppose Mr. B.
judges-tbo 'pocket" from bis knowledge of, his
abolition friends there, ami so far as they are
concerned he judges corroctly. Col. Baker, cr
Cul. Jones, or some other Republican from the
"pocket," replies to the slanders of the great
liht of the Republican prtr, throngh the Evans
ville Journal. We are not all urprised that
Bum thinkj the "pocket" a "degraded popu
lation" from hut asaociaUuti there The aboli
tion organ of the "pocket" puts it to Bkxcmcr in
the following style, and il must not be forgotten
tba.1 the -pocket" give ih heaviest Democratic
majority in the Sut: .
Mr. Beecher has hitherto had a great manv
admirers In this part of the State, who luve
how n their admiration by (ubscribiui; liberall v
for bis paper, thw Inde;uder.t. With what
araaieuient and mortification thev will read the
bovt pArsgrirh eori'in'rg hi orln'on of their
t'rin. pitriitim ar 1 In'elücenre, we hvt no
words to p-trtrav. N il tint Mr Hee-ber s opin.
Ion of thrrn Dika the lett d fTceme in the
wot I I tr disturb' their iostiiniity. but that a
d'stit pttished AO'erican diiine, ho claims to
Invt Jived in the West and in Indiana, should
Ji;lav to the wrl 1 sn Isnrance both ol the
people atd of curieot sventa iu the uulheru por
tion of the State that wuul I discredit a !ndon
cockney. Our e-; le have often smiled over the
ludicrous blunders cade by the L;l'b pipers
boih as regards the ceocrarhy and biography of
our country; but what can we say now when ore
of our most distinguished divinea Liunaen ai
ridiculously in epeak'u of the southern portion
of a State in which he claims to ruve spent stv
erl vea of his life!
Mr. Beecher knows Indiana well, hating
lled there," and be sfhrrua thai ihe misenndurt
concerning ihe draft "i linuted to a pirt ki own
as ihe'Trnket,' Inhabited chiefly by a degraded
population derisl from the neRMaring slave
Ktatea;anl so Ignorstit that p'd or.e in twenty
can read!" A Dum ataterrent or tacts, we think.
will fasten the calumuy Mr Beecher Im grmul
toualy appüel to our people upon himnetl, and
also show that if the rtverenl i:cnlnMn would
take more pain to 'nform himself, he would less
frequently violate the rmdh rommaiidmetit. e
submit, then, the following:
The Firat Conjreloi.al Dl'rlct of Indiana,
commnl v deaignatnl Ihe I'm ket," is one of thu
ery few districts in the Slate in whieli there haa
been no reitiDce whatever to ihe enrollment for
tie drall which ia yel to be made. There haa
lieen no factious opposition to ihe enrollment,
wilh ono single solitary excettiou. In which a
poor crettiire was under Ihe influence of whUky.
We niT be a "dftradrd populitlon, derived
froau the lave Htate," but Mr. Beecher seem to
have lot pisht of ihe f ict that from the same
"degraded jpulation derived from the slave
States," the people clr ted iheir present worthv
Chief Magistrate the I'rsident of the United
St ites Dd Mr Beecher forget the stock from
which Mr. Lincoln sprung when he so ardently
supported him for Pre-oMen'.? or did lie regard
the President as the only good that can come out
"Not one in twenty can read," affirm Mr.
Beecher. and he pretend to speak of hia own
knowledge A viler slander was never perpetra
ted Whit is the fact? Kvansville th commer
eis! metropolis of the "pocket," the only ritr
in the State that sustains a thorough sysdem of
grade free schools the ve ir round, and in general
intelligence our people are the equal of those
who slander them. How pitiable to see one,
weiring the livery of heaven, engaged in so des
ricable a business!
