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The Portage County Democrat. [volume] (Ravenna, Ohio) 1854-1868, March 16, 1864, Image 1

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OCT IKE COUNTY MBflOCRAT
PUHLtSHXD ErZRr hTEDHESOAT AT
ivfipA, OHIO.
TiST
"W. KALL-
MSI
MIK JrDVAMOE
9.0 AFTKR SIX MONTHS.
$2,50 AF.TK&a08B OF THE VKAR
'
PRINTING
Tho Democrat establishment is equipped with material
IttJ - - ru.. . j .... . . . . ' 1 . A.
, .... . mnawr U cftjUDW oi exi-ciuing ore re IU1
HV&HY DESCRIPTION OF JOB PRISTIMO
Wita promptness and elegance.
IBTRBTISISe.
circulation of tne Duoiiui, being greater sow
' .ha. a t any period of It exist euee, it aSord j to -advert la
! ' UiabladJrab! medium for tbeir oommuui
eatiea with ihe pohHc.
swifaw AY -a.m - i ii i ii mill nt m lit mum i i nxm ; , hi . mi j& AAn? a&. & :'?3rrsm,i,'r? rm at ' - "w''wbi
h aB ww rin ii hkt w t wl w w. . mm im rw r r w w w irw ii n r i m - '"- wemi hose name nm.t.t;a
f - j w t "' " 1 - ". r 1 - " " ' -, - ' - - -' j ! i -"
Vox,. 35.-N- 17.1
OLD
SERIES,
i Liljr. o if
ry Good.
D. M. CLEWELL,
Ussier la St.npta sari Jbieey Ott Goods, Groceries, and
. Wi too Children's Oboes. N o. 1 JcTmoor'i Block,
rioai formerly oooosisd by Poo & Bro.
water In. Staple and Fancy Dry Poods
Hloek, Ravenna. Ohio. AIo, Agent of ihe Home Fire
if. & ry
No. a Phenix
Inanraaee, andPbenla Ki Insurance Companies.
J. O.BKATTY.
Dealer In Drr Good.-, Groceries, Boot and Shoes, Crock
ery, ic, So S Pbeolx Block, Ravenna. Ohio.
? 5a?4J?4eR mfie?""y9-5?
ANT) DISEASES RKSULTIHG Fit Oil
DISORDERS OF THE LIVER
Ay ii DIGESTIVE ORGANS,
Ha A JIT i7T5rrSV.IHT JH'ij,
H O OF LAND'S
GERMAN BITTERS.
THE GRB AT STRENGTHENING TONIC.
These Bitters
REAL ESTATE
FARM FOR SALE.
HPHE 8Ubscie tvlshro to sell hi larin, couaistinK of
.jl lotny-tiicnc teres or pooq inn, j)in!jitiy nUnat".!
ou cejii.rt: ro.'id from Knotsron n to Kdinlurfcli, abo ut
three fourths of a mile from Rail Road station. The
Uuildtngft coi-.et--t of a gond ond larjre dwelling house
with a jbod nWdJCTer tnilinR well of water, and visit? ru
hoih Qtiderrover.aso.d boro. with other stiiuhie out
bnildlugx. The ftirin is well watered, with a jrood L Jiviog
sjjriug. nw a ffooo oearing orcnara, monu jr ratted
fruit. Will be imld cheap. For particulars inquire of the
suuHcnoer, on tne premises.
D. B- "WELLS.
Rootstown, January 11, 1(564. )3 6m
BAVENNA, 0., WEDNJES DAY, MARCH 16, 1864. X.-ST- 5" -T "
- - - ' I ! ' - i ih .- X1 V HOLE i O-
POK BROTHKR.
D.l!inDrj Scads, Ready-Mad dWbtmr, Orooeries,
.e.,a.eokf.
Idore
G L. H0RU& CO..
Dealer U Wry GoxI. Groceries, Boota and Shoe, Crock
ry, fto., ShmlersriTte, Ohio.
D. B. KEEP & CO.
Dealer, In Dry Good,, Grooerlrs, Boot, and Kbow,
Key-Marl Clothing, Crockery, Sic., Cheap Comer
No. 1. Root. town. Ohio. -
Bookseller, Slailoucr a.,,1 Printer.
LYMAX'W. IT ALL.
Bookaolw, Staltonar, Printet.and dealer in all kinds o
Fancy Good. " Doaaocrat BoHoW," Maln-at a ft
"'."in. .n. none sqnara. Kavemia, Ohio.
Drag, aud Medicines.
CDRTISHATCH.
Brurjrlst. Dealer in Dru'rsaud Me.iieine. p,n,. mi.
DyaStnff,&c., Stone Store, opposite Pheoix Block''
batre Performed
Cures,
Sift 9 s
o irlvp batter eaticfaction. 1
monv, have m.ire resnectnMe nennt'i 10 voHrh for them
than any other article in the market. We defy aiiy one
to contradict thiiaiwertiim,
Te more testi
CHARLES E. 8WIPT
Dealer In Droga and Medicinea, Worth ide of the Public
;u,u.rc, navenuit, '.into
d. x. wttre. a.
D. K
a- SKlDlfJQ. x. c BELD1SO
WHEELER & CO.
Dealers in Drug, Hedtemet. Perfumeries, Liqno-a, 8ur
Uiral Instruments, Groceries, Paints. Oils, rye-8tnnV
together wt.ib allfhe popular remedies of the day a!
the old tand of D. K Wheeler, in Wheeler Block, ou
31 a, Mt Karenna. O. '
Physicians' Prescriptions put up with care, at all
March 3, 1864.
Jfewelrr, &c.
CM BKLWNO,
Dh-r hi flocks, Wafches, Jewelry, &c. Store in Wheel-
Ir .' ?r," T PJrea- SsiHrul workmen, aud ch iee
' t"nd' to fnPP"' -"J order of work
repair tn oar line, nt usual rates
March 9, 184. ly
Physicians and surgeons.
C. S. LEOJYjIRD, m. d.
Physician and Snrgeon.
Office and Residence, Main St., East end.
jaoaT.'lit.
And will Pay sglOOO
To any one that will produce aCerttr-cale published by
as, that is not genuine.
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
WILL CURE EVERY CASE OF
Chronic or JVervous Debility, Diseases of
the Kidneys and Diseases arising
from a Disordered Stomach.
OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING SYMPTOMS :
Resulting ftom Disorders of the Digestive Organs
Constipation, Inward Piles, Fulness of Blood to the
nesu, aciauy oi cne Btomach. Naueea, Hearlburn
Disgust for Food, Fulness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructauons slaking or Flut
tering at the Pit of the Stomach, Swim
ming of the Head, Hurried and Dif
ficult Breathing, Fluttering at
the Heart, Choking or Suffo
cating Sensations when
iu a lying Posture,
DitoiSess of Vi-
IOU.-VUIS
hegie
8ight,F,yer and
Dull Pain in the
Head , Deficiently of Per
spiration, Yellowness of the
Skin And Eyes, Pain in the Side.
Back, fiiest, Limb, &c.. Sudden
Flushes of Beaf, Burniog in ffie Flesh,
Constant l.nagiitinea or Eeii, aud Great De
pression of Spirits.
-Jft. M E M B E .
For Sale.
THE Honse now occupied by the subscriber, situated
on Haiti Street. . Pleasantly situated, and iu good
repair, two stories high. It! A. 4 inches stud, well wa
tered by well and cistern, with most nil varieties of
trair, all nearm(. x.nr lot 101) feet rronr, 180 tear. Pos
session gnetl in April.. 1864
Also, ldtl acres oi I ,nu. in Boonsboro, Roone County
L'Wa.or will exchange for rraLesUte in Raremia.
