Newspaper Page Text
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t MANYPENNY & MILUER,
u'ST0!"? f M- " 0, Jorth Blgk 'C
T1BMB IMVABUBLT W ADTlHOi: '" J J
L. -J "1r P" H ;
CIbofflToiler, -;t " 7 80 ' . -
" " tea topic ' . ' " i 00't ' . :
. tweutj opi,..i .!. 8T 00 " "
V iqnrl yi...fS0 00
One qotrt 3 weiki. . Of
0d IwMki.r3 00
On r:"' i-m
jb ' BonSfil 18 W
"i.U r4-aMOthali 00
H nonUu 8 00
. i x
)M 1 Bontb. " 3 00
i UMfttoa n
DlmllT4 dTertM(befiti hmTT V,.M ( tk.
All notlaaa ntinlnia i haMMkit.kj i
- r .wtHiu uj wv, uwnm
If ordered en the Inilde eelilTly after the 0nt week
r" jr-') w .nue n su toon I
J i Sf 0udi,noteioeen nrt Hum, perytM, Is
Notleee of neeUniri, obnriteklModetlei. Ire (omptnlM
fH.taU .III ... fc.. - J 1 7 ' .
lu i j .ly nyim twu i ia , i
. 'r t" 2 "wiy, Kuere ue naveruMi
teethe WeklrloDe. Where 'be Iinly tod Weekl
koth t, then the elurg tor the - Weeklf wiil be
1: tl reteeor the Daily . ; . i v .' . i. , w'
jb auTwueaiaiii men weepi car deOnlt period.
V. H GLAZIER) Agent,
.?:r.: . . , ''J
.?:qoO. .tad" Mi i:t i o'-..r;
'134 otb Fonrtb Street,
. ... . Qppoilte the Huket Botn. . ,
I no prepared to recelre on Oomml'itton all
kind at property . , ')..', .
01 and n lornllor BOUdHI AMD SOLD. .
ruMciiUr aitenllon flTn to the tale of Hone and
Wafone "4 OarrUfef, and Bouiehold and , Kitchen
f ml tare. '
ije In the eoiatry promptly attended to. '
VV. R.n KENT,
f A D CilON'EER, '
No, 102. South High Street. ...
Xifl NOW PttrtHEO TO Receive
on Oonmlnioo arer description of property, mob
at Dry Qoodi, Qroeerlee, Lianor. farnltare, Oairiane
I aln raeand to deVok mj atHntlon to njiet of Bea.
letate and Ptieonal Property, ai any point, within twes
iyinlleeef theOlty. t , v t . v .; ,.
Jn? AacUoe Balet erery Ttnln. '
Coni(Oiaint reepeetfully eollclwd.
I, hart elaare room erer aiy aalee-room, for itoragt
parpoeai, . , . , i .
J. at t. I. Miller,
etone At Lewtey
Glenn i Thrall. -
D. T. Woodbary A Oo etone At Lewie,
Btler, Brother ft Oo-
W. B. Beetleau,
VM. II. RESTIEAUX.
fBOOOISBOB TO UcKII k B18TI1ATJX1.'
NoTlQe; South a High Street,
OoXjXJIVXXIXTO , .
J ! ' '1
t ; ' .
uroc km i s, p r oduc e
m . PROVISIONS
Foteign and Domestic Fruite,
L O 0 i A LT, L t tlV OR 8, l to
8TORACE 4 COMMISSION
I.C. HAM3, ' -i ' " ' " " :" - '
WHITE WHEAT FLOOR,
RED WHEAT FLOUR,
8. C. SODA, f . .. .. '
. v- sal. soda, ; '
CREAM TARTAR,' ,
GREEN AND BLACK TEAS,
. .;, , , RIO AND JAVA COFFEE,
, WQODEN WARE,, .
, 1 CORDAGE, ETC., ETC
lor eale , i
V I- 'i WH.n.B8TniATJXjuS
108 Bontb High ItreeU
at, IB-dt-(,jj clJ.WnX.,1 Si ...1 ?-.?,:
- Notarial Office;
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY
Bremen! Hambig'anfi r Havre
Nos, 7,S.9 Wet Third 8t ,
(Oernet Main), - , , ' :. ?.;
X' vitBDeit tot Bbirtt. in great varmtv. p,-.;
BAIN A SOW,
Wistar's Balaam of Wild CTiprrr.
Wistat'e Balsam of Wild Cherry.
TBI BUST BKMKDY KVEB KNOWN 10 MAN I
for Oonihe, Oolde, Attbmt. Oronn. fimniiMHa. Tnfln
enaa, Bleedlag of the linnet, Difficult Breatblnir, Il?er
AfleoUoM, Pain or wetkneu of Breait or Bide, ffnt
pwpi va wvAitlHiuputnii JlOe
In thart, kbit Baliarn U peonllarly adapted toeyery
dlieate of the Lnnet and Liver which It prodnoed by onr
T Tarylag ellmata. .....