Mr. Bceehf r'scomtnunication to the editor of
the Newii shows that be was free in the expre
sion of opinion about a part of our State of which
he kuowjj comparatively nothing. A large jir
tionofour population are foreiggersor of foreign
extraction. England, herelf. we doubt not, i
more largely represented in thi county than in
anv other in the State. They are loyal men and
sustain the laws. A majority, perhaps, of the
resident of anderburg eonntv are ot licrmin
descent, and so of several other counties in the
Another fact mav be civen: There is more
violent opposition to the draft and other meas'
ures of the Administration especially the einnn
cipation policy in one of the churches of which
Mr. Beecher was pastor while living in Indiana,
th in in any one or all of the Protetnt Churches
of thi city. We do not pt etend to say, however,
that this is a case in which "his wutks do follow
him." Mr. Beecher seem to have assumed that
becue there were disturbance in this State,
crow inir out of the draft, they must of ncee?fitv
hive occurred in the "Pocket," and this was only
another evidence that our people were ignorant
The creat resistance to the draft, embodving
in the movement scene of bloodshed the most
horrible, occurred within sight of Mr. Beecher's
spire, ami within the sound of the Plvmouth
Church bell. It was among a people whom he
helped to enlighten, and who are not bothered by
r "degraded population derived from the neigh
boring slave States.'" It was among a people
who have become so intelligent throuch the in
stru mentality of common schools and Mr. Beech
er's oratory, that the "Woods were powerless to
intlucnce events." Mr. Beecher had not beard
of these riots when he communicated his slander?
of Southern Indiana to the News- Had be not
better communicate again?
The radical abolitionists will act wisely bv
keeping their righteous apostles of emancipation
at home. Conwav acted the dunce in his corres
pondence with Mason, and Henry Ward Beecher
seems disposed to do likewise in villifying a sec
tion of hi former uative State. If public scnti
ment in England is to be put right by such leach
era, we are fearful that like the demoniac the
hast täte of that people will be worse than the
Spirit of flie Hebel Pres.
There is much loud for reflection in the fol
lowing remarkable article from a late Richmond
From the Richmond Sentinel, July 23.
Of all the formal expressions of public opinion
which have come to us from the United States,
we have noticed but one that Im a kind word for
the people of these Confederate States. True,
they all claim that we are one people with them;
that we belong to the same country and the same
government; and, in short, are their brethren.
But the dominant party breathes out against us
nothing but slaughter and destruction, and de
nounces us with as much demoniacal fury
"As a!l the fends from Hraven that fell,
1UJ ealed ihm l-anner-cry of Hell."
They intend to have us again by sheer bruto
force. They disdain the very thought of con
ceding o much as a civil word to the "rilr Heb
els!" They intend to have us, that thev miy
crush and destroy us. They scout with liny any
compromise short of this Thv are filled with
rage at the bare mention of it. The rumor has
gone out that Seward thinks the time has come
when he mav, with some hoj-e, try upon, us his
hypocritical blandishments and his false preten
sions never fiber than when he swear never
less secure than when he pledges bis sacred w ord
of honor. But the very mention that SewnrJ
proposes to address us conciliatory words, no
m itter how hollow and treicherou, ha thrown
his follower into a paroxysm of rage, and they
are denouncing him almost as furiously as they
The meetings of the Democratic or peace pirtv
b.ive not gone so fir thi. They denouncethe
war as wickedly and inelSciently conducted, and
they declare for peace as the lest mean of se
curing reunion. War they consider as hopeless
to effect that object. But they have net. in ;tfiy
other instance that we remember, spoken as in
tin New Hampshire Democratic Convention,
presided over by ex President Pierce, and doubt
less animate ! by his sentiments.
The New Hampshire IVmocrsts. addressing
the citizen of the Confederacy, pledge us that if
we will come b ick into the Union, they will do
all in their power to gain for us such guarantees
as will secure our silety. This pror-t)-ii:ion we
believe to be as frankly made as it is courteously
expressed. We believe it to be an honest propo
si.ion; for Franklin Pierce and Mill tnl Fillmore,
and a few oiheis. have pursued a course thit
commmd confidence in their sincerity. We
credit the simple word ol uoe of them sooner
than we would as mvny oaths a could be sworn
in a week by the men who prom:el that petce
should be preserved at Fort Sumter, and the ex
isting status maintained, at the very time they
were sending thither the material of war.