WILLIAM PITMAN.
Ravenna, January 2(1. 18S4, . nt
For Sale.
A House and Lot, situated on the corner of Walnut
and Van Buren Streets, in ihe village of Raven
na, nearly opposite the dwelling honse of A . B . Grif
fin, Esq. Said house Is nearly new, wei finished,
and one or the most convenient dwellings In the vil
lage, and will be sold very low for cosh
Enquire or A. B. GRIFFIN,
n . T"" " ' Ravenna.
Ravenna, Jan.- IS; TSB4. -3rn
Mouse and lot Tor Sale.
Mies Me!len:roBe with a polite nod, vvhich
was grimly reciprocated by Mr. Dfeane.
"I have called to see your aunt, Miss
jvieuen
1 Know it, sir, but as I am aware of her
timi(4 temparameut, I aeiither awar. I nre-
There' a ame much in faehion-l iblnk it's called i far to deal with YOU mvsetf."
J e
GO IT AEOHTE.o
hy joiis o. at .
Euchre ;
(Though I never haveplayed it.fhrploasure or lucre).
In which, when the cards are In certain condition,
The players appear to have changed the. r position,
And one or them erica. In a Mitsj-., ,.,
"I thie 1 may venfnre.to go it alone." '
The Honse and Lot belonglnz to tho late
Georee HostWick. situated nn Rn.ne.
near the Methodist church, is for sale. Anyone
wishing to purchase can see the house, and learn the
lerms or sale, by applying to H. N. Ward.
g HARRIETT C. ROSTWICK.
Ravenna, Feb. 9,1864. 10 8w
Teeth, Teeth, Teeth.
A-Beldlng. J. Waggoner
BEL DING & WAGGONER.
Physicians and Surgeons Ofnce ever D. K. Wheel
er's Uroe tore, opposite Court House.
Beldine'a residence on Chetant St., first dwelling
Borth of Collins Home. B
Wajgoner's residence nearly opposite Union School,
Cheatnntslreal. May 13. 1863
Ds. C C. CARROLL,
Sorceon Dentlrt. Office in 5pelmsn,9 Rooms.
Raven na . Ohio . May 5th 63. 6-ty
A. E KKYES, M. I)
Homoeopathic Physician and Surgeon. Office in tbe
Phenix Block, over tbe Banking House 01 Robinson
King &. Co., Ravenna. Ohio. Jan 6, '64.
- Uoruej-g at Law,
- TAVLon. , H0BT0H.
TAYLOR & HORTON,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Ravenna, Portage Co.,
Ohio. Odice in Phenix Block, over Robinson, King &
lo's Banking House, ja.i 1-6?
THAT THIS BITTERS IS
7vn T ar nnanr m
, - "-.V, ;.
domains 110 Itvm or n hukev.
And Can't Make Drunkards
BUT IS THE
BEST TONIC
IN THE WORLD,
,.3j t5"3T
lt 'l !
READ WHO SAYS SO :
urrwsa. far r. a. comast.
DAY & COiTAJSTT,
Attorneys a: Law. office in Brick Blo.-k. isvnd .
trance, np stairs, over J T.Green's Store, Ravelins,
Ohio. Also, Licensed Agents f r procuring Pensions,
trvvni-r nat, . aet:s ly
From the Rev
Church, Pembcrton
formerly of the North Bap
"WILL POUND,
At-orney and Counsellor at Law, Ravenna. Ohio. OfBca,
"1 . M ""i' nioCTi. up atairs. Entrance from
WiU-give careful attention t the Caims of Sol.
iitrt or their Heirs, for Pensions, Bounty or Back
Fay.
oatcS ly
A. W. BRMAN,
Attareey at Law, Noiary Public, and Licensed Govern
meut Chtlm Agent, Ravenni, Ohio. Office, East end
- .ui u.w.. uu Mtaira. ursc tttier.
AllSoliiiern' and other Claims receive prompt and care
fui attenttoa. nor 1 1 - ly
J. L & H. ('. RANTSTEY.
Attorneys at Law. Office one door West of the Bank,
Ravenna, Ohio. oov7-ly
O. A TAYLOR.
Attorney at Law. and Notary Public, Garretts rifle, tlhlo.
Will procure Pensions lor disabled soldiers, and for
widows an J orphan children af those who have died In
to Service. Also, Bounty money and arrears of pay
for the heir, of deceased soldiers. Good reference
grren, when required foh5,62-ly
M.srUvRl'.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Notary Public, and Li
celled Government Claim A tretii. K,n,nn,
OAce In the East end of tbe large Brick Phenlil
jyI7
E SPALDING,
Attorney at Law,
Office In Phenix Block, over Ustcbe's Drug Store,
Prompt attention given to soldiers' claims for bounty,
Feb. 12, l'62. ly
SXraoaeo HART.
C. A.RIEU.
HART & REED.
Attorn era at Law, Ravenna, Portage Cotintv, Ohio'
""i e S-'ym jur's Block, over D. M. Cie.well's store.
iu. totti.
Hoots and Shoes.
J.S. MARVIN,
ealer In Boots, Shoes, a.eathir. Shoe Findings, Hides.
Calf 8kins and Sheep Pelts, three doors West of the
Ravenna Bn?k Store, Main St , Ravenna. O.
maiab j.nrfos. u. 0, xobtox.
R. C. NORTOM having been duly ap pointed and quali
fies! Deputy County Surveyor, la prepared to attend to
any business in that line, either officially or otherwise.
Ofnce in S. D. Norton's Law Office iu the Court House.
March 9, 18S3.
Melodeon manufactory.
1 1 V if
Gr. IP- GREEN
Has removed W Merodeon Manufactory to the
HITCHCOCK BLOCK, (third story,
EAST OF TBE COURT HOVtS,
where will be continue
Manufacturing Repairing & Teaching,
As usual.
We hay more convenient rooms than heretofore, and
tu5 uu aiuproTeinenia in regard to style, ease o
OiowinZ. tv! OUickueSS of tounh. w hHTK rpainn tr, k.
te, bj the ample testimony gireD. that we cm prod ace
an ii errnmani f scilt .11 .; - ,
-w. i ah rOTiicgiBjgiTe inure periec;
BatlRfaCtl&n ttian arT orhtr in markoL
tyOut Instruments are folly warranted, and will be
ep. in repair rree ot cbarge.
And those who would like an article that they can da-
(aU uuuu, auu Wisn to
Satvo front as to 30 per Cent.,
woolddn well to look at the following priess, ss com
pared with instruments sold by agents or peddlers.
4 Octaves, for. .
... (Instead of 4S.)
Octaves, lor.
(Instead of 60.1
5 Octaves, for
(Instead of 75 )
5 OctaTes, Piano Cases, for
(Instead of 100.)
8 Octaves, for
(Instead of 186
TAKE NOTICE.-Thoe who wish to get Helodeons
w, mtj owr mauuTaciura, we win inrnisn them at. the
ams prices ss eur own make, and keep them in renalr
frw, "f .ll.HM .1 M. .
iy Pianos, Ilooeon Melopeans, c Toned and Re
1S ajp.li ail at reasonable prices,
AND ALL WORK WARRANTED!
