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FRIDAY, DECKMBKP- Advanced [...] Price. Oo and after Mo7 "Mne the nrtaa of tliiailyi Eurtaa, delivered weec. ira oupkun uiauu inn aJNaOca"!)' xlioti1iiiry' Wrweee in th prica of wbita paper, and other tuater ' 41 awed in ' filiating a daily' ppr The President's Message. Wl laid th tha meaeage, it full, before oar raadera yesterday. Take A all in all, it is tha weakest and tnoat inconsequential Uoiminent that evei tnnatel from the ' chief mszietrnte of a Kreat nation. If we had not betore been fully convinced of Mr. Lincoln's utter Inability to successfully . manage the affairs of the Government, we could have no niingivings upon that tub joct after reading hie late message. We cannot help thinking how ssdly we have dcirenerated in the firmness of cliaiaeter and administrative ability of our rulers, comparing pant with the preeeut Adininis , tration. . The message it iliieflv, and almost ex . rrioeively devoted to tha negro question, The " poor African " seems always tip pe: piost, in AenAtiAM's mind. He argues atlcugth in favor oi hie various ernenci Jietion ecboiuea, but entirely fails to show that it ti either posmble, practicable or con etitutional. He taye ' without slavery tha rebellion! could never have existed;" endeavoring thereby to Convey the idea that slavery it the rant of the war. This we ttauy. t:1 tore the cause of the war iIku i tha hands of the assassin i Mi o.. . the murder; the knife is -u'v :,o : neut, and of itself would ' ; ttt.i ulcss. Bo with slavery. h lin.t. j instrument in the hands .'i . ; ' . lists by which the war was oiti' i Slavery existed since the iui ' he Government, aad the ocvit?7 i iceful, happy, and prosper v,t.;r, i tionism, like Uie serpeut in ' . len.come with the apple of ' , , d slavery as an instrument c . ! . Tea and dissensions among t'-rt : . (.-.. t. Lincoln might truly " ...ihout Abolitionism the re bellion could never have existed ; without Abolitionism it could not continue." If tha President will devote hiuiKelf to the work of abolishing Abolitiunium, he would soon end the war by removing the cause, ava millions of money, thousands of men, restore the Union, and hind it so thinly that it would nrvei again be rent in frag ments. ' Wa thiuk no more appropriate reply to tha President's arguments for emancipa tion can be adduced than his own language used in his letter to the Chicago preochets, who urged upon hira the necessity, and ' humanity " of a proclamation of eman cipation. In reply to their importunities, he said : "What good would a proclamation of email cipation irutn roe do, especially as we are huw eituaied? 1 do not wish to issue a document that ike whole world knowt must necessarily be inoperative, like the lue' bull against tbe eutneL Would my word Iree the slaves, ben 1 can not even eulorve tbe Constitution IB the rebel Slates? la there a single Court, or magistrate, or inilividset thai would be in fluenced by it there? And what reason is there to think it would have any grea ter effect po the slaves tbaa tbe late art ot Congi-eee, -ehich I approved, and which offers freedom and bi election to the slaves of rebel masters who uniie within our lines. Yet cannot learu thai I hat law has caused a single slave to come over to ua And suppose they could be iaduced, by a proclamation uf free dom from me, to throw iheroselves upon us, what ahoald w do with them How can we feed and cart for such a multitude?' " Bow can we feed aad care for such multitude ? " , Well may . Miy Lixcoui ask this question.' But now that he lias issued a proclamation of emsncipatiop, we desire that he answer th rpestiop which he asked tha Chicago preacher.' Parson Brownlow and the Empire. Parson BaqwWwi out ii aeerd ju the