Newspaper Page Text
............. Sje - jivwm ,mi,. t
J SATURDAY, DECEMBER IS, . New Jersey Senator. jTxjnto'M 4V ii.hf it m 4tiMli -be tlie Senator" Triee &w Jenaej" i im .'t place of Thorn po7 3eceasici?',Tltis Would lie one of the bWef I Appointmefiti,' tor Colonel Wall i not only a roan of ability an'! dminiatimtion.' Wt .hope .the gallant Democrat- of New Jewer' will tee to it In Advance of the Constitution. One ' of' the Abolition revolutionary newspapers, in referring to the Emancipa tion Proclamation, pats Lincoln on the shoulder in the following atyle : It says of hint:1 .... ,.. "Jl cast! loose from all political entangle- menu and than the moulbe of all partisan caviller, by taking a ate 4a enhance of the constitution and drawing the nrord to defend it tie attack) only rebellion; he make wnr upon no institutions and no political or social rights. Ha presents to treason the alter native of nabmiatioo or puniahrnetit, not by the law, but by the sword.'' Not by the law, but by tho sword ;" that's the idea. Mr. Lincoln has cut the gordian knot ; he has crossed the Rubicon; he baa advanced, beyond the constitution, and drawn the sword to defend his posi tion. By usurpation he presents the al ternative of submission or punishment. By an act of treason to the government he proposes to punish treason. - Both being traitors, it is only a question of brute force between them-t-the strongest must con quer and the weakest must yield. ' It is no longer a cohtest for Union, constitution or government of any kind, but a gladiator ial struggle for supremacy, to be decided not by the law but by the swonl. For this conflict Mr. LitroLS, by the voice of his partisans,- is no longer - President he waa only President tinder the constitution -but having taken a step in 1 advance of the constitution and draw the sword to de fend it. ha has abandoned the government, and is now only . the big bully uf the crowd. ' " .. JQTThere is no word in tho Luglibh language which has bceu more abused thuu the term loyol. It is a good, honest word, meaning faithful aud true, sincere and con sistent. It is a catholic word not a sec tional, sectarian or party designation ; it expresses frank, bold and open' adherence to principle not a blind devotion ot ser vile submission to power, A loyal uihu is notlieCefsaTfly a loyalist to fie lrfjTrl' is to be true to himself, true to his obligation to tivialiows, to society aud to his tiouu try ; the loyalist is simply an adherent of kingly power, and may be false to every principle which governs tho truly loyal man. The distinction between the two par ties at the present time is that between the loyal and the loyalists the one believing they have fullfield all their obligations to the government when they have met ull the requirements of the constitution nnd the laws ; the other holding every man disloyal who does not yield unqualified submission and approval to the ruling party.'-' When a man becomes a loyalist, he parts with everjr prerogative of a soy. ereign citizeu'and becomes a subject. Ve belong to a party which has ever been loysl to t,h government, but wa aire no loyalist no blind subservient of party or power. t M --v-ws.a-v ., JEaTln looking over the bistoiy of the war, it becomes evident that the destruc tion of life has been beyond t any calcula tion not based upon actim) facts. Of the 800,000 or more in tho field last full, wc have seen no circumstantial account of the resent condition of a regiment which rlocs not represent it as almost annihilated. The Milwaukee ..Vsim says of the second Wis. consul, all that remains of the eleven hnn drad ivhojaft Wisconsin a little more ilum twelve months ago, are fifty-nine war-worn and battle grtnmed-oien.' Almost every blood stained field of Maryland and .Vir ginia' is enriched by the bones of the dead froto that nopls regiment. .There were tea