All Kinds of Produce Taken.
f3T MELODEONS OF" ALL SIZES TO RENT.
we sisq manufacture a much improved
Electrical Machine, Gas Generators,
and Mher apparatus for High Schools, Physicians, and
for 'sinis, Be. Prices from 6 lo 50 dollars. Samples
Kept jn hand, jy Remember the place large 3 story
building. Bast of Court House, third story.
G.F.GREEN.
,.wMe. yn. iqoa. . ' y
.$40
.960
.?60
80
100
TpEATHER BRUSHES
1 Cheaper tbati ever, a
RAVKNTSTA BOOK KT0RE BAZAAB
Levi G. Beck. Pastor of the Baptist
1. H. J 1
tie: Church. Philad.-iphia
I have known HoOnarfd's Sermau Blrrit's favorably for
a nntuber of years. 1 h .ve nsed them in my own lain
lly, anil have been so pleased with their effects that I
was induced to recommend them to m my others, and
know that they have operated In a strikingly beneficial
manner. I take great pleasure in thus public!; pro
claiming this fact, and calling the attention jf "those
afflicted with 'the diseases for which they apt recom
mended lo theJe Bittersknowing from experience that
,j icwiuimruiiBiKiu win us sustained, i do t.'.us raore
eheerlully as Hoofland's Bitters is intended to bvnefitthe
amicted, aud is "uot a rum driok.''
Yours iruly, LEYIjG.;ildSCK.
From Rev J. Newion Brown, fl. D. Editor of the En
cyclopedia of R eligions Knowledge, and Cbristiai i Chron
icle, Philadelphia.
Although not disposed lo (avor or reconitm-nil Patent
Medicines In general, through distrust of their ingredi
ents and effects. I yet know of no sufficient reasons why
a man may not testify to the benefits he believes himself
tO haVe received irnmanv nimn!, T,rnna.aH,. in ,,. i
- j u, vnuuivura m,ua isneiit oi otners.
I do fhis the more readiiv in reeatd to HimflaiiH1,
man Bitters, prepared by Dr. O. M. Jackson, of this city,
bee. use I was prejudiced against them for many years.
unueriue impress! -n that they wefe chiefly an alcoholiu
mixture. 1 ..tn indebted to my friend, Robett Shoemaker
EsO-.fof the r u.al f this nretuiiiee K.
and for enco iragen em to try them when suffering from
great and long continued debility. The use of three
no. lies ot these Bitter St. the beginning of the present
year, was f.! lowed !v evidenr. lelief n1i-.inM
degree of bodllv and inentnl ri-or whkh I hil not fnlt
for six mouths before, and had almost de.nafe.H ,.f .
gaining I therefore thank God and my friend for di
recting me to the use of them.
J. NEWTON BROWN,
Philadelphia.
From the Rev. Joa. H. Rnnnnrs P..tn..l
Bapiist Church "j - .7. "vu
Dr. Jacksoi.: Dear Sir I have been "freou.mlv ...
quested to connect my name with commendations of dif
ferent kinds of medicines, but legjrding the practce as
out of my appropriate subere. I have in all ,.
ed; but with a elear proof in var ious instancea. .-.
tlcularly In tuy family, of the usefulness of Dr. Hoefiaod's
German Bitlers. I depart for once from my neoal eourae.
the system. emtessecMlfv for Liam nJZ.,M-. ' '
ant valuable preparation In somecssesi- may fail- but
usually, x 00 not not, it will be very beneficial to those
who Bttficr-fr"ia the above cause. . , -
Your, very respectlnlly.
-waasv-w J. H. KfeNNARb.
Eighth below Coaies Street, Philadelphia
From Rev. Warren Randolph, Pastor of Baptist Chnreb
Dr. CM. Jaekaon Dear Sir Personal experience en
ables me to say that 1 regard lh Germsn Bitters pre
p rrd by you as an excellent medicine. In cases of severe
cold and general debility I have beew greatly benefitten
by tbe use of the Bitters and doubt not they will pro
iiice similar efiecls nno'hers.
Yours, frnly.
WARREN RANDOLPH,
Gcrmamown, Pa.
Frorn Rev. J. H. Turner, Pastor of Hedding M-E.
Church. Philadelphia.
; Df. Jackson Dear Sir Having need your German
Bitters in my f.mily frequently, 1 am prepared 10 say
that it has been ot great service. I belteie that in most
Mtm of general debility of the system it is the safest and
most valuable remerty of which I have any knowledge.
Yours, respectfully,
J-.H. TURNER,
fro-"26 N. .Nineteenth 8treet.
From the Rev. J. M. Lyons, formerly P.M., nr .i-
Columbus H J and Hllestown Pa Baptist Churches.
- New Rochelle, N Y
Dr. CM. Jackson Dear Sir: I feel it a nleasnr. ih.
of my own accord, to b-tar tesUoiooy to the excellence of
the German Hitters. Some years since being much af
flicted with Dyspepais, I used them with very keneficial
results. I have often recommended th,m m n,,..., ...
feebled by that tormenting disease, and have heard from
them tbe most flattering testimonials as to tnelr gfeat
value. In cases of general debility. I believe it t he .
tonic that cannot be surpassed.
J. M. LYONS.
From the Rev. Thomas Winter, Pastor of Birl,n,nn.h
-.,.!.. L . .. I. "
ueii.isi uiiuivu.
Dr. Jackson Dear Sir ; I feel it die to your excel
leni preiiaration, Hooriand German Bitters, 10 add my
testimony to the deserved reputation it has obtained r
have for yeara, at times, been troubled with great disor-
wk- m j umii auu nervous system. 1 was advised by a
friend to try a hot tie of your German Bitters. I did so,
and have experienced great and unexpected relief; my
health has been very materially benefitted. 1 confidently
recommend the article where I meet with eases similar to
shy own, an J have lieen assured by mam of their eood
- V. .. . o . r. . , .
'. iicBLiiiiiii yuurs,
T. WINTER,
Roxborongb, Pa.
From Rev. J. S. Herman, of the German Reformed
Chnreb, Kutztown, Berks County, Pa-
Dr C. M Jackso Respected Sir; I have been
troubled with f)ysK?psia nearly twenty years, snd have
never used auy medicine that did me as much good as
nuuuiauu niuns t am vary much improved in health
after having taken five bottles.
Yours, with respect,
J-S.HERMAN.
WINGS
Has removed bis Office from the Brick. Block to Poe's
New Rlock, North-West corner.of Public .Square, where
he will continue the practice nf Dt ntlslrv.
All in need of anything in.tbat line, wonld do well to
givr me a cat! before encaging work elsewhere.
Having had ten years' constant practice in Denti'try
he consiaers himself competent to treat all diseases of
the Teeih and Gums successfully.
Teeth fillet), and Artificial Teeth inserted in tbe very
tuac, CIpIa .i.rt it. . . I , ...
... n JU,u iue iu,..l reaaonaoio terms.
Teeth carefnilj extracted, llhlroform ndminhtered
lortua extraction ot teeth, when required In the man
ufacture of Artificial Teeth, Dr, Jennings uses I be
American Hard Rubbtr Cn, -Prepared C-'am for the Jose,
ana JJr. S. White t etlchraUd Teeth-, which enat.les him to
WARRANT bis Work
Against all hreakeges, either in or out of tbe month.
Satisfaction Guaranteed in all cases
iil- Z.''JL to',i -Ml OKA T-V s
X). R, JENNINOS.
, T. J, . w Operative and Mechanical Detitist,
Poe's New Block, North-West Poblic Square, Ravenna
Ohio: M
Ntvember 25, lPfi3.
BR. C. . CARROLL,
Surgeon Dentist.