Wild Cherry bat long been known to poteen taper
(ant aodlolnal properilei. Thii faot lefamllltr to every
matron In onr land, phyildant often preecrlbo it In dlt
miui. iu, nrieiy oi complaint. iar, alo, bat
!" uoica i or ui yirtaet; and tome pbytlolani,
wbott ntmet ire famlllir to the whole country, bare
gone to farat to d eel re (tat eren eontumptlun uonld
be cured by that alone. In ether kandt, tgain, It
"" Tamemi, owing no doubt, to their itno
ranee In preparing and admlnlalarlnv tiffin., it.
now entirely obTiatcd by ptUent experience tod long
AT ft At V rni artft
The extraordlnar nlliilnl n f iku. ..t.
ttance eare nam. Inr ih nm fim,
bodied InDB. WlbTAil'A BALSAM Of ffIM OBBBV
i. By a nioe cbemical prooeet, ererylblng delete,
rloat or oteleu it rejected, to that wbal rtmaini 1
the molt extnardlumn mil iml. .4.
tot alt kind of pulmonary and liver diicatet eyer
uuwu w man , ( . , , t t
i . IT IS A FIXED FACTf ,
' Can be Cured. 7
BIB JAMES 01 ARE, Physician to Queen TiotorU,
"""i" uismo iairneaanaHiiiiaimenor the age,
in hit TreatUe on Oonsnrauilon. unt That inin.m
Oonsumtitlon admit cf mips. I .a i.ncrv a .v..r. .t
donbt; it bat been elearr demonatrated try tbe reiuarcftet
f Laenneo and other modem pathologltt."r Dr. Oatt
well, who Invsttlgated tuch matter! at thoroughly at
V uuior man, easi
"Pathologieat Anatomy hat. perhaps never afforded
more coneluirre evidence In proof of the ourablllty of
uiwan man h na in luai oi lumrcuiar phthlilt (.pul
monary coniuniptlon) .
IT IS NOT A FICTION,
Thote tt&temtntt are made by men who hare demon.
jtrated what they tay tlmt after time, In the crowded
hotpltaland the tratA trlllag dlueotlng room. They
are from men who could bare no pottlble motive for
pulllahlng what it untrue, or emblaeontng faltehoodt .
THE REMEDY WHICH WE OFFER,
Dr. Wistar'a Balsam of Wild Cherry,
Eat cured hundred of eatet of
Consumption of the Langs, Liver Com
plaints, Coughs, Uronchitis, Colds, 1
Asthma Croup, Whooping Cough
Influenza, etc. Many of them
after Every Known Heme
if had Failed to Reach
Do not procraittnate, but make use ol Wlitar'i Balum,
and live healthy and feappy.
Sold by JOHN D. PARK, Northtait corner of Fourth
and Walnut ttreett, Olndnnatl, Ohio.
OH.t. avdoi, fjnp't.
r. akioi, Treat,
MJIfB US, p
PORTABLE AND STATIONARY
" , Castings, .SbaftI ngs.: . Puljg, t. .
BOILERS, MILL GEARING & MACHINERY
ENGINE PU-M Pfl, Tit I P HAMMERS, .
Improved CJiixmlav S; Mulay
illO, It V If H I. in C a I PT! OH Of
RETORTS, PIPKS AND CASTINGS;
fOK CUU oil ! (tar) W0BKS.
Great Reduction in Price!
Closing Out Sale of Black Cloth Cloaks
at Unusually Low Trice! .
PERSONS wanting ttyli.h and elegant Oloakt at very
low price, will And that we are olferlnt treat In-
duseoentt to purcbiten,
' 33 AllST Jb SOX,
83 t 9 Bouib niBTb Street.
FANCY FRENCH FLANNEL
MADB in the best ttyle and of superior materltle.
Sentt' Paper and Three fly Linen Collar. In ill
; Qanta' Furnbbtng Goods of superior quality.
, Neck Tie, Bcarft, Block, and Oravatt, in best
i . ttjlet. i, . .. ,,3 , ..jr- - v
33 TINT ctj SON,
No. 23 SO Soutto His. Street.
v ; Imperial Shirts.
A SUPPLY of these celebrated and tuperlor fitting
BbliU ooMlantly on hand.' Also. Boit' Sblrtt.
In all titci. -
BAIN As SON,
No. S3 and SS South High Itrtel.
Of beat quality for Ladle', Wttet and OhllJren.
Hoop SklrU for tall Ladle. ,
lloop Bkirtt for Short Ladled. '
Quaker Sore Hoop 8lrt. -Balmoral
Hood kklrt. aiA .il..
