Newspaper Page Text
I'KILMY, OCTOBttt 17, lol.i.
. u , , . DEMOCnATIO
There will be a grand Democratic Cel
ebration over Montgomeijr county and tlie
gallant "old" Third, on Saturday even
Ing Tiext, in Dayton. Hon. C. L. Vat'
'lamiiouau will sjwuk on the occasion.
Official Footings in Montgomery
We publish below tlie official footings
of the vote in this comity ou Tuesday.
Tlie Vote lor Bute -uffiiierit was about the
satm as for Sniireiud Juilg1:
., i, ; i (Jenjrcss.
. Vallundigbam's majority,
t l ijVyre,' ;
lams, , ,
) lama' majority .
'" Lambert' majority, "' "' '
' -4 ( , ' Infirmary Director.
4539 . .
"It Can't be Did."
On the morning before the election, that
infamous and contemptible Abolition
sheet, the Ciucinuati Commercial, thus re
Vallakdiohah. It will be enough to beat
the cowardly, impudent and malignant traitor
VuUandiKUaMi in his District as it stands.
the name of the honor of Ohio beat him
the old District. The new District, we ex
plain for lbs public at lure, is the old on
with Warren County attached It is diaeredi-
tiitils that Vallamiignein can bave the sut
noil of even a tiiciion fit Ohm. The dimrace
witl be blin k, burning and infinitely shame-
til, if he is not Oaten ooerwhetiaingig.
Mr.'"VLLAMiiunAM has not been beaten
'mtUuU District: on the coi.trarv.
tiiuniidiiiullv carries it bv five or si
times as larite a maioritv as ever before.
Aud better still, he is endorsed in his own
eonntv. which he never carried before,
majority of near four hundred. lIl)Wl0
"v.,., l.Ua tl.iaVi.imrdiant endorsement
r t " ', i ; i ,-. .
Mr. VALtASOioHAM by lus constituents,
.i r r.U.. 1..: IV...... I f- .
of lb wholij abidiiiou prvseof
country ? - -
Aud further, he has uot only been
, i , i f i - .
ilorsed by the people of his own District,.
but by the Democracy of the whole State.
Does the Cummerciul reinetubcr
about the Fourth of July Convention,
which it aaid Vallasoioham and Mkdary
were the ""ruling spirits:'' that Conven-
, , I. ! i
of "Butternuts, if you please,
which Sam MkdabY presided, and at which
Vallahdiqbau wns the principal speaker?
... .. . . , i. t , r m
Well, the ticket which the "Vallandig-
hammers" that day nominated, has
-elected, ratified and endorsed by the peo-
. pie of the State, t Montgomery connty
representative on that ticket, in tbe .
eon pf Prof. ,C,,W. ''H. Catwoart. .
The Vg'eat ivaction" which we piudic-
ted less uan one year 'ago, has coiumeiu
and it will sweep on until Abolitiojusiii
buried V1 tlep that the hand of the lestir-
.. .. ' v n..-. ; i
rectionut can never reach it. Ibis is
the "beginning of the end." The people
have determined to return to the old land-
uiaik.und they wjll do it. . Another
and there will not be left an abolition
GovoiUQrJo ligiace asiugle State in
North-west. ' Mark the prediction !
Result in the State far as
The retnrni from this State continue to
come in better and better, . In every direc
tion the Democratic gains lave beenenor
The 00,000 fusion tovajorlty of
last year has boen swept away, and from
10,000 to 15,000 placed on the other aide.
For the first time in nine yearn have the
Democracy had cause for rejoicing over a
success In the State. Nine yeari of steady,
patient, persevering labor baa tonqnered
the Abolition dimintirtiists in our owp
midst, and placed the noble Buckeye State
on the aide of the Union aa it was and tlie
Constitution a a it is. Gov. Ton has dis
covered that the -koplb " have had the
backbone" to rebuke him, as well as the
Abolition Legislature which attempted to
legislate all the Democrats out of Congress".