While watqhing the game, 'tis a whim of the bard's
A raoral to draw from that skirmish of cards,
And to fancy ho finds in the trivial elrifo
Some excellent hint for lbs battle of life :
Where-whotber tbe prize be a ribbon or throne
The winner is he who can "go it alone I"
When great Galileo proclaimed that the world
Iu a regular orbit wss ceaselessly whirled,
And got not a couvort for all or his pains.
But only derltion, and prison, and chains,
"It movesor all ihati" was hts answering tone,
for tie knew, like the Earth, he could ' go It alone!"
When Kepler, with intellect piercing alar.
Discovered tbe laws of each planet and star.
An J doctors, who ought to have lauded his name.
Derided his learnips-, and blackened bis raise,
1 can icot't," he- replied. till the truth you shall
own, ' a. .o
For he felt in bis heart, be could " to it alone 1"
Alas! for tbe player who idly depends.
la tbe struggle of life, npon kindred or friends ;
er in vaiueof Blessings like these.
hevt-r a.or.o for inglor ious ease,
irt tbe cowrd. wafc'fluds with a eroan.
xroftfasttaVe,teft him to "go it alone !"
There's-TsomoUilngi do doubt, in the hand you may
hold;
Healtb,.fauiily, culture, wit, beauty and gold.
The fortunate owner may fairly regard
A each in its way, a most excellent card,
Yet tbe game may be lost with all these for your
Own ,
Unless ou bare courage to "go It al me !"
In battle or business, whatever tbe game,
tu law or iu love, it is ever the same :
In the struggle for power, or tbe scramble for pelf,
Let this be youi motto "Help on yourtelf ."'
For whether Ihe orVze be a ribbon or throne,
The victor Is he who can "go It alo no !"
DON'T a GO IX ALOHE.o
Mr. Deane started the cool audacity of
this damsel in erev. with strarlot rilikna. In
Si
f hi
RAVENNA, OHIO.
farcK 16, 164
Wednesday,..
...
Norco-mf
That Ala
A TRAVXSTIK.
Takes this opportunity of thanking the citizens of
Kavenn- and vicinitv for the v llhu...,
with which h has been-favored In the pa.t, hoping la
the foiure. by keeping pace with the rapid progress
... o.a pri.resstnn.io grve nis patients Ihebemfltof
icuauie operations.
He is determined to do a better claesof work for
the same money than any other Dentist in the county.
He is now manufacturing and administering puro
nitrous Oxvd. or l,nhin its. i
tee'h, which, in the hands ofa scienlifle and judicious
-Ph,rr,'KreileV frP,n Psih' b perfect safety;
while in the hands of the Illiterate and reckless it is
not froe from danter.
If you desire to save your natural teeth,' which have
begun to decay, or ache, (for nearly every aching
tooth can be saved,) bj filling: and observing the law.
of dental hygene, you can do so: as Dr. Carroll makes
this important part or Dentistry a speciality. Do
not, therefore, sacrifice a tooth because it aches,
Ifyou desir- teeth inserted on Vulcanite, Continu
ous Gum, or Gold Plate, true to nature, and unsur-
ij, .tuujjiaiiun ana durabilit, and at
the same time very reasonable, give bim a call.
Irregular teth straightened.
all difficult operations In Denial Surgery perform
ed with care.
Call am. sr.e specimens of plate work.
Oflic-e over Swift's Drugstore.
Kavenna, Ohio, Jan. 97, 1864. ly
HATS, (JAPS,
AND
FURS!
NOW OPENING AT
Wo. 6 PIIENIX BLOCK,
A genera! assortment of
LADIES' AND CENTS' FURS.
consi-ting of Ladles' and Misses' Fancy Dress Furs.
Gents' MnfHers, Gloves, Caps and Gauntlets.
Also, a choice assortment of
MEN A.ND BOYS' HITS, FDR AND FDR
UMBRELLAS, VALISES, &C.
Qn0ds all newlatert styles-and CHEAP, Call aud
examine. No ttouble to show Goods
o,.a.,Sfia J-T.CATUN.
C&1
Practical Tailor and Cutter
Opposite Town Hal, Kavenna,
I ESPECTFULLY inform tbe cilllens of Ravennaand
J., vicinity that he lias commenced the Tailoring Busi-
There's a poem by Saxe, very Witty, I own.
The iit ject of which is "Go it Alone,"
And tho wisdom of which I am slow to deride,
Eor l road it with pleasure and profit beside,
Aod said to myself, it is just aa you sing,
Self-reliance, dear bard, , 1 ailff'tVah-ng.
And never on other's life burdens I'll cast.
But will bear them heroic and brave lo the last
And further, I moved, it is noble snd grund,
When the s'.orm beat about u, unaided to staud ;.
As 'tis lovely the blessings of sunshine to share,
And shelter the weak with protection and care.
Hut I own that my heart has grown fainter of late,
For my dear Mr. saIe, I've been trying to skate;,
1 started forth bravely the ordeal to meet
In my head were your versus, aud skates on my feet.
. ruvtning so smooth, and logio so nice,
Had a different look when viewed from the ice.
The stand-point was changed, If stand-point It be,
To so pitching about like a vessel at sea,
And to find, half tbe time, for your struggles and
aitis,
That your heels are at least as hl;h as your brains.
"Alooe!" I exclaimed, '.)h I "I never can go it,
And this is what oomes of trusting a poet.'
No, no, Mr. Saxe, you may talk as you please;
Galileo, aud Kepler, and worthies like these,
All granily heroic, defying the Fates,
Could never nave gone it alone upon skates.
(Of course. I allude to the neophyte sago,
No respecter of persons, o.' youth, or of ae.)
For there matrons and maidens, with cheeks all
aglow,
As rose would look peeping out from tho snow ;
There seigneurs most potent, aud followers of Mar,
And euplds with trowers, aud men with cigsr,
Were striving to skate, and by each It was hown,
That In learuina this art you can't "go it alone.''
MORAL.
Now if, ladles, you'll pardon tome feeling advice.
Don't refuse willing bands and warm hearts-ou the
ice
Nor anywhere else ; for I say It, and know It,
In spite of the rhymes of the Green Mountain poet.
That yott'l 1 need in this world of sun.hioe and torm.
An arm that is strong, and a heart that Is warm.
FRANKLIX.
K. correspondence.)
f ry. 11 ' " ' ,r iJ
Jluo 'fMB AT FRANKLIN MlLLST-A
OOlti!
on
j unusual degree of social joy and festivity.
learning mat a number of soldier boys be
longing to Goodspeed's 1st Ohio Battery, 24
Ohio Cavalry, and Company J5 of the glorious
old 7th, were coming home on short fur
loughs, our ladies at. m, ral,i
them an entertainment, and make their short
stay as agreeable as possible. The repast
was prepared at the Town Hall. Invitations
were given to all the soldiers in Franklin and
vicinity, also to the wives and parents of the
soldiers. At an early hour, they assembled
at the Franklin Exchange, soldiers to the
number of about 40; also a large number of
invited quests; who at 8 o'clock were conduct
ed to the Hall by Sergt Carr, of Co. F, 7tli
Ohio. On their appearance at the Hall the
: meeting was called to order by D. L. Rock
well, onairman of the Committee of Arnange
ments. The soldiers were first conducted to
tho table, and then invited guests, all remain
ing standing. Rev. Mr. Hart in a very feeling
and appropriate manner welcomed the brave
boys back to their families anthfrieuds. His
welcoming address was responded to by Sergt.
A. Carr, of Co. F, thanking the citizens of
Franklin for this friendly greeting. Dr. A. M.