Commtrciali denouncing us Jar expose itig his : hypocrisy. He ia aensitively averse to being shown up in his true char acter. . said tha Parson was a hypo crite, because wa believed him sucb. Wa said La was a liar, because wa knew it. Tha Abolition tarty bonght him for a price, to denounce Peiuocrsts, and aid them in their disunion schemes. He pock eted the " thirty pieces of silver," but wa have yet to learn that bhv amplojeis got value received fox ilia cash expeuded. Tha balance shpet id lUtauia. wheie La peddled ont hie tillitigio'ata. do't foot up in their favor. . t . i i i Bn.ow.LoWi hypocrisy and lucoueist- uty ara clearly' manifest tha followuig'gerved fitracl froaa hie letter, as compaitd Wore the elections. lie says: 'Now, I desire to re neat, la Illinois. Iowa end Michigan, especially, the Democratic cae didatea tried to wl tror the Kpr,iieaire, de clared themselves out-aad-nut for the (Jaioa and for crashing out rendition, at any aad ev ery imaginable coat of blood and treasure. In mis tbe candidates were hut carrying oat the pledgee ot their Hlateeod District Conventions nominating them. The same may be said of the States of Pennsylvania aad New York. ,Now if this he so, why did you not lend your efforts to secure tha aucceaa of the " Democratic candidates ? " At least why did you oppose tlieni with such vehe ment biltarnew,. ami denounce thera a "traitors," secessionists," " KnigliUof . i -ill r. i ,t r,.i the Golden Circle,'.' eto.t This is the base of our objection. 1 You profess to be for a " vigorous prosecution of the war' and assart that the Democratio party, on this point, are ahead of tha Abolitionists, yet you denounce the former and lovingly embrace the latter. 1 If this is not the vilest and meanest kind of partisan ilcui agognery we fail to understand tha situa tion. It exhibits an utter lack of both principle and patriotism. But no sensible mau ever dreamed of charging BaowNLOty with political principle or honesty. The liypocrisy of his pretended unionism is manifest in the fact that as soon as he could get out of Tennessee he came North ami retailed the silly story , of hie suffer ings at the regular " show price " ot twenty-five cents per head admission, snd pock eted a fortune in a few months by gulling the people. 1 If he it the patriot that he would have people believe, and . is for a vigorous, fierce, and bloody war, why did he nut shoulder a musket; go with the ar my beck to Tennessee, and fight for the deliverance and freedom of tha Union men he deserted and left to their fate ? This would have been more consistent with lus professions than making money out of his martyrdom.'-. - f ' 1 Yjjti-iw1 But we do sot desire, neither "will we hava any farther newspaper "controversy with Bbowslow. ' If, aftor we' have char acteriied him as a liar, L 'considers, his honor sufficiently vindicated by the child ish retort of " You 're another," we have nothiug to say. That is not the way that gentlemen usually settle personal difficul ties. ' We are responsible to Mr. Baoww low, if he feels aggrieved at our langnage, whenever he may choosa to seek redress as becomes a gentleman. It be is as anxious for a personal difficulty as he seems to be, the oppottunity is before him. The language used in our article clearly pluces the matter with himwlf. ' s speeches Newspapers. a - The subject of increasing tha price of pewspspers continues to attact attention. We have already mentioned that the Bos ton newspapers have advanced their price from too to Ihrei cents a copy, and the New York Evening Pott has now increas ed it subscription front 99 to 810 per an um, with single copies at four cents. The subject is also under consideration by the Philadelphia publishers. . The New York Times of