The Democrats have carried 13 districts,
ud the Abolitionists 5, aud 1 is yet in
doubt. The majority for the Democratic
State ticket will, it is claimed, be in the
neighborhood of 15,000. We annex a
list of the counties and their majorities, as
far as heard fp.ni:
Connlirs. Dem mat. Dtm. Cain
Allen 50l S50
Ashland, &0 400
AuKlair., 1211 6H0
Belmont, 1000 900
Butler. 1300 1050
Clermont. 500 326
Coshocton. ' ' " 700 " 700
Cr.wf.ird, 1100 6l
DnrUs. 11 HO 91&
Fairfield, 1800 800
Franklin, 2100 U00
Hamilton. 1700 3400
Hardin. 600 850
Highland, 400 660
Hoekinir, 1000 750
Hulmes, 1700 850
Jackson, 100 450
Knox, 600 1400
Mcaihjr, 1000 450
Madison, 100 1150
Marion, 400 650
Mercer, 1100 400
Montgomery, 490 1373
Pickaway, 600 800
Richland, 900 630
Ross, 800 1600
Sandusky, 600 800
Scioto, 600 . 850
Seneca, 1000 800
Stark, 1000 1450
Tuscarawas, 600 ' 1100
Vinton, 600 650
Warns, 800 500
Total, 28,131 29,303
Tlie following counties give Abolition
majorities but Democratic gains:
The following county is the omlt one, so
far as heard from, wliitli gives an Aboli-
i tlun iun
.Abolition my. j Abolition gitin.
WARREN, 1SOO - ISO
In the above forty-four counties the
Democrats have a majority of 17,201, be
ing A GAIN OF OVER THIRTY-
FIVE THOUSAND.. Tod's majority in
the State was 55,203.
Taking the vote of 1860, when Murrey,
Republican, beat Stanibaugh, Democrat,
25,278 for Attorney General, aa a basis,
I the Democrats gain in tlie lorty-lour conn-
ties above given, 20,079, leaving but 5,199
, iu the forty-four couutica yet to hear from.
Bastilcs, where innocent men are iinpris
tion the onfld, auake and tremble. The shackles
I will full f rom a fettered press; freedom of
cn- "P0'1 ,ud op'n'on w'" maintained,
. the country will breathe freer, and from
- . , . .
' this time forward the hopes of the count))'
w;n grow stronger and brighter.
I -WOhio has gone Democratic; Indi-
,! "n" f,,1,ows &. tho "Old Keystone
I Sute" l'Uli' the renegade FonHKY
, Let t,,e IP. denounced and much
uWJ V? of the land rejoice and
he merry, for the wand of the despot is
br,,ken d the pter falls from liu hand.
The people have spoken in thunder tonen
in .r r, ,. . , - '.
Ilml iiihUii thu uiirv Itnlla uml Imru T tlia
iiibm j "' ' ""
[From the Portland (Me.) Advertiser.]
Owen Lovejor was atone time delivering
an abolition tirade apeinst tbe Constitution in
the House of itepreseniatiTtis, wbea a men
tion oyer ber inquired of him how hs could utter .uoh
sentiments when he had just renewed his oath
to support the Constitution? Aa eye witnen
gives his reply thus:
Uvejoy with expanded eyes wavinn locks,
been and shakiun his fist hih in tbi air, ezciaiined
, The traitor is now a candidate forre eW
lion in one of the disiriets of Illinois.
I l.ere is too much reason to believe that
1 ,fc00 Al olition mnjority in Warren County
..-!. ... U. V..tlJ...l.....u.l.. 1, ...!-
n,., el i, t rMuit 0f iriiuj B11d rascality.
1 n u,u"' majority in the county is but 1,1400.
That it should increase to 1,800, when almost
ry counly ia tb, 8ta gi; eilorlno
Democraiio gains, is not probable. There
was, Bodoubtedly, an underhanded game
played We are informed tbat in the strong
Aolit'tion townships no Democrats were per
mitted to sots, ana that some were ridden on
rails fur attempting it. Suck procedure
would be exactly iu character with that party.