The moat extensive eeortment of suoerior Skiite In the
cliy, and at very low p nets, ( .
, w . , i BAIH SON, .1 ,
. ... No. S3 ted 29 South High street, i
TJBIA8, Boodl, Ultteni, Soarr. Ilatr Neta, QuUted
niuoont, epnyr worsteo, Balmoral tlkirti. .
, , , . BAIN et BON, i ;
, " ..' .,' . S3andS9 8outliHighttreeU i
ItENCH WOVLN AND MECHANIC
uoraeta. ytAAH.At BOM,'
4 DIES' AND MISSES' DlBBINO
4 Bkirtt. , ., .. . BAIN A; BON.
ENT8 DOVBA.E BREASTED IflK-
HINO Uadertblrtt. . . BAIN As SON-
BLACK TtlREAD IjACE BABBESJ.
- . .,; ... BAIN BON,
dee3l :;"; ; .,' ." . - ..'. ,.t..r.-
, . . STANDARD '..
aVi OF .ALL KINDS."-"
I t jv f -r fi '
. 'goldinqoltunbutby " " -j.
a 'na, CVUI1 VtT,
. iEF.Be'ctrefttl to buy ooty the genslnt.
Tin K M
[From the New York Evening Post.]
A South-side View—An Intercepted Letter
from Col. L. Q. Washington to
James M. Mason.
The following letter, found Among th Sa
derg Budget wta wrltua at JUehmond si long
Ago ts the 89th of October last, but Its specu
lations ar not without Interest, and w repro
duce It At this late date as well on that aoeoant
i became of a kind deairtj to gire Mr. Mason
the beniflt of tbli dooamest, io cruelly arreit
ed In It course by our impertinent oralsent
RICHMOND, Oct. 29, 1862.
Mi Da-ab Sn: I1 ataII mjtelf of the occii
tloa of lending dlipatohej to add few lines.
ine campaign seems almost to have closed.
Bragg'i sloth uud want of heart and Van Dorn'i
folly, have loit ns the result we hoped for.
Braeg has elren op Kentucky with flue army
of seventy thousand men, and we have nothing
to show but the vlotory in the partial battle of
rerryviue. Bragg urn not concentrate mi
troops b leemed to have no plans; and, In
the opinion of all, or nearly All, has thrown
away the summer and the finest ebanoel for
fame. Still, we have a good army Intact In
iut Tennessee, ana more of Tennessee tnaa
we held At tbe start.
After Van Dorn'i repulse at Corinth matters
have relapsed Into Inactivity In the country west
of the Tennessee river. And this quiescence
seeias to be followed west of the Mississippi.
So, too, on the Fotomao. Lee has awaited
McCIellan'i advance, bet the latter shows no
readiness tor a forward movement, although
the Northern press (both friendly and noatlie
to him), olamo. for him to go over the Fotomao
and attack Lee. The latter will wait a while
longer for bis adversary, bat, if he come, will, I
ooniecture, fall back to a point nearer Rich
mond and mo, convenient to supplies. Thus
land movements seem to pause. What, then,
Is to be looked for? v, ,
First the Yankees are getting ready naval ex
peditions. They are conieoiurea to be for
Charleston, Mobile and Savannah. I regard it
ai quite possible that tbe first two may fall
tbe latter is hardly possible. But the fall of
all wonld not have an appreciable tleot npon
tbe war. They would out off a few suppllei,
bat at tbe moat would be simply demonsttatlon
of what ii now pretty well demonatrated, via:
thatitsamiron oladi can run by fort where it
Is Impossible, fiom tbe nature of the ease, to
plant obsrtneUoni. , .
Any sohemee of attack upon these placet are
felt by the Yankees to be a small matter com
pared with the taking pf Rlobmond, : Richmond
is, In the option of the best judges, impregna
ble to naval attack. A land expedition la the
only thing that promises any thing. I do not
think McUleilan would like to nnaertake it be
fore spring, but publlo opinion may force him
to do it tome time in the winter. - He may
(admit for Argument's sake) btlcg a more
formidable army than he did before. Per cen
tra, a much larger force can be arrayed for de
fense than we bad before, with stronger for
tification!, mare complete preparations, and tbe
advantages of experience. . ;
i You may be sure that the war would lan
guish the whole fall and winter ahead but for
the fear of European recognition in inoh a case.
If recognition shonld come before the sailing
of their expedition for Richmond (I regard
an overland march as out of the question) it
is highly probable that the thing would be
given up as a useless expenditure of money and
oiooa. . ., - i ..
The Northern mind is undoubtedly ohaogiog.