Thursday contains, the fol lowing on the subject of the necessity for this increase of prices i- I "The New York newspapers will do the same thing just as soon as they aaa nake ap tbsir aiinaa that tha world ia largaeaaagb -for allot them. Up to the present time, eack aeems ao tearful of Using ita own position that they all prefer giving for rise cents what costs them four or five, to running . tha risk of making an? chamia. "Kvery article that enters iuto tha compo sition of a newspaper costs much mora than it has sver done before. White paper, which ia the moat extensive of these arlioles, now sells for eighteen and twenty cents a pound, while teu has hitherto been the outside price. A ream, consisting of four hundred and eighty sheets, weighs filly pounds, aad eosls tito10, and brings back, at the wholesale price of csnt and a half per sheet, after It has bean printed, precisely $7.20. On the seat of wbita paper aione, inerviora, mere ie a eiear lose i . . .t -i i over 14 on every thousand printed, which, to- gamer WHO tbe eoat ol type-aetlieg, . corres pondence, reporting, editing, telesrrams, 4c, io., is to be met by advertisers. , The result la tnat the advertising eommaaity furnish the reading community with usws'papere at less than half their east. : ... ''Whether this will continue to be the case remains to be, Bean. Newspapers in all principle cities of ths North are raising their price, and the probability is thai in due time loose oi new iors win louowineir example. " The New York xprm calls for an into tha ease of the three ' New Or leans elergyiuen, Dra. Leacock, Fulton, and Goodrich, incarcerated in Fort Lafay ette fur the yrtat crime of omitting to pray forth President 1 It says, if they have vii'Nted any rule or regulation of thair Cl.-.ivli, let ita constituted authorities mete ont an ecclesiastical panishment, we. the people, demand no connection Church and 8tate. and M , tbe elergyiuen tau. nn winUtail the Constitution or l .k Jel.t. l.ee. eboulil be laws, their immediata release &ouw pa msu.le'l SS a rigni guarauicwu, uj u stitution. i 7T. , rjtr, Kno.if tha Bt, Lotus Dutnct, a notice on Frank P. .Blaia thai witVebsetion wM U ctaed-V. - . . Newspapers. What Have We Gained by the Removal of General McClellan— An Abolition View of It. [From the Indianapolis Journal, the organ of Governor Morton.] The Situation of the Rappahannock. I We kwrdly know wkat to believe ol the si sation of slfuirs on the Rappahaunock, but what have wa mast reason to believe does uot, ws confess, offer as a very plaasaat prospect. The rebels seem to be massing all their avail able force around Fredericksburg to resist our advance on Richmond from that direction, and it ia quite likely that they have aueceeded in perfecting fortifications and collecting a force saKicient to defeat any attempt of onr army to cross the Happahauaock at that point A river that has to be forded, and is yet frequent ly too deep to be forded, does not arroru any verv weal facilities for militarv movemenu even when undefended, aad when iu banks are uueu siw rvuuwuia, bwi kuus, kiiu uvt ..... ilk ,7 . 5 i. a . ered with well armed troops, it is decidedly ah unpleasant obstacle. Against sucn an unsta ble our army appears to have run its hesd, aad halted, either stunned or pnzsled. "A recoauoiesaace from which important results are expected" is promised, but these "iinpor- j tant reconnoiesances have too rarely led to any thing bat the disgust of the troops Con cerned 10 them, to give the puDiio any very lively hope of seeing anything else come uf this one. For the time the rebels have "head ed" as, -and owr Generals-soem to sea no way out of ths difficulty. The change of base to Frederioksburg, like McClellan's "change of base" to James river, was