[Correspondence of the Daily Empire.]
The Battles of the South Mountain
and Antietam—Cox's Division.
CAMP BURNSIDES, Md., Sept. 30, 1862.
Friend Joi 'Uaing as yet failed to see
any nolioe of tlia put the 11 th Regineat,0,
V. I , took in the recent hard fouirht hauls 'in
Maryland, 1 will endeavor to Hive joa a brief
history ot the ordeal through which they pas
sed in the memorable battles ot South Moun
tain and Antietan.
Oen'l Chit's Illusion (better known as the
Kanawha Division,) led Muniou's liill, Va.,
on the 6lh of Sept: and crossed the Fu omic
over the Oaoriirtowa Aquduct, ,iching
through Georgetown and Washington City,
and encamped in Maryland, a few miles from
the Captal. On the next d ir we marched to
leeaborough, where we encamd tor the
night On the next morning we received the
disaxreeabie stwa tiiat oar transportation was
to be reduced to six wagons; three of those
were to haul the ammunition and one for
Field Otlienra, another tut the Medical De
parlment and one for the Quartermaster's
Department, leaving ns poor private "indi
viduals" nary waggon with which to haul our
cooking utensils. In consequence of this
change every man had to carry bis own ra
tions for three days in his haversack, and alo
his cooking utensils; and take into considera
tion a knapsack, heavy loaded haversack, car
tridge box with a hundred rounds, gun, 4c
all making a respectable load for a pack
mule, you bave a pretiy good idea of what a
soldier has to curry on the march. It was a
kind of "Stunner" on the line officers, for it
compelled them for once, to pack their own
"bed and board'' on their backs, i At night,
when we camiied, we found it very inconve
nient, os every man had to do his own cook
ing and in order to make a cup of cull'ee yon
had first to brown the cnlfee, then smash it
with a stone, then cook it, which gensrully
look from dark until "tutoo." But enough of
this; let's now on to Frederick city
After one days march we reached Ridgville,
l miles from Frederick, the enemies pickets
having just left before our entrance. We
stacked arms just outside this village, and
camped for the night. Ridgvilte is situated
in a beautiful country. There are some
splendid orchards in its immediate vicinity,
and the nice peaches and apples that I saw
makes my mouth wster whenever I think of
them, 'lhera were such stringent orders
against taking any thing in the fruit linn that,
viz. "Any soldier caught in the orchard, po
tato patch, corn field, lie. without permission,
will be arrested; a Court Martialed, and if
found guilty Shot" General Order.
On our march from Ridgville to Frederick,
I saw a soldier arrested for attempting to steal
an old goose. The chap waa in a field after a
flock of geese and he had just succeeded in
overhauling an old goose, when Oen'l Rod
ney and Staff came riding by and discovered
the scamp, aud thereby saved old Mrs
Goose's life, by ordering the fellow arrested,
sent to the rear, and to be tied fast to the
wagon until further orders. I never heard
whether the offender was shot or not, but as
geese don t coma under the bend of peaches,
apples or potatoes, I don't think he was.
We past through New Market, six miles
from Frederick, and on passing through we
passed the f ennsylvania Keserves, who bsd
arrived there an hour before us by another
road. I noticed among them a good many
new Regimeuts, some not a month yet in the
service. They were soon destined to smell
gunpowder, for some of the new Pennsylva
nia Regiments suffered terribly in the battle
of Antietam.as tueirlistsot killed and wound
It was reported alone the road that tbe
enemy bad blown up the Stone Bridge across
tbe Monocacy and were prepared to dispute
our passage across that river, but ibis was
found on approaching the bridge to be fitlse.