We respond, therefore, to the New Hampshire
Democrats with courtesy and respect Bit e
tell them whit they must know, hm we sav t
them that they are powerless to secure for us
those guarantees of which they ndmic the neces
sity. Less than three years ago. when the late
Union was in the very throe of dissolution, the
States which now form the Confederacy sought,
in the spirit of conservatism and forbearance, to
avo'd disruption, with an importunity that now
seems to us am iring. We would then have ac
cepted terms which our own better judgment told
us were inadequate, and to which nothing but the
extreme reluctance to dissolve the existing crder
of things could have reconciled us. When wa
lock back at it cow, it makes us tremble to think
th it we oSVre J to take the Crittenden Compro
But conciliation on onr part ws met only by
contumelv and defiance by the Republican ma
jority. They were warned uf the necessity. and
inevitable effect of ihe course they were persuing,
bat they treated the warning ith contempt and
In that decisive hour the Democrat of New
Hampshire, however willing, could do us do
We had to tako care of ourselves. Falling
back.cn our sovereign rights, and calling upon
(Jod to vindicate us, we autned a heparate na
tional lite. From that lime the men who willfully
destroyed the Union have been aaaailing us with
all the enginery of de!ruet;oc Thev hxte
rinred toward u a malignit? which hia seldom
beeft pirallflel in huro-wi hJs'nry.' If it were hi
ihelr power they would turn the tnOU'ita1!! and
pour the eas upon us. They wool I ruvri; us
with C"i.t.rn ng I iva. T hey woul 1 ais.k us Ith
Iht einhqmke and overwhelm us a lib ti.ea.otlu.
They devote us, as fe aa they can, to the dej
lalion of frean 1 sword.
Do the New Hampshire Dsmocrati suipoie bvr
one momt t that we eoul t so much aa think of
reunion with such a people? Kthtr tell one lo
be wfdded to a Corps! Rüther join ban Ja wilh a
fiend from the pit. We exhsuated conciliation
before w separated. Thenceforth thee waa not
room for io much ai i thought of reunion. We
had buried our dead out of our siht.and the
mourners had become comforted. Snce that
t;me our false allies have been our vindictive
foe We have ten thousand atrocities to re
niemher against them The blood of many
thousand of mart) ra i between ihern and u.
A thousand feeü ,g of horror repel the bare
idea of a renewal of association.
I.et not th Dainornu of New Hampshire, or
such aa think with them, deem ua bitter in these.
temarks. Let ihe nj put the imelves inourpUrei.
Tl... L.. I. ill!. L 1. .
They know how villiinously w have been Ireal
ed. They know that to have submitted to Lin
coin's iv rnny w.iatuhave taken ihe yoke for
etrr. Wo should have been considered a con
senting slave, and even our unavailing fitend
would h.ve deiicrted n. Since that time the
only greeting of kind word which ha come to
lis I'mm the North, the New Hanimhire turn
haie sent. All, or beuly all be-ide, haa been
conflagration, sword, demoniac denunciation, and
brutal menace ai.d destruction. Could a dead
love be ext'Cc'ed to revive again In such a fire?
Let not Ihe New Hampshire men pre us. We
are i;l ad that they have teen tit lo mihifcst a hu
man feeling. e respond to them in that. But
between the United Slates and the Confederate!
Si tics the best lhat the future can bring is amica
This cruel war may stop if Ihe North so wills
it. And whin ihoe in ihe United States who are
disponed pi deal fairly with us shall again rule,
we may in time beiu to bury the many bitter
memories which now add energy to our resent
merit, and may make with them treaties which
shall be mutu illy advantageous Pci hips here
alter good will in y be reviled w i-siri . But
Union never let it be mentioned! Never, never.
It is iinpo-sible Let the Democrats at the North
content themselves with securing the next lesi
tlnn. Iet them frankly extend to us the hand
of peace and propose thai the feuds and the bit
ter ties of the piesetitbc buried, and lhat the two
republic be pod neighbors nnd j;ood friend It
Is either this, or the kill, burn, destroy, consume,
annihilate of the fanatics. There is no middle
course. For ourselves, we shall stand for our
liberties and independence so long aa they are
denied. And Cod will grant us a safe deliver
ance. The Cincinnati Cli timber nf Com
merer ami the Oat la of Allegiance.
The Chamber of Commerce of Cincinnati a
few d ivs ago expelled thirty-three of its member
for neglec ting or refusing to take the oath of al
legiance which a tmjority of that body had re
solved to administer to its members. Among
the number expelled was H. C. Loan. Eeo ,
President of the Cincinnati and Indianapolis
railroad. Mr. Lord publishes the following
manly and sensible card giving his reasons fur
refusing to take the oath.i
The several newspapers of this city have pub
lished the resolutions of the Chamber of Com
merce of Cincinnati, passed nt a meeting held on
Monday evening, expelling from that body my
self and others, lor refusing or neglecting to take
the oath of allegiance, as required by a former
resolution of the Chamber.