heralded before it was accomplished as a bit of "strategy" that would disconcert the rebel arrangements completely and take us on to Richmond speedily, itbas, so far aa ws can now see, ended just as the other did, in getting ns into a positioo where we can't ad vanoa viihoat danger, nor retreat without dis grace. If the rebels had complaisamly done nothing while we were "changing our base," and had let us cross ths Happabauuock and occupy Fredericksburg without Hindrance, we have little doubt that we should now be in a good deal better position to advance on Kiob mond than we were on tbe Potomac. Uut the rebela, most contumaciously and unexpected ly, it seems, would not lie still along the west ern base of ths Blue Kidge, and among its gaps, while we were getting between them and their capital. They started as soon as we, snd, though they had a longer road to travel, they heat us to the point. both were aiming at In plain English, ihey have outgeneraled us. We wish we could see some deep advantage under the apparent defeat our plan some rea son to hope that this blocking up of ths Rap pahannock and massing ot the rebel forces was expected and prepared for, that our get ting into that exceedingly close corner was only a feint to detain the rebels idle there while we assailed them somewhere else, but we ean't, Wa have seen no such profundity of planning in our Uenerals yet as would malts the failure of such a vast movement as the march to Fredericksburg one of the ar rangements for a final success. . Besidss, tbe rumors that the army is to go into winter quarters, which are begiuning to By tbiokly arouud tbe well informed circles of . Washing ton, show that no success oan be seen under this failure by those whose connection with tbe Government would give them at least the hope, if not the knowledge, that the failure is only a feint. This may be a discouraging : view of the case, but we can see no good iu concealing it Burnside has hardly bad a fair chalice yet, but he seems to have done very little with what he has had, except tode- j prive himselt of all prospect of doing any thing more. 11 it be true, as reported this morning, tbst Stonewall Jackson ia to remain in Northern Virginia, to employ our forces along tbe Potomac, aud revive every month or so those alarms for the safety of Washington, which bare done the country more harm than the destruction of Washington could do, we don t see but that we shall ba held all this winter in very much the same situatioa along the Potomac that we were last, winter. We don t feel happy in the prospect, we admit A Miscalculation. a In December, 1861, Mr, Toombs, in a con versation which is reported in the Atlantic Monthly, said that wars rarsly brought into the field more than a tenth of the adult male population, and estimating the whole number ot voterain the United states at tour millions, be ooncluded that, in the event of a struggls between the North and South, not more than fonr hundred thousand soldiers would be call ed out on both sidss. The loss of life, iu bat tle and campdisease, be estimated at one tenth of tha soldiers, Or torty thousand a mere bag atelle snd especially, as be said, that those Sen "must die enyAoie." II Mr. Toombs was to make figures to-day, ha would make very different ones. Four times four hundred thousand soldiers are in the field. At leaat twice forty thousand men perished in battle or by disease in the single four months' campaign on ths feninsula Nobody can set bounds to tbe range and waste of war. - It be eomos a raging fire, wholly beyond the con trol of those who kindle it, and not unfrequent Iv Involving them in its destructive ' A Grand Truth. oi The Cbicsgo TVwss utters a grand truth in tns tallowing quotation a truth as