as the bridge was still there, and the enemies
pickets had just been driven across it. lliey
had a peice of Artilery posted in a ploughed
field, on a hill, opposite the bridge, supjiorted
by a regiment of cavalry, a couple of our
guns soon shelled them out however, and they
retired in the direction of Frederick closely
pursued by our cavalry, l'unng this skir
mish Qeu. llursida's made his appearance for
tbe nrst time, and was vociferously cheered
by all the troops along the line, tie was ac
companied by his Staff and body guard. H
proceeded immediately to the front, I suppose
to see what was up. The enemies pickets
having been driven into .own we advanced
for the purpose of drivi ig the enemy through
Frederick, which our Generals bad found out,
was only beld by a brigade ot Stewarts Cav
airy and a battery of four guns. Gen. Cux'i
Division being in the advance was ordered to
advance and take possession of Frederick
Ihe hrst brigade was formed in line of battle
on the right of the road and the 30th and
28th formed on the left The 1 lib' kept tbe
road, two peices ot artilery were in the ad
vance of the llih, supported bv a squadron of
cavalry, luus formed the whole una ad
vanced toward the town. The cavalry ahead
met with some resistance at the edge of tows
by the enemy who were coucealed behind
houses and kept up a brisk fire for a while.
Col. Moore, who commands our brigade placed
nimaeii ai ine neau oi unmores llilcago
(javairy ana ordered mem to charge. Away
they went, into town . the. artilery. fuhWing
ciose auer. i ue hid was men orui-red up
double quick, and when we arrived at the
edge of' town we were all out of breath, haying
come aouDie quica lor two miles. Uilmore
Cavalry having charged into town and not dis
covering the enemy suppoted the town clear
ed, but in this they were mistaken, for sud
denly out of a Street, leading on to Muin
Street, came a tarue body of the enemies cav
alry. They immediately came sweeping down
on our cavalry, so sudden u to throw them
into confusion and force them ba.k on ou
artilery who were iu the Street, wiih thei
guns in position, ready to rake the Street
when Gilmore's Cavalry would get out of the
way. Instead of the Cavalry gelling out of
the way, some of tbe horses became unmanage
able and one horse ran over the man holding
the "Lantard" of a lX-pound liuw.iz-r, load
ed with canister, which cautid the guu to go
on sending tbe whole load ot canister into
our own men and horses. Wounuinv spvfri.l
of the men and killing eight or niue burse.
Anton the number was Lieut. Ch.w. Akoff,
Col. Moore's Staff, who had his horse killed
under him, and was himself badly bruised up
by the fall. Col. Moore waa taken prisoner,
and tbe enemy had taken onrgins and were
preparing to haul them off, when just at this
moment the 1 1 lb arrived at the edge of town.
Cut Coleman seeing at a glance the situation
of affairs gave the following order "By
companies, into line Now boy's I want you
to take those guns Forward, charge bayo
netts." In one moment the euns were re
captured and the enemy were driven out
frederick at tbe poiut of tbe bayonett.
number of prisoners were taken in this charge.
Our acting Brigadier Oneral Colonel Moore
who was taken prisoner was paroled tbe next
day. We encamped near Frederick tbat
night. it i , ,; i
On the 13th' General Rodney's Division
took the j advance, and skirmished! With Ihe
enetrvs IssTgnard, driving tbera . through
Mlddletown and across Middle- Creek, over
which the enewty burnt the bridge, and then
retreated to South Mountain, where there
were a large force of the enemy. On Sunday
aaortiing the 14th, Cox again took the ad
vance, and moved on with his division towards
South Mountain. Our artillery took position
on the hills locking towards the Gap, tbroagh
which ran the turnpike and commenced shell
ing the Osp and woods to ascertain the ene
my's position, in the meantime we were sent
to flank them on the reft, their position being
now acurately ascertained, aud passing through
aatripof woods immediately under the batte
ries, they shelled us at tbe same time, but
without effect, we gained a position in an epen
field upon a slope of the Mountain. A tew
moments were now spent in tbe maneuvering
the different regiments into position. The
1 1th were sent into a cornSeld to draw the en
emy's Are, while the l'Jth and 23d regiments,
were in readiness to charge. The 11th had
advanced but a short distance into the corn
field, when they received a murderous volley
from, the enemy who were concealed behind
stone walls on tbeir right and in their front,
which subjected them to a terrific cross fire,
wounding a great number and killing a lew.