overflowing companies, when (he regiment left ptate,.; Every light took away some of, thtmlrou she ranks. The hos pital did its share ia the. fatal woik, We saw an account-of a. Pennsylvania icgi- meat whif, Mould bow onlyi muster thirty two Jfaep."u ;,TW faAii '.ioreei: .'vol no teers and regulars. ,1 jtUfl af my atid us vy , from the eomraettcetiiciifi-of; the war,' amou'uUid to over POO.OOO preyfoCis o the last calls for 600,000 of tbetJiufeC.we dpubt if ther ware now 600,000 fit for service.1' Tbe history 4fmedo warfare firrnfshes oo'paM ailed ieiii.U' sVeatrttotlou of human life. Greeley Then and Now. The Xew York H'orW "it-produces an extiact from an editoral. in a pajwr Jo ontt ' since defunct the New1 ptotker-redited and published in its lifetime by ,florce tireeley, to show that.' th present .oraay Abolition philosopher and philanthropist was actually endowed when he started on his editorial course, with substantial com mon souse. We irive it below, and then follow it with one of his editorials of a more recent date,1 to show how ntterly- he has, with the advance of years, gotten rid of whafcVCT rorhntotL. Sene he msy haw once been blessed with :'' 1 1 ' ' 'Te a pliilcaopblea! .observer, tbp ttistenee of domHtic servitude in one portion of the Union, whila it is forbidden and condemned in another, would seen.,' indeed, to afford no plausible pretext tor variance or alienation. Ths Union was formed with a perfsct know ledge on tbe one hand thai slavery existed at the South, and on the other that it was utterly disapproved anddiscounteoancedatlhe North. Bui the frsmers ot the Constitution saw no reason for distrust aud diasenaioo in this cir cumstance. Wisely avoiding all discussion of a subject so delicate and exciting, they proceeded to the formation of a mors perfect Union, which, leaving each section the pot essiou of its undoubted right of regulating its own internal Uoveruuieiil and enjoying its own speculative opiuions, .provided only for the comaiQB Itoelit and msiural well using ol the whole. - And why should not this arrange men t lis satis lucLart and perfect t. .YY liv should not even ths existing evils of one section be left to the correctioa of its own wisdom, an J virtue, when pointed out by ths finger of ex perience ?" . January 28, 18C2, Mr. Greeley said : "Speaking for ourselves we can honestly say that, for that old Union, wkich was kept in ex istence by Honthsrr menaces and ' Northern concessions, we have no regrets and nrrwisb for its reconstruction. Who wants any Union which can o;:ly bo .preserved by Systematic wrong and organized political hluders? Who Wants any Union which is nothing but a senti ment to Iscr-ucr Fourth of July orations withal? I "If, by chance, in ancient times, the crim inal felt the loathsome corpse, which justice Sad tied upon his shoulders, slipping ol),, he did not, we Isncy. cry out, "Oh, wretched man that I sin, Who will fasten me aain to the body of ibis death 3 ' . If we are, in the provi dence of God, to be delivered from unnatural alliance if the January of slavery, rimmed all over with frosty feudality, is no longer to dhill by unnatural embraces the May of huinau hope, who is there weak or wicked enough to forbid the righteous divorce ?" Gen. Butler's Efforts for Immortality. 1 - , "'" , V : . - , , I Geo. Butler strives1 hard to keep in the 'eve if the public. , In a proclanattury way , lis "is the Micawber of the war. lues a ushe udder" make up fuels at him, straightway does he level a proclamation defining her oH'snco and rjuuisbmeut. Does a facetiously inclined "te iX'sh" triHu with the earnestness of the Fed ural enrolling otlicer, a proclamation, aell- uoiscu, bluws bun to the lortugas. II hia donduct were not tyrannical it would oerlianly be ridiculous. - auoli vast rouiroitv such self possession such frantic attempts at sllunisiiHliii niii-h