1 dcuie to make the following answer to this
act of the 'Association:
1. I never was a member of the Cham
bcr of Commerce, and the records ol the Cham
ber do not bhow that I was ever elected a mem
ber. 2. The Indianapolis and Cincinnati railroad
company was, and I believe still is, a member of
3. I was notified to take the oath ai tcquired
by the resolution referred to, and upon st.ilin
that 1 was not a member, was informed that I
was expected to take ihe oath in behalf, and as
ihe representative of the company, of whom 1
4 I declined, upon mature rf (lection, to take
a "representative oath." The Indianapolis and
Cincinnati railroad company is a loyal corpora
tion, and each one of the five hundred stock
holders who own it m ly be loyal, but it is not for
me to attest their loyalty, nor was I elected for
nny such purpose, nor would 1 commit so treat a
wronj; ns to swear to the loyalty of those w ho do
not intrust either their consciences or their poiiti
cal opinions to my rutody.
5. I have taken the oath of allcginn;e when
administered by a high judicial ollicer, actii g
within the scope nt his authority, as was my ;
duty. I am prepared to take it again, and ai-j
ways, tvl enev er il shall become my duty to take ;
it, upon the requisition of a magistrate acting I
under the law, or of a military Dflicer whose au- j
tl.oiitT in ay, for the time being, legally inrest ;
him with the power of a judicial officer. j
I nm opposed to nil oaths exacted by an indi !
vidu tl or an association possessing no legal or'
judicial power lo exact them, buch extra judi-
cial oaths were pronounced by the fathers of the ;
English and our own common law to be idle, j
contrary to public policy and the public good,
and not to be encouraged. j
Said the late Judge McLean, of trte Supreme !
Court ol the United Suites: "An extra judicial I
oath lays no foundation for a prosecution for per- j
jury. Indeed, the policy Of tnultipljing oaths is j
questioned by persons ot the most enlarged expe
body ef men may take it by compulsion
man a oath less than his money?
Very respectfully, II. C. Lord.
Abb SORTS Of 1AICAGICAIIIS.
Troops are being ent from Washington to
the North 'to hurry up the conscription."
The irrape crop of Ohio is said to promise
moie finely the present year than ever before.
The leading journals in Louisville have all
commenced the issue ol papers every day, in-
ciuu.ii ojii'i.). on tue pica iiiJi tue ueuaauu 01 t
the w ir makes it necessary. So true is it, that
the tendencies of war are demoralizing.
Of.n. SrrAHT. The peeple of Manche-ter,
England, a-.-ert that the rebel cavalry officer.
General Stuart, is no other than Lord Vine
The son of the Prince de Joinviüe, gradu
ated '2 at the United States Naval Acad
emy at Newport
An Ormr. The Emperor of Ruia has or
dere! the Buik of R is.-'n to again diminish the
price of po!d, o that at the end of ihe yer it
shall be at par.
A number of nfnVers have recently been dis
mVeJ from the Fed era I array for 'disloyalty,"
"di'Ioyal conduct." "utterance ot disloyal eenti
roents." "treasonable language," "wiiting nnd
publishing disloyal letters." ic.
The Galena (111.) Advertiser settles the
rexed question as to General Grant's political
stilus. While iu the army" be never voted, but
after he settled in Galena he declared him-elf a
Democrat, and voted in lfcGO for Stepheu A.
Douglas lor President.
Resioxatiox. Rev. Dr Lord has resigned
his position as President of Dartmouth College.
His successor has not aa yet been appointed.
There are now thirteen Major Generals
without commands, viz: McClellan. Fremont,
llutler,' Hooker, Hunter, Buell, McDowell,
Franklin, McClerland, Curtis, CadwalUder,
MorriÜ and Milroy. Gen. Franklin, a Washing
ton dispatch reports, has been ordered to New 1
Orleans, to report to Gen. B.inks.
MiatniTH P. Gentrt. Hon. M. P. Gentry,
late member of the Confederate Conpres from
Tennes.ee. aurreodcred himself roivyitarily to the
Federal cotnmandeT at Shelbyrillethe otberday.
Mr. Gentry wa Whig politician of considerable
note, a member of Congress during Polk's ad
ministration, and was the Know Nothing candi
date for Governor io 155 against Andrew Jack
son, by whom he was defeated.
Tnw Invalid Coars. The Invalid Corps
is rapidly reachinc it prescribed dimensions.