Sherman, with members of his choir being
present, favored us with a patriotic sang,
which added much to the interest of the occa
sion. 1 he brave Gen. E. B. Tyler beincr pres
ent, was loudly called for. He came fortvard
and made a short but patriotic speech, dealing
heavy blows on the heads of the whole Cop
perhead persuasion. He referred to the bat
tles fought and tedious marches endured by
the gallant 7th, and spoke of the valor which
had always characterized their movements.
In response to the congratulations upon his
promotion, lie said, give to these gallant men
all the praise. No matter what odds or what
obstacles they were called upon to overcome,
not a man had ever flinched. Said, he, Frank
lin may well be proud of the men who repre
sent her in the field. He spoke in glowing
terms of the achievements of the artillery- and
cavalry.
He then said that he met men who clamored
j against the war, because as thev claimed, un
constitutional measures are employed in its
her hair, rather astonished him
"I suppose the money is ready?"
"Mo, sir, it ia not."
"Then, Miss Olive pardon iue, I must
speak plainly I shaK send an officer here
this afternoon to put a valuation on the fur
niture, and"
"You will do nothing of the kind, sir."
Olive's cheek had reddened and her eyes
flashed portentously. Mr. Deane turned to
ward the door, but ere he knew what he was
doing, Olive had walked .quietly across the
room, locked the door aud taken out the key
-then she resumed her seat.
j "What does this mean?'- ejaculated the as
tonished "prisoner of war."
"It means, sir, that you will now be obliged
to reconsider the question," said Olive. .
"Obliged?"
"Yes you will hardly jump out of the
Window, and there is no other method of
egress unless yon choose to ga up the chira
ney. Now, then, Mr. Deane, will yont tell
me if you a Christian man in the nineteenth
century intend to sell a poor widow's furni
ture, because she is not able to pay your rent?
Listen, sir !"
Mr. Deane had opened his mouth to re
monstrate, but Olive enforced her words with
a very emphatic little stamp of the foot, and
he was, as it were, stricken dumb.
"Yeu are what the world calls a rich man,
Mr. Deane. Yon own rows of houses, piles
of bank stock, railroad shares, bonds, and
mortgeges who knows what? My aunt has
nothing I support her by copying. Now, .if
this case be carried into a court of law, my
poor ailing aunt will be a sufferer you would
emerge -unscathed aud profiting! You are not
1 1 r t. .
a uau man, air. ueane ; you nave a great
many noble qualities, and I like you for
them."
She paused an instant and looked intently
and gravely at Mr. Deane. The color rose to
his cheek it was not disagreeable to be told
by a pretty young girl that she liked him, on
any terms, yet she had indulged in pretty
plain speaking.
'' I have tieard," she went on, "of your
doing kind actions when you were in tho hu
mor of it. You can do them, and you sha'.i
in tais instance. You are cross this morning,
you know you are! Hush, no excuse, you
m selfish and irritable and overbearing If I
were yoilr mother and yon a little boy, T Pr03ecutioh, end because they are taxed for
f Kent, three Ha
were given for Co. F, tH Ohio. ( FromT
in ed,
?
in tWiss
: resolution Mhfor-General W. S. Rosecrans.
f Aud who is this Goner.! BwecrnU? Th.
luasy o i lav -Ufa-pnFMt3rOKt
children-W -, it fa h
fought batilcs and won victories in Western
' laBllil Isnsitr thethftdow nf Si it kaskri TT
U'l .1 . -- -wa0.
" ue" ue poetic pretender eisumt&tis&iionor
-HMsi noamealkha retmrtLa tita intf.? nf Vir
A -jURwsm.ssasssT.avsa pnHH. OF ljrSar tbeg
- !.:mot on tUe vtflMst f - Ihe itht
i y SI (RaflHMssmAhaBttlM..:
, " """, urn. uiiotaer utlMrn the
On
T-'- 5'" ' '"r-- r, ru utile. i irrom Weifem V hr tiiiT. wt ir;,-.
U" niot,on of Geo Vewoorry, three cheers I'pi-tMrrttirfe Kh.Hes of Iuka and
were given for the returtred soldiers of the ' Cj1,r'th. WdhtWarael-uiatTOlto
First Ohio Battery and SeofMid Ohio Cavalrv r e fo,e ? Geueja) upon whom this
On motion of Gen Tvler thr MuL vS-A iS. S'" SUh ste t0 ferihe
, : tbr6e b6Ariy : pron rank of ItntUtehimt-General of the Ar-
cheers were glven fo the of Frankl1n.,y.nTi of- the Urrited tot, bat whVwai not
The choir then sung "Rally Round the-f UK)I lhr f 'hswe bsttle.fieiels. -
i f ' rp t, ' ."-soldiers and all nnitin afte r to0K D1? V thvi trf-.tha
i-Goon riMs at Franklin Mills-A i which, th .solaiew,, w:h a lare number of , mterW- fonnd that arror. at Boivling
W- - the the FrTnk-
1 h, rsdoy evening, the 3,1 inst, with an i 1m Bme. wihere the festivities of th. sr.. Wd- Tennessee. ar died? Lt ri
ning ended in a merrv dance. Jatid, plaBted it it. Nashville, and thenas ou
Much credit is de to the ladies of Frank- J th? new -vear. pla4ted,'his
Hlv for the great abundance of all k of ! HX
Li r .--."i P'S
nrovisions. and on,.:.,ll,t i. LtKr,
for the perfectness of their anrangements ! iiis ;PersoliaJ valor the Army of the Giirnfeer
aud their untiring efforts to render all thincrg i nl !T',d of ihe Republic? It was
agreeable for the
guests.
V.'
eiftertainment of their
CONGRESSIONAL.
Honsfi Feb. 17. Thanks to Major Gener
al T homas,--Joiat resolution 8. No 11 0f
tlianks. to Major General George H. Thomas,
and the officers and men who foorbt under
his command at the battle of Chickatoaura
was the next business taken from tha Speak
er's table, and read a first ud second time
Mr. GARFIELD. Is it in order to move
an amendment to that resolution?
The SPEAKER. It is.
Mr. GARFIELD. Then I move to amend
by inserting the name of Mior General W
S. Rosecrans before that of General Thomas,
so that it will read " to Major Generai-W. S.'
Rosecrans and Major General George H.
Thomas, and to the officers and men under
tttem," vi ii: ;. ,-', "ojsrrrj ;!!
MR. WILSON.
general Kosecrans. From th daw Ta
somed the ctrirrmsrrd at liowling Green, the
history of that army urtty be written in one
sentence it advaaped and maintebiso ita ad
vanced position, aud its last campaign ttiier
the General it loved was the bloodiest and
most brilliant. The fruits of Chickamanga
were gathered ifi November, on the heights
of Mission Ridae and amoiw tho ',,
; itioKout iuouutain. That battle atChattan
j ooga was a glorious oiie, and every Joval
; heart is prond of it, Btrt, Sir, it 4 won
! when we bait neariy three times the nnmber
of the enemy. Itmght to hare been won.
j I hank God that it-was .won. I would take
' no laurel from ihe brow of the man who won
' it, Vut I would remind gentlemen here that
i while the bawle-of ehaftanooga as 'fcaght
I with vastly superior numbers on oor part, the
j bottle of Chickamauga was fought with still
! vaster superiority against us. .' " .
If there is any man on earth whom T Lev..
: or, it if the man "who W named in this reso
rt i . . i ...
t mi Hvatnur ihio n . --. icao.
has already passed a resolution of S T! H" 1 P
iu ueuerai Kosecrans.