impregnation of dignity -f-would wake, iu peace, a Xord . Timothy Dexter out ol the same cloth wherewith is tsilnoned the warlike Major General Benja min r. Duller. The last stesmer briars a new batch of proclamations, and iu order 'that our reudcis rsuv see how vast ia the responsibility of But lr how arbitary are his iustincta we print one HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE GULF NW ORLEANS Nov. 14, 1862. SPECIAL ORDER NO. 513. The Dailtl Advocate having, alter warning published the following article: "THE BALLOT-BOX. This palladium of our liberties, this charter ' our rights, this emblfin of Democracy, has b-en speaking in a voice of thunder, as we knew it would it tbe people could be roused Irom tbsir slumbor.) - It has Un our unceaar. si; endeevor to awake them throughout the nation. .- -. . i',' , i I - ; , Ws were the first to tell our readers of the ssccesO in Peuuaylvania, Ohio' and' fndiana? npw we have gratifying reports trotn Illinois, New Jersey, and Mew lork. tt these re ports be confirmed, an armistice will soon fol low. Negotiation once commenced, tbere will not be any more lighting. Whether an armis tice results from tbe Democratic success or from foreign intervention, ws shaH hail it as a peace measure to be welcomed by all par ties." The publication of that journal will be dis- ftnntinnprt from this flu (A ;Br command of Msior Oeneral Butler. GEO. C. STRONG, A. A. General. I What a glorious guerdon 'ol Constitutional liberty does Butler give the citizens of New A paper launching out in praise of the ballot .boi, which has worked so Biighty a change in public affairs, taking as every true man does a solid joy iu the resurrection- of live Democratic party looking forward ta the time .wua - peaua shall once more brood over the mud aud the pen alty for such a pleasing dreara ia suppres sion, f , ' , J i ; " " "By command of Major Gansral Butler the publication of the Adrosatt will be discon tinued from date." V ' . Brave General Butler, generous General Bntler safe custodian of a people's right. Is this a foretaste of the mild sway of UieCoastjtu tion which you promise them? Are yours the feet which bring glad lidines of -gu-af joy? l OuliHle know General But er with what . pleasure the people of the i whole United Slates w,,. .u..c. )-ir"" "7 " gl .anient xe.us ... . . Nothing better can be evrierfd of the eld tyrant. Any umu who hits a heart ii l k. u a t black euough to issne soch an order as he did in regard to the women of New Orleans, only fit for treaOD, stiatsgem. - and i .. ir v . spoils. We have a most supreme con-, tetiipr anil' loathing W fhVman I east", .'.. i ts .. . - ,. i" i. .."i. ii " ev. eetu, , u . ,,. , I BkxVThs Wiseoasin Senate is still in doubt. with the probability of there beiug a Demo cralic majority. Seward and the Elections. The New York Herald, In speaking of the recent letter of Secretary Seward to the Ameri can Minister at London, explaining the recent elections in the Northern and Western Status, says: ' "-i .;v- "Mr. Secretary Seward, in bis letter to the Hon Charles Francis Adams, our Minister at London, explaining the elections in the loyal States fur the Information of the English Cabinet, .throws out the idea that these elec tions do iiotatnoeat to much In their politic! party results, as applied to the important quss tions of this war. We can tell Mr. Seward, however, that in this idea he is very wide of the msrk, and that the late remarkable popu lar reaction in the loyal States amounts to nothnsj less Uiau a condemnation by the peo ple of the way in which the war, under the evil counsels of ths Abolition radicals, has been mi'mnnnged down to this time. ' The people, with the pressure : upon them of war taxes, war prices, and a depredated shinplaa ter currency, kc, Ac , have simply declared that their blood and treasure must no longer