patent to all unprejudiced minds as ths light of the suu at noonday : "Abolition is the primary cause of our difficulties not slavery. Slavery was entitled to be let alone within its proper sphere, abolition . arose and assailed It and andsrtook to teach tbe people that the Union could not survive half slave and half free. .hen appeared secession, and between the two abominations the Union is in deadly aeril. It is the mission of the Democracy. loinsd by other cuuservative people, to brine: ii out oi mis isrrioie eoaos. . ws pray Perue erats never for a aingle moment to lose sight of tnis grand train. Matrimonial Stamps. but ayitb. A man ean't get married even without us ing a stamp. Commissioner Boutwell baa de cided that all marriage certificates will be la valid Unless stamped with ten cent aumpa "Those contemplating marriage," aa the pat ent - medicine advertisements say, will ta'te notice. We suppose it will he decided next that a fellow can t go to see his girl witboot trst cancelling some kind of a stamp. The Difference. baa hie - dJ vM'.aepeaueDos ana ereetnesa "My mend, ask Aa ingenious yealk from the flraulte Stale, to bia lodg. ( ,n(Ct faw ni)(bJ (laca im 4 au of tmX oo sua wonoermg eonspaaion ana room-mate, "are yon drank or sober " "Well," replied the youth, with the peoulier dignified and Dra enlar asaaaer which oaly intoxieatad person can asanas t'for Pike's PeaJi, sober tut f of Nsw lUssnehire, Bretly drunk.' - -' The Difference. THE DRAFTED WIDE-AWAKE. 1 was a eteneue Wtd.-Awaka, All msrsbuie to a rw; And wore a shmr oll-elothoape About two vwtrs siro. , . Our torrhs. flnr4 with tnrpenSlwe, -"' Aad ttllsdtlie stress auh siv-nka, . And we wars sura, whais'er rotgatoeeee. 4- luswion wmm a joi I , ,. illi.it 1 Ihsa ,J. . i The ttilius V . 1 ne'er Uul fa inea bMoDiy aresmee I I! ici' aa wnien dw I imw, ji 1 Abeul two jrears ago. I Mid the Snnth would never us re To strike a single Wowi . I thought that they ware oowards then, Atout two jresrs sao. . .. , - Aad so 1 marr-haS bittid a rale, b 1 Armed with a weilgiiand nisul; Wltai'hoenaiAlM" uvea a , . A boaimsa asuel atnl tall. , lh, 1(1 Uisa hsd anlv draasned ; Ths trims that now I Snow. I ae'erhad Seen a Wide-Awake A bout tw e yaars ago. My work Was good, my wsgiis blgh, '. Aad hreed and ei al were Tow ' ' Tits alitor Jingled id raj purse tf. About two years ago. In poacemy wire and children dwelt,., ii nappy tn uva-io -long dv: Aim! war was bus she nmrhU sutssi I) ' v 1 or eountrtoa faraway. Oh, If I Mien had only drearasA "" ' The tbjrjirs wluoh now 1 know, , j 1 ns'or hsil besa a Wide-Awake About iwe yeare ago, My wlf'slls pals and weeping aew,, - !, - My ohlldron crying low; 1 did sol thiak H go to war ' ' About two yMirs sgo. . -'And no one now will earn their toed, ' 'i No ona will be their shield; God help them when I He In death -Upon tha bloody Ssld. ... i , Oh, If 1 thsn hsd only draemed The things whah bow I kaewv " I ne'er hadbeen a Wlde-Awaka . : 1 ' Aooul two years ago. : One brother's hones hAir-hiriad Me, ' Mnar the Antietsm'e flowi , Be was a merry, happy lad About swe veers age. , i .. And where the Chiukahominy , Moves sluggish toward she sea, -W as left snotnsr wsaled oorse, 1 era the last of three. r Uh, if 1 then had only dreamed , The things which now 1 know, . J ae'ar haoTbeen a Wide-awake : bout two years ago. Just new 1 saw my torch and eape, Which enee made such a show ' They 're not what once they seamed to me, About two years ago. 1 thought I eamsd l-roedom's light,. n.. ,,,, , In that smoky, naming band; 1 'va learned 1 bore iieetruouon's torsh . That wedge has split the land. . Uh, H 1 then had only dreamaj The things which now I know, -I ne'er hsl bees a Wide-A wake ' About two yeare ago. The Brutalties of