The gentleman is mis-
Mr. GARFIELD.
taken.
Mr. STEVENS. We had better wait and
have a separate resolution for General Bose-
cntns.
Mr. FARNS WORTH. S T rkint t
believe that these resolutions'oiight to: stand
each by itself. This is a special resoVntion
occasion in my remarkfi on the conscription
bill a few davs atro. tn rfr ta. k;u ; . u
terms as I delighted to use; and I sav to gen
tlemen here, that if there is any man whose
heart would be hurt by the passaSe of this
resolution as it Cow stands, that, mart ii Ci.r.
George H Thomas. I know, and' an
know, that he deserves well of his coiititrv
and his name oughtb be recorl! in UCfL
of gold; but 1 know equally well that Gtetw
of thanks to the officers and m,n; who fought ' JL f LV 1
the battle of Chickamauga, and I am. lot I ? v, RosecraJ5s Reserves well of his coimtt,.
preparer?, with the inlormation I have in re- ! Li U' thl"' V? u the Eean
should certainlynt yoii irifd" corner until
' .-i.j i , :..
vuu prutuisea to dis goqa."
Mr. Deane smiled, although he was getting
angry: Oiive wehton with the utmost com-
irrn Tr th,t . . i- . . LI SSBESSSSI
s touutr, iu vote tor or against a
resolution of thanks to Major General Rose
crans. At all events, it seems to me that
each resolution should bo acted on separately
Mr. GARFIELD. Mr. Speaker, J regret
that this resolution has come before the House
of Representatives as it is now nrioprttl T
had hoped I should not be compelled to-refer
publicly to the matters involved iu it, and:
before I speak to the merits of the resolution
itself, I mast he indulged in the expression
of my opinion in regard to the custom which
is growing up in this body in reference to this
class of resolutions. The practice of this
House during the brief period in which I have
been a member has led me to iear that the
thanks of the Congress of the United States
are becoming too cheap au article in the eu
logistic literature ot tbe world. Time was
pos uro :
ill
" But as it is, I shall only keep yon here a
prisoner until you have behaved, and given
me your word not to annoy my aunt again
for rent, until sho is able to pay vou. Then
its support. Constitution ! Constitution ! as when a D):ln must svA grandly pre-eminent
$x gixm&t Mt.
TAKEN PRISONER.
y
BY AMY RANDOLPH.
" No'rent again this month ! This is the
third time it has haDDeued within th. Lair
money. Do you promise? yes, or no!"
"I certainly shall agree to no such terms,"
said Mr. Deane, tartly.
"Very well, sir, I can wait."
Miss Melleh deposited the key in the pock
et of her grey dress, and sat down to her
copying. Had she been a man Mr. Deane
would, probably have knocked her down as
it was,' she wore an invisible armor of power
in the very fact that she was a fragile, slight
woman, and she knew it !
"Miss Olive," he said, sternly, "let us ter-
if there was any Cpnffixitum for traitors iu
arms against this Government !
Said he, if there be a man present who can
not second the etideavorsr of that otd patriot
(referring to a portrait of President Lincoln
iff the Halt) to crush out rebellion and main
tain the laws, let him seek his closet and praj
God to remove him to his Heaven: and tn
and not until then, will you receive yoiirtne tax grumblers, when you have paid the
tax that man before me (pointing to one of
the audience whose two sons have fallen vic
tims to this rebellion) has paid, then you may
feel that your tax is burdensome. But let
shame mantle your cheeks, when for a few
paltry dollars you are tempted to cry out
against your Government and Administration.
As for himself, he endorsed its measures, and
hoped for its continuance.
He took his 3eat amidst loud cheers.
A call was then made for all to be seated
at tho table. Rev. Mr. Henderson invoked a
minate this mummeiy. Unlock that door !" I blessing. All now seemed determined (for a
ness in all its I ranches. H,vinK had practical experience
in Cu.tmg and Making Up of Men's and Boys' Clothine
in Eastern aod Western Cities of the United States he
feels warranted in assuring ihe public that be can Cut
and Make Up Garments in as Rood a manner and as fash
ionable a slyle as can be done in noy other place, and
i-" "i .iMvutmii iu tne wants ot nts customers
lo merit a liberal share of pnblic patronage
Ksv.nna. tct. M, 1SS3.
FRANK FORD'S
Photograph liailen .
In Poe's New Brick Building.
Large Size (holding nearly double quantity)
SI 00 per Botile fislf dos. gS 00
Small Biis 7a cent nor bottle half doz. S4 00
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS !
See that the signature of" C M.JACKSON" is on tbe
WRAPPERof each bottle.
Should yonr nearest druggist not have the article, do
not be put off by any of the intoxicating preparations
th ro be offered in ita place, but send to us, aud we
willforward, securely packed, by express.
PRINCIPAL OFFICE AND M AnUFAOTORY,
NO. 631 ARCH STRE E T,
PHILADELPHIA.
JONES & EVANS,
(SUCCESSORS TO C. M. JACKSON 4 CO.)
, w PROPRIETORS.
For sale by Drumr sta and Dealers in . Lj:.i.
United States.- -j .-w-.m.c
mrs. c. atch.
o. K atyn-' T
S3, 1848-1.
Dec
I TAKE this opportunity , to express my heartfelt
flunks to mv numerous friends and patrons for their
very liberal and generous patronage for the past year
Although not having been favorably situated, and not
having asked by way of advertisement a..v one to come
in my Rooms, for Pictures, the amount of work I have
di ne is unpreeedented in the bi-tory of Picture mak
ing mPoitage Coimty-a compliment Iwhich I assure
my patrons ia highly appreciated.
My present Rooms having been hutltexpresatvfor me
ana tinner my own supervision, aided by thirteen years'
exper ence In the fholOfraph Business, 1 flatter mytelf
j -ac,ou. ut iigut, etc., are not surpassed Iu
the conntrv.
And havings number of competent assistants, 1 am
better prepared than ever to do first class work with
aesi atcn. 1 would therefore invite all wishing Photo.
.,, wa, ano especially those little chil
dren, of whom I seldom fell to get a good likeness, is
thousands will attest.
Particular attention paid to making Enlarged Photo-
avaMia fniin ! rl fl. .
--K- ... smiiOTnpti sou Amorotypes, and
finishing them in India Ink. Uave made many from
Pictures badly defaced, and have given universal satis-
f iction .
No Photograph can be more durahle that one finlahed
in India Ink, assertion fo the contrary notwithstanding,
as it is OI.e of the most permanent Mints known.
Alwnyson hand and for sale, a well selected slock of
cay t uuu.irM ALBUMS. Ft.mes, and Cases of many
dsirable patterns, and all other articles usually sold Is
such establishments.
I am aware that it is difficult to suit the notion of
n . i. ... v a goou rooiograpn ronrait.
But It will be my endeavor to make Portraits which
juns.!S will pronounce Brst class, combining good posi
tions itb the ptnper amount of light and lhade, tn mlve
the iest possible expression, without which a Photo
grai h is useless.
Priee Uniform and ReasonttMe,
For all kinds of work.
lf you wpuM seeure the Best Phntmrnah.
FRANK FORD,
Taotcgrspber
ON THE PLAINS
Large or Smil!, call on
Ravenna, February 3, 1?4.
At the
PRICK 10 CKNT8
BAVENNA ROOK 8TOHK
year; I'll go there myself, and get the money,
or I'll know the reason why !"