be squandered under the foolish and ruinous instructions of the Abolition taction. Let this faction continue, therefore, to guide the parly in power, and next year there will be great improvement upon thesu late elections; and in ltf'it, with the Presidential olection, every vestige of Abolitionism, with the domi nant party of this day, will be swept off. Such is the meaning of these lata Northern, elec tions, which, Mr. Seward , unfortunately has failed to discover." ' '- - -- - - - ' ' The President's Logic. Ths Boston Cburirr, In an article nu that portion of the President's Message which at tributes the cause of the war to the existence of slavery, says: - . . i : " "Mr. Lincoln's ingenious, though not origi nal . obsurfatiouj that, if there had ti o slavery there would have been no re bellion, bos somotitneg 'been compared with the equally logical sequence, thut if no one travelled on the high-ways with money in his pockets, there would be no highwaymen The truth is, we msy begin in such a chain of reasoning just where we ' see tit If the world bad not been created, with various races vpon it, of diverse characteristics, ' capacities and dispositions ; if the necessities, or opin ions, or prejudices of society were not such as they are; we should have had no freesoil party, no Chicago platform, no division among the Democratic party, giving the opportunity for the Republican minority to succeed, uud Consequently, no Mr, Lincoln for President. In tbe latter case we should, of course, have bad no rebellion." The Dubuque Herald. , Said Dr. Olds to "Judge Advocate" Tur ner : "The Administration may persecnte me eveu unto death, 1 am iu its power, but it cannot take from me my hohor.or self-respect." Thu world need Dot look further for true heroism, for it has it here. It need uot re-in. state Bomba in order to feel (ha heavy hand of tyrranny, for it has it here. There are but two figures in this picture the one, Abraham Lincoln, or some one of tho many creatures to whom he has delegated his own usurped power, and his victim. The Government, em ploying all the power legimately within its employ, und failing iu thut overstepping lim its which it has sworn to observe, to punish one ol its citizens whom it does not dare to put upon trial for any oll'ausa ; whatever. Wrilhing under the punishment which this betieficeiit Government is, without aggrava tion, indicting, the victim calmly declares, "I am in ilt puKer ; i'Iimm jtertecute me even unto ileal h, but it cannot take away from me my honor or my telf-respeet." Glorious Dr. Olds. As the reculleetion of the Administration which oppresses you shall become a slink in the uostrils of men, your memory rising higher in our estimation day by day, shall prove to us a valuable exemplar teaching us how to aut, when an nnworthy deed is demanded from us as the price of liberty or ease; and these words of yours, while they shall be branded upon the forehead of the usurpers, as the sentence of their con demnation shall be to us apples of gold in pictures of silver. Dubuque Jferuld. , The proprietor of the Caucasian has com menced legal proceedings against the Post master of New York, for refusing to ciccubiie his paper through the mails. We hope these suits will commence all over the country, and lie pushed to the1 furthest limit of (he law. War to the kriife on tyrants. True Tele graph. . . .. ... i Yes, aud the knife to the hilt, if needs be. Let the people act, and - npeuk in tonus that will startle the tyrant's who would tnakethem serfs and ' slaves,-. Tyranny cannotlong flourish on American soil. - Parson Brownlow. p&mpire, retorts by the use of abusive epithets Au honorable mau and a chivalrous Soutlu Orleans. I "r would have challenged him. Not so with ' TL - . I. ll-.l. . i . . eivcinciu uiacsguarq, alter Deiug inmneu uy mm uuor ot tne Dayton "e nJhtvg parson. Wonder how much uiuiiey me pairiousm oi mis man has coat the people among whom he obtains shelter? 