Tbe rapid end large depreciation of the our
renoy has startled the business men and set
them to thinking. Thinking Is fatal to foolish
wars. So, too, the fleroe division of uartlaa.
the triumph of the Democrats, and tbe frantic
exoeai.ee of tbe Republicans all put thi North
in tnat exact temper wneo European recog
nltlon would be hailed by a large olam per
hapi a majority as a solution of a difficult
problem. Recognition before January 1, 1863,
would, i have little doubt, give ns neaoe before
spring. .. ;
Congress has adjourned to meet In January
ntxt. They failed to fix upon a permanet seal
for tbe Confederate Stales. There seems to ha
poverty of invention on such subjects. There
are persooi in Europe whose studies, on heraldry,
etc, make their suggestions valuable; perhaps
one of these might suggest gcod design. If
you ean obtain one, I will plaoe it before tbe
committee next session.
The President's health Is cood. thorurh he
works hard. I shall trv and tend von fil
though I am really ashamed to send each a
press Abrond. The editorial nroletalon has
sunk low Indeed. After the war it may improve.
mueeu must, or we wut run tne same course
ai tbe North.
Messrs. Garnetl and Hunter were wall the
other day when I beard from them. Both are
in the oountrv.
. Would It not be well for some of our writers
to Indite artloles showing the Insignificant ratio
cities in the Confederate States bear to the
country at large? Now Orleana baa 140.000:
Mobile, say 15,000; Savannah, 35,000; Charles
ton, oa.uuu; naanvllle, au.UUU: Richmond. 46..
000; Wilmington, 10,000; Peteieburg, 15,000;
Norfolk and Portsmouth, 86,000; total, 330,
000. Our population is eleven or twelve mil
lions. Suppose all our cities were lost, what
wonld It amount to 7 It Is different in Europe
and at the Noitb. Londoa has one-sixth ef the
English population. . Paris has not so man-.
bat to win Paris Ii generally to win France.
It is bard lor barope to understand that we are
people of farmers, who have had nearly all
1 i e . . -
lueir mauuiscraring ana commerce done tor
them by factors And agents. The distinction Is
important, Mr. Adams sayg we bare lost onr
Srlocipal city.' If that city numbered five bun
red thousand or six hundred thousand people,
there would be something in bis argument, I
think this view important to be pressed. Please
speak of it to Mr. Hortze. ..... , t-
X ours, very truly,
L. Q. WASHINGTON.
Hon. James M. Mason, London.
[From the New York Evening Post.]
The Late Dr. Beecher.
was eccentric In Kit
personal habits. He lacked system and order
Dotn in tne aispoution ot his time and la re
gard to bis person. Il is, indeed, surprising
that one who 19 seldom bad a set time for dif
ferent duties should have aocompliihed any
thing. Careless of his dress, bis personal ap
pearance was usually negligent, though not
slovenly. His papers were scattered around
loosoly, and his writing' desk was always a
scene of chaotic confusion. Yet, notwithstand
ing, when It came to prepare matter for his
sermons or for the press, he developed an abil
ity tor order and accuracy which would hardly
be expected. : He was very careful and fastidi
ous in bis literary labors, rewriting several
times sentences and phrases which did not suit
htm. . In fthla era hai.-annnli.Ait . AlaAanaa. if
style which was particularly marked, and could
only nave been gained by this sornpulous par
tieulerHy. He was aliraji terse, brief, and
concise In his statements., '
In regard tor his sermons, he was Ten Par
ticular. lie either wrote out the discourse in
fullor else prepared an elaborate skeleton
thereof and read from the written page the
points end arguments, whioh were short and
diitinot. In later years he always wore his
spectacles in the early part Of hie sermons.
but after having read the points and got fairly
on foot, he would remove hie sneotaolea and
launch forth Into those bursts of oratory for
which he was so distinguished. Onea he waa
lecturing on eloqnsnoe to a claas of students,
and adylMd the system walca we hsri just
described. He Instructed them to allow their
eloquence to follow their reasoning, "for,"
sata ne, "true eloquence is logic set oa nre."
There were many contrarieties In Mr. Beech
er's character, He was. very sanguine, always
tooting on tne nrtgnt side or things, exoeptiog
with regard to his children. They never suffer
ed the slightest illness but bis solicitude beoame
extreme, and he anticipated the worst results
when there was little if anv mound for fear.
Tbe domeet'.o bereavement which seemed to
have bad the greatest effect on him was the
oeatn or his nrst wife, who left him eight child
rear As an evidence ol tbe intensity of his af
fliction, he at one time gathered a basketful of
nil sermons, ana sailing bis son, Henry ward,
into: his study, said, 4,Tbere, Henry, are the
sermons that I preached tbe year after your
mother's death. They are good for nothing."
The condition of his mind d urine that year
uao, in nis opinion, made it Impossible for him
to write anytning worth preserving.
[Correspondence of the N. Y. Times, Republican.]
Dec. 27, 1862.