Mr. Matthew Deane was in particularly
naa numor this raw December morning.
Everything had gone wrong. Stocks "had
fallen when they ought to have risen his
clerk had tipped over the inkstand on his
special and peculiar heap of paper the lire
obstinately refused to burn in the grate in
short, nothing went righl.and Mr. Deane was
consequently and correspondingly cross.
"Jenkins?"
"Yes, sir !
"Go to the Widow Clarkson's and tell her
I shall be there in half an hour, and expect
confidently mind, Jenkins, confidently to
receive that rent money. Or else I shall feel
myself obliged to resort to extreme measures.
You understand, Jenkins?"
' "Certainly, sir."
"Then don't stand there starin' like an
idiot," snarled Mr. Deane, in a sudden burst
of irritation, and Jenkins disappeared like a
shot. - ,;v - 1 -. it) -: .'':: , O
J ust half an hour afterwards Mr. Matthew
Deane brushed the brown hair just sprinkled
with grey away from his square yet not un
kindly brow, and putting on his fur-lined
overcoat, he walked forth into the chilly win
ter air, fully determined, figuratively, to anni
hilate lho defaulting Widow Clarkson.
It was a dwarfish little red brick honse,
which appeared originally to have aspired to
two story-hood lot, but cramped by circum
stances had settled down into a story and a
half, but the windows shone like Brazilian
pebbles, and the doorsteps were worn by much
scouring. Neither of these circumstances,
however, did Mr. Deane remark, as he pulled
the glittering brass door knob, and strode
into Mrs. Clarkson's neat parlor.
There was a small fire very small, as if
every lump of anthracite was hoarded, in the
stove, and at a table with writing implements
before her, sat a yoiing lady whom Mr. Deane
at once recognized as Mrs. Clarkson's niece,
Miss Olive Mellen. She was not disagreeable
to look upon, though you would never have
thought of classing her among the beauties,
with shining black hair, blue, long-lashed eyes
and a very pretty mouth, hiding teeth like
ricu Kernels, so wnit were they. - peeked blv- ORvel
Mr. Deane, I will not."
"I shall shout and alarm the neighborhood,
then, or call a policeman."
"Very well, Mr. Deane, do so, ifyou please."
She dipped her pen into the ink and began
on a first page. Matthew sat down puzzled
and discomforted, and watched the Ion"
lashed eyes and faintly tinted cheek of his
keeper. She was very pretty what a pity
she was so obstinate.
"Miss Olive!"
"Sir?"
"The clock has just struck twelve."
'I heard it!"
"I should like to get out to get a lunch!"
"I'm sorry that luxury is out of your power.'
'But I'm confounded hunorv!"
"Are you?"
'And I'm not going to stand this kind of
tning anv longer:"
"No?"
How provokingly nonchalant she was. Mr.
Deane eyed the pocket of the grey dress
greedily, and walked up and down the room
pettishly.
"I have an appointment at one !"
"Indeed ? what a pity you will be unable
to keep it."
He took another turn across the room.
Ulive looked up with a smile.
"Well, are you ready to promise?"
"Hang it, yes ! what else can I do?"
"You promise?"
"I do, because I can't help myself."
Olive drew tho key from her pocket, with
softened eyes.
"You have made me verv hannv. Mr.
Deane. I dare say you think me unwoman
ly and unfemenine, but indeed you do not
know to what extremities we were driven by
poverty. Good morning, sir."
Mr. Deane -sallied forth with a curious com
plication of thoughts and emotions struggling
through his brain, in which gray dresses, long
lashed blue eyes and scarlet ribbons played a
prominent part.
"Did you get the money, sir?" asked the
clerk, when he walked into the office.
"Mind your business, sir," was the tart re
sponse.' "I pity her husband," he thouaht. as he
turned the papers over on his desk. " How
she will hen-peck him. By the way, I won
aer wno ner nusDand will bo f"
The next day he called at ihe widow
Clarkson's to assure Miss Mellen that ho had
no idea of breaking his promise, and the next
but one after that, he came to tell the young
lady she need entertain no doubts of his integ
rity. And the next week he dropped in on
them with no particular errand to serve as an
excuse !
"When shall we be married, Olive? Next
month, dearest? Do not let us put it off later."
"I have no wishes but yours, Matthew."
"Reajly, Miss Olive Mellen, to hear that
meek time, one would suppose you had never
locked tne up here, and tyrannised over me
as a jailor!"
Olive burst into a merry laugh.
"You! dear old Matthew, I give you warnt
ing beforehand that I mean tw have my own
way in iverythinjt. Do you wish to "recede
from yoUr. bargain? It is not too late yet.'
No. Matthew Deana didn'tt hp Vim! a v.a,..
idea that, it would be verv lleasant to be hen.
-Tva. . - - . . v
short time, at least,) to forget all else, and
make a grand charge at fat turkeys, chicken
pies, and pyramids of all kinds of provisions
prepared by the good ladies, and at them they
went, weapons in hand, and caused everything
in front to make an unconditional surrender.
After all had refreshed themselves to their
hearts' content, the following volunteer toasts
were offered :
By A. H. Day : Our great Union Army
may it be instrumental in restoring peace to
our bleeding country.
By Mr. Kent : Company F, of the noble
Seventh; we Welcome vour temnorarv re
turn, and may yonr future be as glorious as
your past has been brave and patriotic.
By Mr. Phillips : Brave boys here present;
may their stomachs never hold less.
By Dr. P. Sawyer : The disabled soldiers ;
may the Nation and communities extend to
them the deepest gratitude, and with enlight
ened sympathy and liberality, alleviate, as far
as possible, their great misfortunes.
This was responded to by Gyn. E. B. Ty
ler, who paid a high compliment to the brave
boys in the army, and especially to those be
longing to the 2d Ohio Cavalry and Good
speed's 1st Ohio Battery, saying, among other
things, that he was mainly indebted to those
branches of the service for his present position.
By Gen. E. B. Tyler :
the fallen.
To the memory of
Responded to by Rev. Mr. Hart, who spoke
with much feeling of the departed dead.
When he concluded, and after a profound si
lence of some minutes, a song, " Brave Boys
must Fall," was sung in a very touching
manner, which added greatly to the interest
of this particular part of the exercises.
By Thos. C. Stewart : To the 7th Ohio ;
the first in war, may they be the first in
peace, and the first in the hearts of their
countrymen.
Ily Mrs. E. Crittenden : May the soldiers
and their commanders have as much confi
dence in our prayers as we have in their fu
ture triumph.
By a citizen : Our brave and patriotic bovs
r At- na on. , , . r
ut mo udio cavalry ana u-oocispeed's 1st
Ohio Battery ; their motto is, forward, boys !
and even when stricken down in battle, their
last cry is, (Marmion like,) On, boys ! on !
By Dr. A. M. Sherman : The Union, the
Old Flag, and its brave defenders in the field.
By E. P. Brainerd, Esq : Surviving officers
and veterans of Cos. G and F; yours wilt be
a glorious history while time continues. Lung
may yon live to enjoy the blessings of Peace,
and the smiles of a grateful people.
By a Citizen: Our Glorious Old 7th; never
to be restricted to a bright page in history.
Its glorious deeds will fill volumes, that must
command tho admiration of the world.
By a Citizen : Thrice welcome, Heroes of
tho Ttri. Our joy at this meotiug is alloyed
only by the thought of those whom patriot
Ism has made immortal.