7Vu Telegraph. 1n "luable me morula of the country .as our army advanced in Yirgiuis. He had an Important statement to ttiake.whioh hs kuew - would provoke the indignation of all pros is ! v uQWn' ..""I ",I'0na, t d. n-ou a reliable source, that the original will of Gen. Washington, which had been "deposited at Fairfax Oourt House, lis 4 been (taken away, aad hod been sold to Uie-Ui-it- Chnrch has given more in a little over one year to carry on a war iu which nearly a million of men, on both sides, have lost their lives, than it has given in thirty years to send the' Gospel of r'eaoe to the dark and benighted heathen of the world.. What a commentary is this: not upon Chris tianity, but upon these who profess tha name of Christ, and pretend to accept as their rule uf conduct his illustrious -example. hoyan uazeiie. Tai Will or Gen. WasiusoroN im tub Biutisu Muskum. At a meeting of pew tor Historical Society, held on Tuos- day evening last, the Librarian, Mr. Moore. 1 vailed attention to the destruction or scatter , ilih uUIMm. .u,,. .:i. , . on of the most valvable rshc of Us great fouuder, Uf urged that the Government skould take measures to guard snd preserve such memorials in ths futurs. Mormonism and Double Love. Not long since a company of Mormon emigrants arrived at Boston oa their way to Ltah. Among them was noticed a young man more distinguished in bis appearance ttoan the remainder of the company, and ne r fciro -two young, femalos deeply veiled, whose delicate grace Snd reserve indicoted them as belonging to a superior social posi tion. Their history merits relation. Lud wig Keroe was the son of a rich land owner in 6woden; and the two young ladies were two orphans who were brought op with him in his father's family,' until he left for College at Dou the im, where ho remained several years, and afterwards traveling over the greater part of Europe, his former play mates were forgotten. ' Returning at last to his home, ho ' was astonished to find two beautiful women, dazzling as the Undine of . tie was struck to the boart as with an ar row. Love conquered him at first sight He was in love, but with which one? Both Were splendid! v beautiful. He was enam ored of both. Ila was in a whirlpocl of doubt, indecision, and perplexity. It was necessary to come to some decision, and he naturally came to the most droll one. In an excess of despcrsto frankness he related to tha two young ladies the state of his feel ings. They laughed at him at first, then they reflected, and the result of their re flection was that they both loved Ludwig, and were as embarrassed as he. About this time ens of the Mormon; apostles, passing through the plsoe.sought to make proselytes to the doctrines of the riaintu, and converted the young man and the two girls. Thus Ludwig Feroe and biscompaiiions,Mina and Kvohe.form a part of the Mormon emigrants on their way to Salt Lake, where their ro mance of love and duplication of wives will be 8eedily divested of all charm by the low associations sround them. ' i. "Poor" Children. There are philanthropic ' people in New York, who make it their business to look af ter the half-clad, shivering children of the poor. ' This is all right. I propose now, that there be another set of philanthropists started, to look after tbe half-clad shiverme children of the rich,, It is a novel ides, I know, but if you jutat use your eyes as you pass about tbe streets, you will acknowledge that I am not so crazy after all. See the fur-border that forms the trimming of thut little live year old-ei's velvet coat, reaching with a beautiful consistency, hmt tn thnealvnu of her little bare purplo legs, with a rim of ttiiu wnite stocking peroeptiblo just above her fairy foot. See the jaunty little crown of foathors and velvet