Twenty companies of the 1st battalion htve al
ready been urgauized, and also seven compauies
of the 2d battalion. Recruits are patbered at
5:. loi.!, Waabington, Michigan, Cocxectieut
nence. Make anything common, of this nature,; E1& a d firi' laul,-i'n -II It '17? f 'i V
and the solemnity which it would otherwise im-j HSiJaILS ft J 11 II " 'i W
part is measurably lost " lRr4lJvSf- il l$Af R
It is a man's privilege to giTe his money: Jill il 33g5F 0f "U
away. It becomes his duty to contribute of his iMl --b'-'Tll j
money when required bv the 1 aw; but n man or ! i Hd:tS-r?4 J ifr1 I'fi
S uth Carolina and Furlrea Monroe, and will all
ojn h brought Into the organisation. At lest
2J'HI in Ii b ie aliesdr enlisted; some of them
are performing gtuM duty at Ihe War Depart
tuent ao i at ((!er pl ue
A Chili or Jirr Davis Tl 0hkok
(Wi ) Northwoicrn rerzatka a curious circum
stance relative to Jefferaon Dav'n: "We have
been Informed cn trnilworthj authority that there
la a child of Jetferson Davis, the President of the
so called Southern Confederacy, being educated
among the Stoekbiidge Indians, at their settle
ment in Shawnee coun'v. Dvvii, it is well
know u. was stationed al Fort Winncbigo some
yeirs sen. and thete formed the acquaintance of
the mother of ihe child, a Menomonee eqoaw." ,
Mr. Stanton wa rerwvted as sayinr, a year
ago. when the rail .r .aKI,UK) men by draft waa
i'sucd, lhat the call would be enforced, whether
the men were needed or not, na a means of de
monntratiug the power ol the Government. Not
a few think h r now leting In the same spirit
which he then exhibited, and that but for a deire
to eihihit the nowcr of the oiachineiy which he
b-indlc, nn-hMi ago a nohcy would hue been
.1.. - J ii ... . . u. . .1
adopted which would have secured' "more
soldier enough for all trictieal ue.
i: xciksio s
OHIO WHITE SI U'lll It SPUINGS!
MW. iiUKAT CENTRAL RAILWAY WILL ISSUE
Kicurlun Tickets ti r-rit Valley, on Its Hue,
fr White Su'prnir sprltu, durliu the nrearnt eaon.
Tickets for the rwunJ trip ant rwxl for thlrtv rlay ran
he had at I ha Cmpauv' ol!Ue, crur of Virginia avenue
aiil IMaware treu.
F-AJRE 97 CO.
Tickets Cood for all Tralno.
The 5.5n A. M. Kxp'f. Train arrives at Plrftnt Vl
ley at 1 40 P M , where tftwi1be walling to convey
exciirlotM to the Fprtnr. dittauc er nine rnile
No cIiauk of car or trains. Train top for dl'iiitr at
ina-a. H ?. t :ki.t, unri sun t
F. Cm iROKR, General Ticket AeU. Jul3l-dtf
Two Mares Stolen
STOl.FN ROM Til F. SU USCH WER, ON THURSDAY
uikIiI, July 2S. from hurt VVayne, Iritliaua, two
Mr-n. One U a Itlack Müre. S or lOye r rid, bravy
mai e and taJ. IS -r 1 hands hlRh, no white on her. The
other I a ttl ck Mare, S or 6 years oll, 1 or 15 hand
bign, lieht mane and tau. loe inarca nave breo accua
tomed to work 'K thcr.
I will nav a lit r al reward to any person who win re
tti'n tbe mare or who will rive Information that wil
lead to th r reeoverv. Addreta o at Fort Wavne, lnd
Julj31-d.1twCt ' O. H1KI).
STOLEN t'IbM MY PASTURF, ON THK NIGHT OF
fh- 2Stb InM , a lare Hay llorne. 5 or 6 year nM,
i v"bant 2 or 3 inches hlh, reki and pace well under
thcsai'dle. His mane bem quite rrey, bis tan Is Inter
iered widi jrrey hair at its not He has a mall Kar
in the bark part of each Lind leg about the centar of tbe
berk joint. One white hind font. One of hi bind bfs
1 p!.t, and I think there i a fmtW white pit In bis
forehead. Twenty-Five Dollar reward wiil be piven for
his recovery. Jl. w. smtLUS.
Sej niour, Indiana. July 3d, 163.
J"En QVJ ARTERS
M ifd. j. STATEcj INDIAN
r II II a
Has no conn'u" with oy other ktablisb
ment of th- NHi.n- nm - i' or out of IndianapolU
W. & H. GLEN. Proprietors.
ff 1inE JISTLT ClLERfcATRT) FIAK0!, vTHTCH
X br ruotrod over rtorty Mawala. InrliMlinir th !