By E. P. Brainard. Esq : Gen. E. B. Tvler:
may he have his reward.
in the estimation and affection .of the Ameri
can, people to receive through xhe solemn
forms of law the thanks of the nation through
its Representatives in Congress assembled.-
To merit that was worth a lifetime of sacri
fice and hero sm. We have changed this
worthy custom. Since this session began,
many resolutions of thanks have been passed
without being referred to tho appropriate
committees, without remarks, and almost
without notice. They have been passed tac
itly by a kind ef common consent. We have
not only thanked officers who were chiefs of
armies, but also those who have held subor
dinate positions in the various armies of the
Republic. No question "has been asked
whether the officer was entitled to this dis
tinction, or whether by thanking oue, another
was not robbed of his merited honor. I re
peat that I have seen these things with a
feeling lhat we are cheapening the thanks ol
Congress by distributing them without dis
crimination and without Question. T luv.
been so willing to thank any man who has
served tne country m this war, that I have
not leu disposed to interpose objection.
In many of the instauces referred to I have
had no knowledge of the merits of the case.
But when it comes so close to my own expe
rience and knowledge of the historv of the
war, I cannot permit a resolution of this kind
to pass without my protest against this hasty
and thoughtless style of legislation. I have
been surprised that the honorable members
of this House should treat so lightly the
matters involved in thanking the public ser
vants of the nation. I now appeal to your
nense oi justice wnetner it be ngut to single
out a subordinate officer, give him the thanks
of Congress, and pass his chief in silence..
On what grounds are you now ready to ignore
the man who has won so many of the proud
est victories? I do not believe that such is
tho purpose or wish of this House.
This resolution proposes to thank Major
General Thomas and the officers and moti
under his command for gallant services in the
battle of Chickamaugua. It meets mv hear.
ty approval for what it contains, but my pro
test for what it does not contain. I shonld
be recreant to my own sense of justice did I
allow this omission to pass without notice.
No man here is ready to say and if there be
such a man I am ready to meet him that
the thanks of this Congress are not due to
Muj r-General W. S. Rosecrans. for the cam
paign which culminated in the battle of
Chickamauga. It is not uncommon through
out the press of the country, and among
many people, to speak of that battle as a dis
aster to the Army of the United States, and
to treat of it as a defeat. If that battle was
a defeat, we may welcome a hundred such
defeats. I should be glad if each of our ar
mies would repeat Chickamauga. Twenty
such would destroy the rebel army and the
Oon.ederacy utterly and forever.
What was that battle, terminating as it did
a great campaign whose object was to drive
the rebel army beyond the Tennessee, and to
obtain a foothold on the south bank of that
river which should form the basis of future
operations in the Gulf States? We had uev-
er yet crossed tne river, except Jar below in
the neighborhood orCorihth. Chattanooga
was th3 gateway. of the Cumberland Moun
tains, and until we crossed the river and held
the gateway, we could not commence opera
tions in Georgia. Tha army was ordered to
cross the river, to grasp and hold the key of
the Cumberland Mountains, It did cross, in
the face of superior numbers; and after two
days of fighting, more terrible, I believe, than
any since this war began, the Army of the
Cumberland hurled back, discomfited and re
pulsed, tbe combined power of three rebel
armies, gained the key to the Cumberland
Mountains, gained Chattanooga, and held it
against every assault. If there has been a
more substantial success against overwhelm
ing odds since this war began, I have not
heard of it.
We have had victories God be thanked
all along the line, but in the history of this
war I know of no such battle against such
numbers: forty thousand Against an army of
not less by a man than seventy-five thousand.
After the disaster to the right wing in the last
bloody afternoon of September 20, twenty
five thousand men of the Army of the Cum
berland stood and met seventy-five thousand
hurled against them. And they stood in their
bloody tracks immovable snd victorious whfii
night threw its mantle around them. They
hmt repelled the Ust assault of the rebel br
iny. Who commanded the Army of the
noble man who will be burdened with, tbe
woignt oi tnese tnanKs that wrong his bctsth
er officer, and his syjjenpr in command. All
I ask is that you wll pn htsth into
the resolution, and let them stand side by
side".
Mr. FENTON. I move that the joint res
olution be referred to the Committee on Mil
itary Affairs; and upon lhat motion I demand
the previous question.
The previous question was seconded, and
the main question ordered ; and undej: the
operation inereot tuo motion to refer was
agreed to.
Mr. FENTON rofiyed to reconsider the
vote by which tha joint resoltitj was refer
red; and also moved to lav the motion to re
consider npon the table.
The latter motToti was agreed to.
REFORMATIO' or Vfl.WIRT.
' The distinguished William Wirt, within
six or seven months after his first marriage,
became addicted to intemperance, the effect
of which operated on tbe mind a:td health of
his wife, and iu a few months more she was
numbered with tbe dead. Her death led
him to leave the country where he resided.
and he removed. to Richmond, where be soon
rose to distinction. But his habit bungshodt
him, and occasionally he w s found with jol
lv, frollicsome spirits of tAaixthanaUan revelry.
His tree, friends expostulated with him to
convince him of the ipjnry he was doing
himself. But he still persisted. His practice
began to fall off, end many looked on him as
on the sure road to ruin. Herwas advised to
get married with a view ef correcting his
habit. This he consented to do if the right
person offered. He accordingly paid his ad
dresses to Miss Gamble. After some months
attention, he asked her hand in marrVge.
She replied:
" Mr. Wirt, I have been well aware ot your
intentions for some time back, and shonld
have given you to usderstand that yonr visits
and attentions were not acceptable, had I not
reciprooftted the attection which you evinced
toward me. But I cannot yield my assent
until you- make me a pledge never to taste,
touch or handle any intoxicating drinks. '
This reply to Wiit was as unexpected-as it
was novel, gis rfirjjv JsthjtfLhe regarded
that proposition as a bar to all further con
sideration of the snlaject, aod he left her.
Her course toward bim was the same ae ever
his, resentment and neglect.
In the course of a few weeks, he went again
and solicited her handr But her reply was
that her mind was made up. He became in
dignant, and regarded the terms she proposed
as insulting to his honor, snd vowed it should
be the last meeting they should ever have.
He took to drinking worse and worse, and
seemed to run headlong to ruin.
One day, while lying in the outskirts of the
city, near a little grocery orgiog-shop, drunk,
yaung lady, whom it is not necessary to
name, was passing by that way to her home
not far off, and beheld him with his face up
wards to the rays of the scorching sun. She
took her handkerchief, with ner own name
marked npon it, and placed it over hig face.
After he had remained in that way for some
hours he was awakened, and his thirst being
so great, he went into the "little grocery and
grfcg-shop to get a drink, when he discovered
the handkerchief, at which he looked for-the
name that was on it. After pausing, he ex
claimed:
" Great God ! who left this with me? Who
placed this on my face?"
No one knew. He dropped the glass, ex
claiming: " Enough ! Enough !"
He retired instantly from the store, forget
ting his thirst, but not his'debauch, tbs hand
kerchief, or the lady, vowing that, " if God
gave him strength, never to touch, taste or
handle any intoxicating drinks,'
To meet Miss Gamble was the hardest ef
fort of his life. If he met her in her carriage
or on foot, he popped around tbe nearest
corner.
She at last addressed him a note under her
own hand, inviting him to her house, which
he finally gathored courage enough to accept.
He told her if she still bore affection to him
he would agreo to her own terms. Her reply
"My enndiiioiis are now what they ever
have been."
" Then,' said be, " I accept U.?m.
They soon married; and from that day he
kept his word, and hiMsffairs brightened, whfTe'
honors ai.d glory gathered thick upon his brow.

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