Hat not tit time note ecme for peace, or war in
earnest? If It requires three or four to one to
beat the Southern armies, wby not concentrate
troops in that proportion? But nobody ean act
without a htad, and time it no tig n ot military
geniue at Wathington. It may be a bard tbing
io say, nut it must be evident enough to every
One. that if thret ar four nun at Wiuhlnnf on mnd
Richmond could ckonge facet, tnaffers teoitftf
have a eery different appearance. The patience
and forbearance of the Northern people are poet
all conception. They allow tbelr armies to be
led Into traps which we can eee wide open all
acroer roe- Aiwtwto. They fritter away their
strength In useless expeditions aimed at tbe
extremities of the Conlederaoy, when they must
Strike at the heart to have any blow effectual.
A seaport blockaded is as good as a seaport
taken; Take Jerery town in the South and so
many garrisons are relieved to swell the main
army. Where ftUl the retpeneibility of uttleee
' Had a Democrat given utterance to the above,
It would at once have been characterfzsd as
"treason" by. the fa-?D!? Uok-splttles of the
aooiiiion press; out, coming through an Ad
ministration organ, we presume It is accepted
as the very essence of loyally. "If three or
four men at Washington and Rlobmond would
change places, matters would have very dif
ferent appearance." We don't nronose to dis
pute the assertion, but respectfully submit It'O
the attention of oar "lorai" Seottw from this
eounty, In the Legislature. We think It de
mands a resolution. We hope be will attend to
The Unity of the North.
The New Yotk Trteunt prims a letter Unm
the pen of a President of a University, which
ooaiaias things that ought ti came home to
every patriot, for it preeects a portion of truth
as to tbe condition of the country. We have
Already published one extract from the letter,
In which the necessity of unity la the North
was elearly shown. Tbe following sentence
doplota the prospect with a disunited North:
' -Pka iu..l. r .t.lM 1 ... ! 1 X 111 I . -
i a u, ivoui, ui tuia, it uui vosrcaeu, wui ue w
divide the North Into two hostile parties, end
ing io oivil war among themselves. Then will
come scenes of bloodshed, anarchy and desola
tion that will threw the French Revolution In
to the shade, until a military despotism closes
the drama of horrors.
It it certain that, if the Abolition programme
te bade a test of loyalty, this result will ensue.
There is one basis ef Union in the North: the
Federal Constitution. Fidelity to it will etrry
the nation majestically through this gigantic
struggle. Infidelity to it li producing division
at the North, and unless the Administration
changes iti policy, the tertible result predicted
above cannot be avoided.
The Vtlktblatt of Cincinnati, the Abolition
German organ ot Ohio, talks of President Lin
coln in the followlog irreverent manner. Our
Teutonic cotemporary evidently has no fears of
the thunders of the War office; it. speaks its
mind right out jast as If there were no bastlles
to be dreaded:
It is proven long ago that Mr. Lincoln with
hie dishonest honesty, with his imbecile smart
ness, with his decisive want of determination,
witn nis oDSttnate weaxneis, is responsible for
All sins committed, all (be blood shed, all the
wasted money. He has nnneoesu&rlly, publioly,
and In black and white, Assumed the rascalities
oi Cameron, the follies of Halleck, and Mo-
Clellan's treason. Why, then, should we not
turn to mm la the name of thousands of unfor
tunate parents end relatives, who have lost,
through him, sons and brothers! in the name
of the despairing wives, whose husbands he has
taken ; in toe name or tbe deserted, suffering
children, whose supporters he has killeds in
the name of that once happy nation, which he
Drought to the brink or ruin, and whioh by his
faults, Is now being hurried to Inevitable ruin:
In the name of liberty, which sees its last ref ego
defiled, disgraced and destroyed, because Lin
coln has neither the Ability to protcot It, nor
the honesty it give tbe helm of the helplessly
drifting ship of State Into such bands as alone
could save It from miserable destruction.
Confession of a Horrid Murder in Massachusetts.
1 1 - - cbusetts.
The confession of one of the Callend-r. of
Otla, Massachusetts, of tbe horrible murder oi
Mre. Jones and children, was made in full on
the 31st ult. The father, James, denies com
plicity with the act entirely. The son states
mat tne iumer ana nimseir were Intending to
go on a sheep stealing excursion that Sunday;
that his father went to get" quart of whisky.
They agreed to meet at a place near where tbe
murder was committed. After mettina there
they drank the liquor, and about thai time Mis.
Jones and her two ohlldren came along in search
of berries. Maddened bv the Honor thev had
drank, And made desperate by their brutal pas
sions, they ravished the unfortunate woman:
and then, reflecting upon the certainty of their
discovery and punishment, they decided to kill
the Woman and her children. Tbe father
agreed to kill Mrs. Jones if James would kill
the children. The little boy and girl, being
frightened by the terrible scene, had gone away
a few rods, and were Standing by the fenoe,
unaow to realize tne awiul rale awaiting them.