Almost simultaneously the 12th and 23d charg
ed down the hill with a yell, and rushing npon
the stone wall, engaged the 12 th ana 23d
AWA Carolina Hcgimenlt. , A desperate
baud to band bght took place, which lasted
but a few moments and ended iu the ntter
rout of the enemy. ' The enemy suffered se
verely in this charge. On examination most
of their dead were found to bave been killed
by the baronet. A number of persens were
taken in this charge. The 11th were with
drawn from the cornfield and formed into line
of battle, ready for the struggle next to come,
which was not far off. Lieut George Croome
wus shot by a musket ball in Ihisactiou, while
n the act ot charging one of bis guns with a
load of canister. He died in a short time af
ter - '
The enemy having been driven from their
first position were next discovered in a nar
row lane, protected by a stone wall, ia front
of which were posted their batteries. The
position was a strong one, and one of their
own choioe, and as our artillery could not be
brought into action owing to tbe nature of
the ground, it looked next to impossible to
dislodge the enemy. Gen. Cox formed his di
vision into line and ordered a cbarge, (the
only sy to move them out (rom behind stone
walla) i Everything now being ready the
word charge was given and the bugle soun
ded and the whole division went in "with a
yell" and a terrific enoounter ensued, desper
ate fighting on both sides with bayonets for
some time when at length the enemy gave
way iu contusion, retreating in au airucuons.
Their loss in this charge was terrible, the
ground lay strewed with rebel dead. Their
loss in dead on our Sank waa -1000 and the
wounded three times that number, also a great
number oi prisoners, me gallant and la
mented Col. Coleman here performed a da
ring act which I think worth mentioning
After this charge was made the 11th and 2UUi
were obliged to fall back a short distance as
an overwhelming force of the enemy's cav
alry and infantry were advancing. A number
of our men got separated from tbeir compa
nies and were taken prisoners Instead ot
the enemy taking them to the rear, tney kept
them remaining-vn the field, one of their of
ficers remarking that "it was no use to be in
a hurry for they would bave a lot more in a
moment, but in tbat next moment the column
of rebel iufantry and cavalry were repulsed
and routed. Col. Coleman rode ahead of tbe
regiment and before he knew U rode straight
into the rebels wno had our men prisoners
The Col. seeing be was in a bad snap, he be
ing entirely alone at the time, concluded to
put a bold lace on tbe matter, so he drew his
sword, and asked our men in a loud voice,
"What are yoo doing there?" "Why, Colonel
we are prisoners." "Prisoners," roared the
Colonel, "get your arms immediately!" Then
going up to ine crowd be told tbe rebels tbat
if they didn't surrender immediately he'd
cut theiu to pieces. ' The" rebels 'thought of
course that the Colonel bad a force some
where near and surrendered.' There were 23
of them. Tbe enemy being now driven from
all their strong positions on the mountain.
(Jen. Cox's division stopped for rest, hav
ing been engaged with the enemy since 8
o'clock in the morning. Such is a synopsis
ot the lighting on our left at South Mountain.
1 he rebel loss in killed was very heavy. They
lost three to our one. In the narrow lane be
hind the stone wall their dead lay in heaps.
There were 6a dead rebels thrown down an
old well and covered up. Some ol the boys
out oi our company were detailed to bury tbe
dead. And did not again arrive to the regi
ment nntil after the battle of Antietam.
Alter resting on the battle field nntil 4
o cioca tne next day, we again took np our
line ot marcb towards Antietam creek, fight
ing ine enemy every step ot tne way.