Great Prize al the London World's aar tor ifceir ujxrior i
GUal.tir , ard wllch art fed j tie greatest Hniu ia !
tee wwld, och as Liszt. Thaloenr, GotUchaJk, atter.
Jrll arxl others, ia preference to any tbcr make, I offer i
for aale at reduced prices. j
' Kvery jwuwarra&ie4 five years.! ' ? ' J . ;J I
CaU aad tcfire iorcbar i elehert. I
J. U. KAP1C, iftat, i
J dy-illia . f ut WaWtftt.B itrf t.
W H THE
Is ai rA::r rr-Ä im ,r I
rrH UAKDkM AM) KMIpr NCF. 75 K H IHR CTTT Of LXUXaIUI. . '
1 roiC NILi: AT AL'CTION t ,ä
Tho following Plat will ehowtto Lots, thoir Si:?, and their Location
NORTHEAST QR., SEC. FIVE, TOWN. FIFTEEN, RANGE FOUR.
B 00 Oil la a. H
H I - eil!
wi 4SI Arras. H
Aerta. J J
? a !
4y, Arr. r
S 4i Acres. I
00 Chain. I
law CHa.. lOMOiaJD.. V I
J4Area. 1 14 Arret. 5 I
IV4 Actts. 1' Am: I
a ' 1 Tnrrr-
3V Acres. i icra.
i'4 Acre. Jv, Aeisa.
. 12 Jt
Atre. S' Acres"
Acre. ' Acres.
tO f 3
ft.1' Arres. & Arre.
6'i A ere. RV4 Arte.
1" f.0 t'h1ri, lOOfhtlr
The abore Lots are laid otit rrom the N. K. Qr. or e.
between th National Kuai and the North Koad, Jut Ka t
in the neighborhood f the hef garden in the vicinity of
sale will fake place on tbe (round dfrribed, Jmt north of
DAT, AUGUST 17, at I o'il.-ck P. M.
TbK.M Une-rourth ca-u in band, balance in three equal annual payment, witb Interest and wortxfre to ecura
rferrrd payment. For further particular' apply to K ATIIKRMON, Aucib-neer,
July ?3-dtd Or to MrKKRNAN 1 PIEK:-:, Keal Klatc ApeiiU. Indianan!'.
500 doz. Glass Fruit Jars;
1,000 Gross Corks, all sizes;
1,000 lbs. Sealing Wax;
300 doz. Brushes, of all kinds, wzes and
50 bols. Coal Oil;
10 bbls. Benzine;
20 bbls. Linseed Oil;
20 bbls. Lard Oil;
50 bbls. Lubricating Oil;
50 bbls. Whiting;
500 oz. Quinine;
50 oz. Sulphate Morphia;
10 bales Terra Japonica;
10 cases Mass Liquorice, pure, for To
bacconists; 10 cases Stick Liquorice;
10 bales Sponges, quality various;
800 boxes Glas., all sizes;
500 galls. East Inlia Caslor Oil;
8 tuns White Lead, in Oil;
4 bbls. Sp'ts. Turpentine;
22 bbls. Varnish;
16 bbls. Alcohol;
472 lbs. Gum Shellac;
45 bbls. OM Kye and Wheat Whisky;
10 doz. Olii London Dock Gin;
40 doz. London Porter;
10 doz. Scotch Ale;
By CT I? W A KT V iUOUCSA!,
TV HOLES ALK DRUGGIST!,
Jy4 No. 4i Kat Washington Street.
v it i .Ti 1: (aiocEiu ii -N,
FRUITS. VEGETABLES, &G.,
FOR SALE BV
No. 9 West Washington St.
Tt A CR ELS X.O. SrGAR. AM TvTKSTY-fTVK
bag lri rne Kio Coffie, in tore arni f-r ale luw
'o. 9 Wet WafblnKton trrrt.
iyC BOXES KKNT'SCLL:BKATKII EAST INDIA
raall Coffoe, tbe bM Ground Coffee in u.e. l.'all
ai.d examine it at SAVVVt k WILLIAMS',
No y Vi ett W jiabinrtoa street
KITSX0. 1 AND 2 3.ACKEREL, FXPRES5LV
OU l jr fatailjr ue, Jusi arrivlrj at
SAWTrK A WILLIAMS',
No. 9 We ht Washftrton it.