The narrator sais he dashed their hraina ant
agnlnst a stone, while hie father was engaged
in murdering their mother, and after oomolet-
leg his fearful task, he passed by the body of
turn wvuiau, ma etnng tnsi me waa Dot yetCX'
tlnot, be raised a large stone end dasbed ir up
on her head., .. ,. ,.v, .
A Shookjmq ' Arraia Dcitb it Pomnn
The eltlaens of Canton were startled and shock
ed on Monday morning last by bearing that Mr.
Levi Shaffer, for years past connected with
tome of, onr best business houses, had died sud
denly on Saturday night by poison. ' It. seems
mr.onaasr on Saturday evening' asked for
some boneset at Cameron's drug stored Mr. C,
not being In), And the clerk by some mistake
tare him aconite f wolfsbane), adeadlvnol.
soni-1 Mr. . took a Urge portion just before
retlriCB to bed At Mr. U. R. Feather's. H
soon complained to Mrs. Sbafier of feeling bad
u tuvy wivwv bui wvu uvww tun aiarminy
Mr. and Mra. Feather.' Mr. Shaffer continued
to get worse rapidly and in a few minutes went
into epasms and expired before a physlolan could
arrive, about 11 o'oiook. i When the pbyslelao
arrived ne said ne naa taken ecoegu to kin
doxen. Mr. Sniffer for some time past had
been connected with Jsmee B. Estep's estab
lishment at Canal Fulton. He leaves young
wue to lament an unexpected death. Mr. B.
was in the 33d year of hie ege, a good business
man, highly esteemed by all who knew him. It
Is a most lamentable affair, Cent Democrat.
Hon. S. S. Cox for Speaker.
Cox to Srciiii. The Washington corres
pondent of the New York Journal of Commerce
says Ccx of Ohio will certainly be the Sneaker
ot toe next House, we nope uls will be tbe
ease. No better obolce oould be made. He
possesses every qualification neoessary to fill
the position with .honor. The Dsmocraoy of
me state win rejoice at his success. Hurrah
for Ccx l MaruKa Republican.
Hew. 8. 8. Cox rot 8rlAKtI. We see the
name of onr talented Representative in Con.
gress, Is being fixed enon bv the Democracv avt
the next Speaker of tbe House of Renreaenta-
lives, no oetter selection could be made lor
tbe reason that he hae every Qualification for
the position. We most cordialiv indor.e Mr.
Cox. McArthur Democrat.
Hoi. S. S.. Cox. When- the news fiiat
reached us that Cox was elected to tbe next
Congress from a district made by nnpiincipled
Republicans for the express purpose of defeat
ing him, we expressed, In a short notice, our
preference for him, and onr hopes that be
would be elected Speaker of tbe next Congress.
Since then we have been happy to see a' very
general notice of his name la connection with
tbe Speakership by tbe Democratic press
through all the loyal States; not only a flitter
ing notice, but a general prefersnce for blm.
Cox has already gained a national reputation,
and no man of bis years more justly merits it.
We hepe the next Cengiess will concede the
next Speaker to Ohio, for the noble stand she
has taken for the Constitution as it Is, and the
Union as it was. If so, no one has more de
served merit, or bft:tr capacities for tbe place
than Cox. In the Capitaldistrlot and adjoining
counties, where he is best known, there is bat
one expression. Tbe publie mind is unanimous
or mm. we nope and trust there will be no
division among the members elect fiom Ohio.
We hope they will nresent bat one name from
tbe State, and stand like a band of Democratic
orotnere lor him, and it that name should be
lOX, It WOUld five lot to the entire Utmasnn
of tbe State. Cireieoille Democrat.
rtlKBDr roX DlfTHIBIA. A Pen&a.lviasia
correspondent writes ns that tbe dlptherla is
very prevalent in some parte of that State, and
ej mk we wouta conrer a great Tavor upon
the sufferers by republishing the remedy given
about a year ago. With this request we com
ply. It Is as follows: '
" Make two small b that will relah from
ear to ear, and fill them with ashes and it-
dip tbem In hot water, and wring them out eo
uey will uoi onp, ana apply tnem to tbe throat;
cover np the whole with a flannel cloth, and
onange tbem as often as they become cool,
until the throat becomes irritated, near blitter
ing. For children, it is neoestarv to not titnn.i
oloths between the ashes and the throat to pre
vent blistering. Wben the sshes bare been on
a sufficient time, take a wet flannel cloth, rub
It with castile scan until it is covered with a.
thick lather; dip it in hot water, and apply It
u we mrost, ana onange aa it pools; at the same
ume use a gargie made of one teatpoonfol
of cayene pepper, one-of salt, one of molasses,
in a teacupful of hot water, and when cool, add
one fourth at much elder vinegar, and gargle
every fifteen minntat nntll the ottlent rnnlre
simp, n gargie maae or oastue soap is good
to bs used part of tbe time." ,. :
i A correspondent in Maine,; In sending the
above remedy sajt there bad been a number of
deaths from dlptherla, until this remedy waa
used, elnoe when all have recovered. Nite
JrefA irwaes, - . : rt -
HATINU JUST BE0BITBD VB0H RBW TORE AN
elegant assortment of Ooodt for Qentiemen'i wear,
I am now prepared to offer to my old patrons and other,
great inducementi Io th .election of garment forth
VMS! lUg IIHUU.