On Tuesday there waa a brisk artillery duel
for over two hours' duration, there being a
great number of guns engaged on both sides
But the enemy were compelled to abandon
their position and fall back across Antietam
creek, where the combined forces of Jackson
Loiigstreet and Hill were ready to give us
battle. . . .,,
On Tuesday the whole day was spent in
forming a Line of Buttle. There waa sharp
Artillery firing at long range, in which we had
decidedly the advantage, owing to our supe
riority in guns. The enemy ooeupied the
heights across Antietam Creek and had their
forces so disposed as make their position
strong one. 'The line of battle extended nine
miles from right to left. Cox's division were
in the advance oa 'the 'leften Tuesday eve
ning. The 21 brigade, 36tb, 28th, and 1 1th
under Col.1 Crook, laid along tbe side of a
hill, the enemv shelling them from different
batteries forabnttt an hour, wonndrng some 6
or 6 Owing to the nature of the ground
which Col. Crook selected but few were hurt,
although shells burst over tbeir heads at the
rale of two per miuute. ,
' On Wednesday morning early the great
battle st Autieteni commenced, and in a few
momenta KJieeame general aH along the line.
The Uth Coan. j lth regular, and 11th Ohio,
opened the battle on the left."' Three Compa
nies of the 11th Ohio being thrown out as
skirmishers. Col. Colemaa was mortally
wounded early in the engagement while de
ploying tbe men as skirmishers. No braver
man fell on that bloody field. He waa' al
ways foand, In time of danger; at the head of
nis regiment. ueDever was kuowa-4 aav
"Go boys," but it was always "Come on Boys.
He has been with ns since oar organisation
at Camp Dennison, and the men placed the
utmost eoufidence in him. Out .part of the'
programme was to force psaaVige over a
narrow stone bridge which bpsirrb4 the An
tietam, directly ia front of thf eisjita; occu
pied by tbe rebels. The fight at Hhis place
was for awhile wrrlbie, tet o1!y. one troops
charged, took (he bridge and drove the, enemy
from tbs higlOs. V ,. -
Had the troops that made thischarge been
supported in time they would have "cspHr'ed
the enemies batteries. " Sooiatjf tbf men had
tbeir hands already on (hs jranr, 'and bad it
nee beow for si eew evgiassrns, uu ly lawvorwwssBS
in the service, giving way in the center, the
enemy would have been completely routed
and their guns captured,: aa waa' they were
forced to relinquish a "part of ft ground (hey
Our part of tbe programme being accom
plished we had' Only to bold bat position which
we did until relievedjby fresh troops. - Every
howea, bara, and haystack for miles around
wer4 converted into hospitals, and which were
crowded to excess. All along the whole line
the ground was strewen with dead and wound
ed. On the right where tbe enemy massed
their troops in solid column, their dead lay
in heaps. They lay side by side just as they
stood in line of battle. It has been tbe hardest
battle (onght during the war, and the rebels
were beaten. A good many believe tbat if
the battle had been renewed the next day that
the whole rebel army Would have been captur
ed but McClellaa kpew hie own business best,
and I suppose that if the thing could have
"been did he would have done it
The following is the list of killed and
wounded in Company A, 11th Regiment:
Killed John H amnion Antietam.
fKvtinded at South Mountain. John Kra
mer in the leg; James Wyrick, shot in hip;
Milton Smith, shoulder; Robert Frank, in
J. D. K.
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fJUJE undersigned hariag purchased the light so use
SCHRIMJHAW'l CONCRETE F01 PAVINI
In Montgomery eounty, is bow prepared to lay
aidsw.lk. in th. abut, aiyle, o if. .honest aolioa,
au ia the neat poaaiblo manner.
He will lao, If dwired, sell a law township er town
rights ia the oouniy.
It ahoiUd be remembered that it Is perSjotly smooth
- eou aureoie as stone, li-npenetrsue n
wtr, aad oaa ba hud at LKM THAIS HALF Till
o-.su of soy other material. Wkerarer used it has
jpvea enure aauatacwon. . .