VLARGK ASSORTMENT OK EXTRA FINE TEAS
Younn llyon. Imperial, (innowder and Black
m if ctrd itb great rare, and for axle low at
No. 9 Wet W anhingt on t.
POUNDS ARNOLD'S EXTRA BOIL- D
itid Brcwiied Kye Cofle, tbe bet In
uc. call aua get itLe. nil uj id int.l pactagea to
mit tbe trade. .SAWYER k WILLIAMS,
No. 9 Wet Washington at.
VI() A LAKGR J5TlX:iC OF EVERT VARIETY OF j
Uj-ie and Fa"vy Grorvne, Tohjcco, Clai, !
Wr.-ieu and Willow Ware, White FHb, Mackerel. 9al j
Hion. lrout, CaniMfd Fruits, Jellied, I'icklea, Spieed fly- I
ter, Ac , GrK'-rle kM cheaper than any hotis ia
the city at SAWYFR WILLIAMS',
J jreJtt No. 9 We.t WakhintOB at.
CHI. W. STAGG,
Attorney at. Law
NO. f TEMlTRANr- ,
1 LIS. hooaia ever No.
Mix Doyle la tends keeping
on, wbera at ail rimea nav br
er, riumes, Kr
Ad-1 all Rooda axualy fotad in
: llartnx braucht from lU Ka
and lrer( iitaa Injle will f
all orders or call in taat Iu.
Hi D. returua bar tbaAkt
a cbtionaor oi tbe aaoae.
IasT, JILT , A WHIT
j eeterDcG; bd a bandar
ioea a It. A liber.! reward i
BM at 1) Weat Wablaf tasa
I CS -res.
a,l Area. 8
10 MS m
ft 30 Arret S
1.74 Acrs. 3
IU Acre. 3
5, in Town. IS, Kara; 4 F.at, Ijing eat or tbe cltv, and
of Vawter'a and MrI)OKrhl.ntk yard and immediately
the city. The land i very tirh and ebcbly MtuaU d. Tbe
National Itoad, and near Hubbard's brick Jard, on MÜS
?!.', Acre. J
7 II J0 4IS' Ji
S n Arft, s
J lu 4: 4
C W af . -
a, .z " J J' H
mm 9 mm, m
Ilr. IjIicIIiiiii'h Specific,
Gonorrhoea, Gleets, Whites Strictares
COJIPLAim'ur Till: IICiA" or
f J1IIE Gouorrhora, rr CfTETuon'y railed Clp, I. a die
JL fUrtin lualadr, and ia too wtli krown to requlro
auy tsplanatiffi; it U eay to ht Ct, but it I diKcult to
(jet clear rf It is a conj; r,ioo tiat ffw adm!re; It per
vadea a'lc!aM-a tf oc-e'y b'ti. ale and ft male, rich
and poor, both marri'-d mr.4 .'tirV. A'tVoafk MirotiU.
aorae rn itself, , di-tTfi? aad fKtinie fatal, U U a
dlea--e. tbe treat-mrtji rf h x"h, ha irenerally tea
worsethaathe öieae Helf. TL cofirooo r. taioaabU
treatrt,eot ia frt to deprive vi ot ail boat ,; tha
CTne a course of uarvati iirin en bread a od tea,
water proel. or lomr bind of lep; jon nuMtheitb bled,
cupped or liacbed. combined wilii nasaea'Juy rnediclteat
Irjectiona. I'-iion. ointment, acd warm foment atlona.
K very few day th dietnea ara rLanced; aa4 aftar
onx :nontha treatment ia thi wj,hich Ui patient
bear. witb freat fortitude tor fear ol cxpore;h it dia
eharyad. ordiM-barce.himlf. with aa irritabV oretr,
a iweiled tetic, an enlargeme nt of tba prottrte ftanda
or aditeateof the reck of the bladder.
TbU-SpeciCc, which acta lik a Charta. wULafew doci
on tho dieake., andUaulte plea.atittoUk, f ed wtjch
aactirltbouaida lo New Tork. rtnadalp'U, BaJtl.
ort and nary of tbe Routban cltlea.1 acrtaJa arj
eectBtl remedy, tb.t make a rapid andpermatensrora,
rreard to diet.e--k or eierciae.etcept wreat-
lrf . Tbia rtrardj la a
for tb caarv of tho
"t, od I per
" ruro vier