I bavt a large stock of '' '
Cloths. Cassimercs and Vesting,
And a general assortment of ITJBNIBHINQ GOODS 0
the rlcbett and neatest ttyltt In the market, all of which
I am telling at thecaianrr nsau Satis rot cash,
teciaIi ixnaiioii paid to iolitaby
'.' ,:r. 'v . .1 -r
Having had long experience in the cut and manufacture
of Ornciaa' Cumuita, I feel confident I can givt en
tire satisfaction to all my patron.
;, Cor. High A Town sts . ,
tagS-dly Colombo, 0.
J. M. & V. KCERNER.
j No. OO,
Corner oi Broad & Front Streets,
j DBALBBS UI
GROCERIES, PRQDUCE AND
i FOREIGN DOMESTIC FRUITS,
riOUZL, SALT, LIQTJ0R8, ETC
'U.: . ..... -. r-vj
1 DY8TBB8 BI TBI CAN IN TnilB BBA30N.
eetSMly ..." .
3 1 . Opened Sept. letta. 1863.
if . ..
Opposite) Capitol Buildinj, High Street.
la Now Ready for the Reoeption of
. ' - ' ' a ii
" VJalRTEIN fl1Ttn t..-'
JOS. t. OTJLBIBX80N, AtntTAwr.
; " .TOHIT t.: GREEN,
Attorney at lavv,
NK 1 Odeon Building; '
Morning and Noon Reports
What the Georgia Intelligencer says
of a Union between the South and
Niw Yoix, Jan.1 8L-Tbt' Atlanta '(0a j"
IntaUlgencer of th5(JflniAyt;TTT7- i
The resolutions introduced ly Mii Teotealu
Congress bearing noon a reconstruction of oar
Government with the Northwestern States, we
deslrs now solemnly to protest against, and we
trust that they will be tabled by tbe Con Mae-
ate Congress whenever thev are takon np te be,
considered. . We ate fighting this war tor '
Southern independence and a Government of1
Southern Statos, recognialng African slavery
as an Institution ordained by God, beneficial led
mankind, a necessity in our sooiaJ and polltloai..
relations as States, and in oar intercourse with '
all other nations or States. Henos the admit-
sion of any free Stite into onr Union . Ir aot
only repugnant to ns, but it will be ealy a two.- j
tinusnce of that evil whioh hae brougb,t oa tbe'?'
war, and which, tj get rid of, we aie odw fight- .
log.' it the Northweitarn 8tatee ahall ai..kai ,
off the North and East and set op for thettWl
selves a new Government, and desire so ha at .
peace with tbe South, no barrier will be plaoe J
Id their way by our Government, and we shall '
be willing to treat with them ae an independ
ent Government. In neaee aa frl.nrl. I,.
foes. . .
The Late Raid on Middlebury.
Niw Yoix. Jan. 31. The Herald haatha-
following from Fairfax C. H. Jan. 29Ji. Tha .
cavalry raid of the 27th Inet , a brief account '
of which has been already forwarded, a as In '
in results ratner an import jtt affair-. The
force was composed of one hundred end slxtr ;
men under Major Hammond. By order of Col.
Wyndham, tbe expedition left Fairfax at one
o'clock at night, and arrived at Middlebury by '
daylight. Here they captured tweWe rebels, 1
who have been for some lima annoying.
our pickets, end recaptured fourteen parol ,
ed prisoners. Several of these l.et were
evidently deserters. Some of tbem admitted '
that they were deserters,- while others ear
they were stragglers, who.bad been captured.
Thaw atatnt that lh.. tiail Ium mM,.J .k .1 .
auv ... U.l. .VIWVU V. tUVAK ,
olotbes, but this rebel prisoners Indignantly
denied, and said they were deserters from our '
army and had voluntarily exchanged their
olotbes in order to escape Bora readily. - r
Among the prisoners was Rev. Mr. Lud
street, the chaplain of Gen. Stuart.
All tbe prisoners seem to be well posted in (
regard to what was going oo within our lines.
Very important information was obtained la :
regard to Stuart's movements. Tbey all ad
mit that but little is to be expected from tne '
new ooosorlption act, at nearly every available
man is already la the field.