The but of Men-noes aa to Its durability aod ohaapv
aaesosa Beglseaa deairad. Miotsmens af thai patre
ment oaa be aea-i ia Una tiiiv
Pereona deetring further urftTmatloa, or wishing
oa uiii.ii lur wora, are sequeeMMl lo osm at ate.
nmvr atrn, ptnou, UUiO.
UurauUlO JOHJV K. Ail TOR.
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Dims, aet-letnber IS. ISOa. I
PROPOSALS will be rerwlTed by rhe uoderalgoed
until e'olook a aa, Moauay, Ootebsr s. ieui.
building a mruece aud healing apparatus, la the new
buu-siag, as the Moomoasary Oouaty Juarsuarj. Also,
fliuug up water tanks for hot aud sola water, bath
tuoa, aw. iu-oraiauea IB regard to sal I work Will
Hi van oa applioauoa as ele, Myerderaf ieVua-
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t aaa, w, wsvasi .
ids, ntia st., Ml. TBira ad Merfe.
iDsytoni Ohio. ,
W arepraiand t maaurKtur la th btst style
all kludn ul MwUt and ahoeri fur tit.,,.
ami eliilUnui, of th vrj beat material ami trorknuat
sSw p, aaU at th lowest pricas.
Wi dt particular attention to ninklnaf nrk tn rWvlsk
All WW WMrtUUfXl ttf tti ftUd 1V JaUMs.'UbD.
ftrKvuianiUr the pic--Jbo. 104.mli4 at.
Vri Iesl thmAiUftJ C.r til, fatlnaar lrL...., J '
nd hop by irwTeUtenlvUi
llAT 111 tit I'lUlU.
COOTS AND SHOES.
BEST 5UIER1ALL0W 1'liILS
rtl undersigned has Juit opened a shop for the
mauutsolurs of booitt and hUOEH, corner o
Saoond: soil tit. Clair streets, where ha will os at si
tiros prrtMU-ed U) .accommodate his customers wiih
rsrytlillik up his fins.
His itoJk is tsrx and of the very1 best material, and
his orlea Sod work will suit hi f-u.t.inir. n,M k..
a oaii sod Sea Ibr yoursslvss.
PiWUm r. A. FIBBER.
BOOT AND SHOE STORE
Ne. 118, Third St, Ist or Iowb Clock,
WON OV THB "UTTL1 BOY."
Tnirubhewill plesae tk aouee that Ihe BhImchi
has now oa haad a larga and oomuiota itouk ol .
BOOTS AND KHOKS.
for IlKSpriOM and ttummer of the yrry beat quality
uoniunsuif all the kinds that ou poasiUy bs rquird
will ba sold
VERY LOW FOR CASH,
During the War.
From lone exMneore In the buMaOss. his work, in
styla .and durability, Rutior ba 'kimMuwed. ud o
uheapusss ha denes eompetlrroD.
an sinus oi Boots aod artoea made to order.
People's Shoe Store, Mo.ola, third St., Imviou.O.
1862. SPILING. 1862.
MILLER vfc CHAltCH.
OOR. THIRD st JKFKklUrON STKRKTS, .
H AVI just reeeired a largti and eomptete tutiM!
meut of tlie chokeat .tvies of bHHINu i.
uu sre prepared to make to order wearing Bpparel o
all deecripMoaa, oa the .horte.t poeeitaM aoituo, atd
on the most reasonable terms. - f
I lie good, ootupnse all ul the most -
KAoHlOSABLK AMU LATIbT BTVLK8
Maounuitured, amoni which are some ol the baud '
.oiuest aver brought to this market.
They bare a complete and splendid aasortwrui o .
On the Latest styles, to which they inyita the atlsntioo
of IranU.iueo. Their supply of
Gent's Jnrnlshing Goods,
Is of the best quality, and comprises evemhiea
or rJ! qualities, made of the best goods, and in the
latest styles, wiU be kept ready made lor the ,out
uieuoeol tlie publio.