perched on the very top of ber head, leaving the entire back of it, as well as tho red ears, exposed to the biting cold winds. Look at the thin, white embroidered Crock, appearing Just below the utiia veivot coat, ana see it there is not work hsro for a ."city missionary," as well ss a good fouudatian laid in earlv life for rheumatism, neuralgia, croup, and forty oth er pleasant things most agreeable to the medical fraternity, and undertakers general ly. To be euro tho children of fashionable mothers, who porpotrate such -folly, were better, porhsps, for their own sakes, under ground thsn above it, and thsl is the only reason I haven't before this orgsuiaed the philanthrypio society I have above alluded to, for tho amelioration of thoir suffering. FANNY FERN. Our "Turret Batteries" VS. Foreign Intervention. appears from a experiment that a fifteen inch gun, charged with thirty-flvo pounds of powder, snd a solid ball, the force of which no marine armor at present is use can resist, csn be fired from the turret of one of our new first-class gunboats without pro ducing much mora noiso inside tbe turret than would be occasioned by the discharge of a muket in the open air; and furthermore that one of these enormous weapons can be served and managed by three men ! The idea of firing guns of a smaller bora than the oue referred to, from Iron cupolas, was re cently given up in Mngland, partly from fear of the effects of the conclusion, and partly bcrausa it was deemed impossible to crowd into ths enclosed space a sufficient number of men to work the pieces! '. Our transatlan tic noighbora will learn with astonishment that we have overcome the -obstacles they deemed insurmounable, and are prepared to sitrti their Warriors, Black 1'rinces and Le Gloircs with our irresistible "Monitors" as easily as those mnch vaunted "monsters.' could riddle tbe wooden wall of an old fash' ioned 74. "Forcible intervention" in our domestic affair, on tho part of oither of tbe two "groat maritime powers ol Furope," would under these circumstances be rather hazardous; and, besides we are about to build some new plated craft. Of the ram species, which, if Teportr speaks truly of their plan and the armaments they are to carry, will lie still more awkward customers than the "Passaic,',', j j,, t ,. . Terrible Rebel Slaughter at Antietam. t ' ' "' ". " tielnm'.-" ' I .vuhJ scarcely extricate, myself from the the'dl aud wounded around me. A mau An oflleer of the 16th Georgia regiment writes to the Savannah Republican s letter whn'h shows that the slaughter of the rebels in the baUle of Aniiutam has not been exag gerated, at lcn.-t in regard to the regiments whose movements he witnessed., tie says: "The fifteenth were posted in a narrow path, washed out into a regular gully, and were fired into by the enemy from the front, rear snd left tlank. The men stood their ground nobly returning the fire until nearly two-thirds oi their number lay dead or wounded in that lane. Out of two hundred and ten carried into the fight over one hun dred and twenty-five were killed and wound ed iu le.ut than twenty minutes. The slaugh ter was.hoiiiblu.i .When Ordered to retreat tould have walked from the head of our line 1 to the foot of their bodies. The suvivors of the regiment retreated very orderly back to where. General Andursoo.s brieode rested. '1 he brigade suffered tirribly. , J sines' South Carolina naUalion was nearly annihilated. Ths Ibth Georgia lent nearly all their com missioned officers." i At night only fifty-five men of the 16th remained fit fur dutv. They were over forty-eiht hours without any tiling to eat or uiiiik , The library of Uumpbrey. Marshall, roa silting of fifteen urge boxes and luiacella seous books, was condemned oa Wednesday last by ths United Htates Court at Culuuibus, Ohio, aud ordered to be sold st auction. Book and Job Printing. . . . V ; - ' IC MP. I E E .7 . .,?: STEAM PRINT11II0IB w ir propartl to icnt All order lor Book and Job Printing, l-l:u:'. 