Fanaticism. , When the smoke of this conflict shall have cleared away when results shall become an alysed, and details be brought out prominent ly thera will be exhibted a picture, or rather pictures, which will make every maa net a beast blusb to own tne name ot American. Occasionally a tale of brutality and fearful crime comes to our ears amid the lolls of the fiercer storm tales which we hear incredulous ly, unwilling io believe that the hearts of men, having passions liks to as, claiming a oommoa orgin, protessing a common laitn, ara so dam nably cruel and wicked. . The execution, nearly a month ago, of ten Misaourians by order of Gen. McNeil, in pen alty of the continued and itippoted forci ble detention of a citizen of Palmyra, was one of the saddest of all. Tea mea led deliber ately forth, faaed by ten other men with loaded musket, aid sent with hardly a Word of warning into the presence of their. Maker. Sevan of them being euly wouaded, were dis patched by revolvers by men, great nearaasl standing over tketn as tuey writhed in the ag onies of their wounds, so close to them that their breath must have obscured the polish of tneir steel, anu witu aeuoerata sum snapping tbe pistols in ikair fuces. What actswhat glories as a nation to be hereafter won. shall efface the picture of these seven men, fast quitting the feeble hold of life, shoved over tbe brink of eternity by the brutality ef their fel lows. Look at the Kennedy, holding the key in his head which has tnrned the lock on some inmate ef "cell number 4," screaming from agony inflicted by the countless vermin which swarm this coll, and he gloating over tha re venge which power bad made possible to aim. And then too, the numberless apartments of tbe many Uovsrniuent prisons,1 where scores of old and young men are dying daily ia soli tary -?onlinemeut Mutely peering in the dark ness to,- some little ray of light, mechanically eating the food which it is almost Inhuman to give them; for it but prolongs eufTerisga which are we I men intolerable, aeaa icosnuiani ol of their condition or their fttla but their Crea tor aad their oppressorswhat ehalt wipe vat these atrocious wrongsr . .... , , Last winter thera was connned inthejail at Columbia, Missouri, by order of some one of the petty deaixHs who alternately rule and rain portions of Missouri, one Captain- Wat son. Thrown on, the stops floor ol the eell bound to it by shackles passed around bis wrists, without a spark of fire, be was doomed to lay. 'I he fetters which bonnd him actual ly frott the (TtiA to 1A bent. l)r Ulda ret tenants soma damp aad loath soma apartiueul ot tort J!ayetle.; Ine Hible ia all that is vouchsafed to him to wear away tbe hours of a erual, a causeless captiv ity, its has- prayed toe a Uriel, tor an exam ination, he baa begged tha powers whisk rale to try bim, execute him, or fail to prove him guilty snd fres him, but ' it refuses. Aa eld man, whose aandsot lire are well nigh spent he asks in nu-n.-y tha right which ia accorded to the parse du , put all in vain., lie aaay in tbe Uihi -i-'mi or, surviving tea . term his captivity, lie may endure thereafter a liv ing death, it is all one to tboes authorities who, behind sums official designation ordered the despotic incarceration. Tbe authorities that we are called upon to support, the sourse of all the power, which armed in., the nasae of government, inflicts ' these outrages. should we tnlerste them, should we hesitate todeaounce, or mora than that, should we. with unstinted praise thai should blister the lip that niters it, give them support I . i n a Whatever others may do, as for as ess trill nster do it. . We cannot stops bus ears to these tales if we would,, , We caaaot ataelaur hearts to humanity.. nor can, we bar dawn aa liti"t indignation., fwe da net iseaiteioto say mat lor wa ugni, wnioa u aas, the blase if civilization which .the kunetaenth eaotury throws upon it, it is, of all the peeress, of wnica, in nisiort or iraaiuoa, we have avev rand, tbe most cruel and barbaroaa ' Bathes tbaa support it wa would meet death sslth seal which would shams tbe veriest bigut that ever nvea xouyv )iaW.iiii.