Interesting from Washington.
' New Yoax, Jtn. 31. A special Wasnlsgton
dispatoh states: Tbe prospect Is that tha Sea '
ate, which has recommitted tbe Idiseomrl
Emancipation bill, will limit the amount of ap- ,
propriation to ten millions, aa suggested by
Mr. Noell and fixed by the House, and will re- '
quire tbe Abolishment of slavery Immediately ; 3
Mr. Henderson's project finds but Ultie favor.
Tbe Times' speoUl savs : The Administra
tion Is engsged, through eminent counsel,' In "
preparing to bring before the rkpreme Coast-
tbe question of the power ef the President it i
ttma of MbtUk9M,oomun90MX1hn nttoc&rfn.
Tbe Administration y determined to settle
this question immediately, aa there are many
oases pending and additional ones springing ap
dally. The Wliconsin ease Is tbe one an whioh u
the Administration expected i make issue. u
i Washinqtom, Jan. 30. The , Navy Depart" 1(
ment has received the report of the Court of In-' ,
qulry Into the Galveston affair.' One of the wit-'
nceses.'a rebel, testified thai one bendred and tea' 1
men were landed from the Harriet Lest If so;
the loss of life cannot be so great ae previously .
reported. " ,
Among the appropriations in the navy appro
priation bill, is $132,000 for Mare Island, Cell- -fornla,
; - -. .- r
Rebels Repulsed from Blackwater.
BaxTinoat, Jan. 31. A Fortress Monroe let
ter of yesterday states that the rebels cross sd n
the Blackwater Friday. General Pack sent A ,
force which drove tbe rebels back with loss. .
We loct forty killed And wounded, Tha rebels
are retreating toward Franklin. -
i i - (
Paovioinci, R. I., Jan. 31. General Batik- .,
side arrived this morning, and declined a publlo
reception. Thousands flocked to sea him.
HemaJe a few remarks in response' to the "
Mayor's welcome. - ;
Nxw You, Jan. 31.-A special Washington
dispatch states that the Sopreme Court has re- 1
versed the decision of the oourt below la tbe 1 '
Bock .Island bridge oase. Ii required three :
piers on the Iowa side d the river to be remov
ed. Three judges dissented. Justice Miller, '
who was counsel in the case, of course did not
Nxw You;, Jan. 31 The Times Waahlag
ton special sayi; - It Js Aseettilned, that the i
rebel government have regularly eommlAtion
ed agents at Et. Thomas, at Barancas, at Ja-'
maloa and all principal points on the Spanish
Mora. These agents continually conimanlcats
with the insurgents, and advices received by '
the pirate Semmes are communicated through :
roese sources, i ri . .,.T,;. j
AMERICAN -HOTEL. -
. 0PP0SITB 8IAXB TJOUSB, . ', "
co lum oarr b , . ohio ,V , Z
- ' 1
rpniS OLD 1BTABLIBHSD AND WBLt KNOWN '
X Houte, daring tli p aaa,B has kaa tboroerlily '
renovated, npatnted sad ntaniltbed la a ttyle both . S
oemfortable and elegant, to that we feel well teeiiied that
tbott who favor at with a call will fled all tbe eoaaort i e
auia V" ,u.uuv. la wta. XlQbOlB. ; .
w ah Den dk EnttRT,
DENNIS ON HOUSE, 1
Fifth SUy between Main and, Sycamore,
OOBBIN OALtltflrSTt. )
JOB. I, PBRKIB, (
- , . a . : i ' '; 1 1 .-;'.? ;i .- K'l.lfi
', . ; ..n ' U. !'. tJ.fiSa-J if ..
THUS lioTEIs HAS BE Erf AlEPAiaa T 3
ED and refitted throughout, and It sow open to the
public.-' Tbe proprietor, reoenllr of tbe Ooddanl Houte.'-1!
kUirville, Ky., to licit the Mtrosaw) of sue- travwliiw 1
comaualty. No pain will be tjiared te give eatisfaetlua
te me tuestt or tot itsnt - - 1 --('.
Dee. 81, 9-3a,
' 1 JO. I. PXBJUI.
(Late ef Rudsn'S tUtablaibjHRt, f. T. ,)
rsilOPBIETOK or TtfR wntr vmz ai ' A 1 -
A lashionable Shaving, Ball Cutting, SUapeoaina - f
Ooriin, and Cnealng Balooa, , ,
VW iai Tfaiaamaa, ,k. -r ttJ
unuer xam .
Vre MUtfactioa WUI be rhsa la alt
taulUa' nr,IM.aa''a P.I. T,.- i. a a.' . i'V- 9
-."--. a aiaaw WW ! U, BWm ,
3fmzcr.? 't . t." BUv's iii..'i , .,vo ii rll
Warm and Cold Satlvg e&a be bad at