Tltankrul for oeatllberal patronage they desire their
(Vieuda aad the public to oall aud .A.mtu. their suoda,
aud learn prioes. MlLLtK A tU AJl,li.
Home Insurance Company,
OV XttW MAVJhM COMM..
OAPITALi . - liVOO.OOO.
iaiti tn ctBth, Bd twiovraly iarMta.
. iTuriuturv, luui uiiir mnurtUi njmtiy, tit mm low
nuta bm AruliArgil by oUir ulyt.iit ctiwhuj.
'I hrapsj-aOUrUui uf tb profit of Un buummmn, (siW
diuuUDg 7 xru0L lorUt twtuekiio.drt) tm tiiVKlt-4
awus .p af-wiAAAj lubsjnsets. nrwwiMU11Uj WIIO
u luuur bo iitiuiujr wii- , . ,
OouglAM ft. 8ttrlt CharUi 0hlton, ;' '' '
JuiiMaUftuaklt . ClirU T. Ukuiee,
ip Wv t'toompot
' binm (Jkuv "
. Cbsftt-1 Wk AlIeMi, ' l
, tUuifl Pck(
AUOTttW li. KvldstOD,
Dsuui TrowLmicsi. .
brMtua U. owrwitoBa
. t ., MensieBona.
IoiaU4taT . m4rin,ic, Frvwidanl.
fb CHAJ. . OLaJi&KBfAgAnt mt DftTtoa,
Xew Gas & Steam Pipe futures
JUST HJCCfcUVBU AT
He. SO, Jefferson afreet, '
ATBRT superior assortmsnt of tin Ftxtursa, se
bxledlrom tbe LATEST MEW TURK fAT
I S.RM, coosiMlsg or braokeasi ' Peudsau, uhuwle
liers,blaa., rspersnd Mioabhadea, Was Tapers, ae.,
wluoh Uley are aetennlaed U mi al She loweet fmng
rides. They are also reoeiTlogimd kaveoouSMuatlyoo
hand OTery .artety of fLUMblNU UUUbaV wbloh
they seU as low as oaa be eold elsewhere. " -
'I'hey are also putting up bee, Meemi aad Water
Pipe at reduoed rates, by .tnol atteouoa to business
sad superior wurkmssislup fihey bops to m.nt s sri.ro
ul publio pacroosga. JyS
CA8 AND STEAM PIPE.
PBIOE JREU 032 3D
NOTWITHSTANDING all oorapaMitoiuim my Iibb
hmwm fUrmd from taaiutH, I Ituv dirn.
tuext to r4uc Ui prtosj of gu mad tw pij, nail
will. Iron M milt tbn dhf, put up th beat quality
13 CENTS Z?JBX FOOT,
Thia will, lam lira, ba apprMtetsKk by th pw pirn
who imsmI work dou Uieat luvti.Uinoa. I am o iur
Uiao mwr prvparvd to iit worit o4 am Aar boUai lan
svf auppllaJ wub ttaa ITijLurM, r ipa tumsm, mud
all uwubatr of IMuwUhjc uaMnai.
koBKRT OOMH, ,
DYE I NG HOUSE,
NO. ea, BT. OlaAiH. MEL irOUitTU A tlWTUr
fflHB unaraignosi lufoana ihm ulUU lUiat ha It
I practical dyar, and lWtMtkMl aU laouwt
tha abova piau, moA ia buw piparjd v color all kuidsj
(W ttilk. BsUiua, Ribixu, Vioolmu mm! OuHva Uwda
asv oolor tliai majr ba daalrad. (
tiraaM and atouoi rainovej ffm al) kwda ot akbrtoa.
Ha warraata to ftianh all Kvxia p aiauoar to uivm
NatiatacttoB. baring all arUeiia pwiiaanaij tf pawtaa
iua work a tka baat poaaW xiyfa.
a4 BkKalkMM WIIMBMD,