(i ... , 'Tha New York irppeas' atatee that 'the Government asthoritiee at -VTaeklnrtenl will nnanestionably sail for the Slate , authorities ol Missouri to srreit McNeil and punish him for the murder of the ten mea he caused ta ba shot at Palmyra for, is it not, murder, aa the fasts reach ns t and, tf tbeV' decline, be will be sttssmonad- keiotwa Unrted) 'States tniaiual to answer tbarelpe, .1 v' u Book and Job Printing. ! E M 1? ijxii .) 4 Jsi: steam mwm 11011 w are prepared ta exeeute all erders s , Book and Job Printing. With dispsfah aad la the eee'l etyle el alar eawasson pass as. the art. rarUe Blank and Kaliro&d Printing, -n ... . : svea as C - 1 1. BILL RsUUS), . gRQlttTKRS LkTTM HBAIM(1V 11I1EKDS.J uiaouuHtt . , anoBtmi, , ,,' , ..i.l - !,oc'V , ,.. i, ; I i ' v., r -; .it 111 .: - : : - Sham CssrsM Mel BUM' M Colon b.x. I SHQW giUA isKD mlu, BOBvaaav no BAMMltl, IVV1TATN ifsD..j,i', L.IL. ,-1. 1 1. . . . ' : I ...I : I -.t!'..M 1BOOK WOEK or every eesaneaee.. Karlag eae ef she meet, eoeselete, ; fitaaagi .es liehmesOa la Souihera pale, fur SwmSes lr 4elag kinds ef Work, Beak, riela, er OroamaaUO, era, Sbus." We have one ef the Seee4 tresses, aad ease all Shi BMdara styles efTyae, sad we senpley wtweVkmea. ..., ., WsaaVa three ewer fressaa eennselsd with Je beparwaeat, and are prepared 1st sxeeale work 1 WIN II. I 1 IwoaJ laaarset I it Lai V w wllk saataees and diiaeeok. (Vsmaeread will reeeiye prea.pt attea asareas" " ssiisfiie a lasii a a Aki wetwma, lee ej a, wmMt H vveif Book and Job Printing. Merchant Tailors. 862.' SPE1NG; 16C2 MILLKli. tb tJHAUtJU. MERCHANT TAILORS. ' HtiarOM Bt'ILDlNtl, COR. THIRD JEKKK1UIUN BlVKkTH, 1AV turt reooired a lasgt-aad enmplete m ni meut of the uhoHwsl si, les ol bl'KlNu i,ii. suu are prejiared to nisko to ordur wt-aiiug spilkel o all deeaui'bonsi. on the ahortees peKtbie aiit--, mi . on the most reasonable lernin. The goods couiurise all ol Uiaiiiost raMUillJiAULIk ilill UlabT HT.I.KM Misa.uftaniurd, among which ra amiitr oi jttr l.uiit Thj bars a ooinpli. aad aplendid NumukiiifiK n hm LtatMtmlM, tvwhrHk Hy .bvite itxt UAtft(tt Uw)uUuo. TtMir auppi of Qoat Furaiibingr Ooodi, of lh txt qutUlly, and oompsi-et rrilH)K a"itabl, GENTLKMEN'tJ CtOTHINO, Or all qualitlM, mad of Ova bt noodat, juid in D.o latt atylcM, will tw kept ready inati fur ilia tunu nienoaof (ha publio. ThaiikiUl( raawlitiaipaUoiVH thay dattiraltifir mauua aajU um puuio ( u auu tyaitiiiia thvir mo PUajil ana iwn pnoi.t MlLLSlHaUHAlllll aJYU0ltVH'r- I Boots, Shoes, Hats & Caps GEORGE HOOHWALT'S 00T AND SliOE JsTOKK No. 818, Third St., Kastof Town Clot k, . . aiOM Or THE "LITTLE BOY." DAYTOIt, ' OHIO. rnnc Publie will please lake notice llutlihe Bulwnne X baa now oa band a large end ooujplota slei-k ol BOOTS AND SIIOKfi, furlhersll and Wiaterwearof tt very bust 'unslity, coinpnsingall the kinds llialvan uoesibly lie rr'iuired will be sold . 1 . VEEY- LOW KOR CASH, During the VTsr; ' Krrm long exnenenua in tha bualneae. his mirk. Iu style .and uuraUlity, cauuol im surisiniied, and to oheapness he defles oomiwliliou. an ainus oi ooois anu erioen niade to order. OltllKOK IIUCUViALT, ' People's Shoe tltore. No Jlo, Third at., llavlou. U. nelu . r. umts, it . raso. , asi ssi.. LKNTZ & WKOKKI-, HsxurscTcainu and dkslsbs in DOOT8 AND 'SHOES : , , AUW, DUlaKM IM .' HATS JsJNJD CAPS, 104. MkIm at., bat. Third and Market. , Dayton, Ohio. WI ara prepared to maniilay-iur io tita bt t(a all kluda of bouU aud Hhoea for meu. wuniasa and children, of tha Terr twit niaUtnal and wxirknisau . hip, and at the lowaat prima CUSTOM WORK. Wa par neirtioular aUaaUun to itis.klDar work in nr.iu 11 work warranlea to Hi aud jpva aauaitwituu. MLMineroiwr piau now iut, Hum ate Wei feel ttlxUlktitl for llm fnrniar iMitr.,naTU -,1 and hop by ninol atientiou to buetiunsta to uint xooj tieuvj iu aiiv luiuiv, laUssUl ILAWIiUl BOOTS AND . .SHOES. BEST MATERIAL -LOW Tit US TI Ul undirignpd haa juit opaofs) a -hop for tha manuiaaiura oi mwn uati buokm. iorutr Hacoud and bt, Clair straau, where ia will ba at al mea prepared to accommodate hi eiitit4jniera with every (hliiK m hie line. nil aloe ie larae ana or tne verv beal mftisarini mn.i hie pnoee and work will eutt hlM cuatoinera. Uira lnui 111 and aea for yourselvea. niaiudlm F. A. FIHHKH. Boots, Shoes, Hats & Caps Saddlery, &c. WS. HKLtTHICIl BUW.. jyjANUrAOTURERfl suyl Whelesale Uealerslu SADDLES . COLLARS. WHIF8, LABHE8, SWEAT PASS dec. Ho. six, Seoond street, between Main aad JeHereuu, Aajwin, v. aa.su oraera prompnyattended in. seSw.im Coal and Wood. New loal anil Wood' lards. . Ss A 01CKEV 4 Kltv "'."'t ' ' WMOLESALK AND EKTAIL llKALKtuJ itti 'i... COAL ANDWQOD VARUa Wayne street, between TbinLand Canal, and Coruer of First and Ceael,',, (. . ........ WI are now prepared to furniah the palirlo with ' the very heal lUel to be olaeuied. uur abunk ia large, and ooinprreea every vsjnely vf the beat aad' m wrwM tiuii.ma ui uuai, , The uest quauty uf BlIUAK; RtttOBT'ajid elhrr Unda of WOUll siaeye on hand. ' Ooal and Wood UeuveeaeWse.aby'part of the city, al theluweatpcloealoraauuerMirejrnule.. tllve Us a oeli -aa we are delerpuufvA IV jus the beat puaslljte oar. gains. urders may beleflatNert BennoUaOo.a, Third St., sad John g. adgar's tiroosry, Meii slreei. suiuim . a. ijuA.r,y a uo. Insurance. llome Insurance tomsjaiiy. 0 UKW BAVIN oonn:.' ' - CAPITAL. . . , Soo,ooo. Paid Usuaeha and ecurWi(AvaHed.. , it v riMlISoompany inaureUuUdinKa,Mait.handiee,Hou.e X Funutiire, audoUierineurairie propeur, m aa low ntUta aa araoharged by otiier aolvtmt uumpiuiiee. Tlire-(burttie ol the prollta of the WtioiptMsa., eiW dMlucuna 7 par cent, ler Uie tookbaM-r) ai tfida annuaUljr w tiia hotdere oif pulioiM iu Hue oeNsfJiewj., twavUs4i in aorip amuriugiuterwiti. Vai Ua-jiuunug wtUa ,i u UM UX uq lufcij.li if wliatefar. , lljhUTO!U., Doujiliua H. Httterlee, Uevviett Oandeea unarieeRheHon. . Jorae Covk, , Uaaarie T. Candea, lttta W. 'ationipoa, v iirium tanmp. Tiltuu E. Loohlt)t; ' Cliarlea W. Alleo, ftsvinUw) 1'tNlk, Willi- M. AuLhonv. ' MoweltO. Rail, Lew naval tardeaej, ItU win Marbeag HainuetO. Johii-on, Uuiliordi eiui. Jadedlfth Wilooa. , MrUa. Ctiua, Henri Viuiuia Judjn Uauaeld i lMMThOU)psVUU Luuiua HoU hki"s Wilhiun W. bw-ou, Oornaliue (I. bunuell, ttoorge Huadieg Wdnam Uull, Ulsaj-lea Omriiole, ttienhen A. Upenoar, Awater Treal Andrew is. muMon, , (Umual MallU, WtUiaui MMton. laaiel Trowbridge, Amoe F. Baruea, ICnMtua O. tWrtutoa, John Woodrufl, lUiltara m. jtvereti, Miuugioni. iivatt Li II ieuiu BATtaaiaRa, JfrvitH, OaA. WiWR.Iieu'y. vsussait. ituwuuref. vsuerreai SSJM, UH AS. It. CLAaM.AeWUUMTtoe, Insurance. Dyeing House. tne en ii DYEING HOUSE. ,,0. SU, BT. CLAIR, BKT. KOUpTH 4 flKlH, Lyiin. Ohio. " ill K underelgned Inlbrm. tha luiUkp M prautiuai dyertana naa autu.ud ad tefcauaji alHive ulaite. and I. now DrsjDguaHl Laaiusir .n d Bllke, Hauua, Itiubon., Wboln ijni Cvilv UotMta ijr uosor tiaat anay aa usiireci. 3naee andatavibt remored (VhtJi air kind, af fkLfii k 11 warrauta to nuieh all good. Iu m UMuar to gpaaUa-iMioa, naTiug all i gie lua worstkA Ite eelpe.eiU t le, rueiea itKj.MUV ho b4.r.(,jix. HKHMAMM WlittWD.