'I j ,. With disualch and in tha Mat atvla nl lh. art P.rO ulsr atleoUou paid to i ' . ' a. j ) .-1 j . t : i, J '. i : t . r. , ! ;.. i Blank und Kallrond Printing, ' , 'O Ji ves as . .,. . .. 1 .' '..I',' . . ' :l '-. .. . HILL HEADS. . BKUln'I'KHfl l.tlTIH U1)1N(1S, DKKUH, VIBCULAKS '' BKOEIPTH, 1 ' '' So., Sr., ike. , ...is . Shotv t'nrtla and IIIIIh In Colon UHOW BILLS, HAND BILLS, POHTBRfl, FRO. ,! SKAMMIM, INVITATION A XI , . , , LAPELS. . ,,, ' t BOOK WORK Of every doaenptton. :l , ' U l i , ., ! ,,....,.1 I.1 '' Having ena of the moat eomplela Printing E'litl' tphmits In Buuthern Okie, our Su'lliUea fat doing all alaila of Work, Book, Plain, er Ornamental ,'ars dr. qlaaa. ' Wa have en or tha arntsat Vrsaaea, and have all. tha mo'-ro styles or Typa.'ana we smploy the bt workmen. " : ' " ' "'- ' Ws hav Hire Power Praaasa' eobnretad with on Jup I)e)artmeut, aad ara pranarad to aiaeuM work withwaaaaaaaandiliapalth. i'" ' '' : aSsrOnlara rrom abroad -wffl reeaive (Jrompt allaii tloji. Addraaa V"- ' b.m '. BOLIVXIIB a L06AI, Dtytoa, Ohio, Book and Job Printing. Merchant Tailors. i862.'r ' SPIONGr' 18C2 -ijj.4.:i:.! (..ii i H MEfiCH AUTr TAIMJrtS. II l STUN BI ILUISU,, .,, txiK. THiau jickkksoi wnaiii,'. ' meat of tha choie.t or wl-liiKo '"o"" -ii 7' "'""T,1" 'i-rwi-HrinHi.iiaiel e .V ..e-""". " """HUH poitHini,. ih.i,,. . N. . , ou lh DioativaanniriSatrrtiui. . . . , . " iiiogoouacouiiinaeall ol tha moat . ., .., , VlNHinwtKIR ln nvviiantvit.n. " - MA.n.ii DllttB Maauaauind, among ahivli an aoaif ui ii. iju.j, , oniaa arar brusghl lo thia nmrm-v. i-iJT1 1 ' VU..w k. . I... . , -i..wuiprw aiiu FJHrntllU HMUl IlllfUl o " 1 ' V ML 1 Bi u H t r. ', ' On Ihv tjitent atvlm, (o which' tlia iutna iu m'u 1 ' uuuiiin. '1 heir aujiply ul. Gent's lurnishiiit Oeof,-' ' la of Ilia beat ouaUiv. .ri nnn.n.i. .....!.... i ..i UeallKble. t , , . . . L. ' GENTLEMEN'S CLOTQlKti. ' or all qrmhfiM, wiada or tha beat, good,, .il in il tzrZi VIZ!"1 , ", sr 'I flSUknil ffr liMal hsUesal ,aJ.a.. .a rrl.l. U .he Viihlie U, ra'ii i raimViTJlh" Z. , aud laarr. pr.ee. : M ILLKU tlUhlll Book and Job Printing. Merchant Tailors. Boots, Shoes, Hats & Caps OKOItOK ilOOHWALT's" ' BOOT AXD SHOE STOKE X: 818, Third St., Kastof Town C'loi k, " B10N OP rUK LITTLR BOV."" . WAV TOM, OHIO. ; i fnn t Pnlle will pleone lake none lIHl Millmrll . -l naa now on hand a taiga and complete alovk ul HOOTS AMI KUtJlOs. .' for the rail and Wiuti-r wear of tlia very bei oualitv. u ipnaingan mo kiuda Uulean uiwljv Ua reounoi III uo Hold t i ' VERY , LOW , I'OK CASH.. ". thinng the War. m i - I . . i-: !i- , rrom long exiwnpaeahv the bmlneaa, hiP.woik.fo tvla.and ailrafiility. wuao ka ur.....i i . caeiimpH ho Uetifi coiiioauiiou, ;.. imgn ui nooilt auu klldeN inada to order. ' ; , , , (iKIIHUK UlHJHWALT, '," People's Shoe Htore, No. Sis, third t , Uajiou, O. Book and Job Printing. Merchant Tailors. Boots, Shoes, Hats & Caps Plumbing. New (ias & Stcaih Pipe Fixtures I, i JUSTKhUKlVKUA'r l ,,. WAHM & MAbOOLM'S,1 Mo., 4U, JaOaraou street, . VKRV auporior anaortmant oTUaa Kiiluran, . locUMliroin tlta LAtaor null limit e.-n- ili.ltNH,conNiBliiiK of UraekaU. VmudaniM. .lh. . lierH, liuuui, Paporaud kluia bliadaa. Was 'l-.i,g.., whiuli they are determined to aell al tho lowest lituta raleM. 'I'hwy are alo receiving vud liaveeouKUtolly ou hand every variety or PLUMH1NCI (,UULB which thry aell aa low aa ean be aotd eluwhera. I hey are aiao puuing up baa, flem, and Water ' Piliuat rediteed ralH...alyunet albpauon to Iuihhm.mi. and aupenor workniauauip Uwjr uopetooierUaahare . ol pubhu tronage. ...... .jy. ,; Amusements. MtWLY KKF1TTKD Oil) KK.lKMIaBKU, Ukiieb tnaaireoaea erthe HARMUNIA S(x:tK 'I V, ia ollered to rent, al reaMiuaule term., lor i Themtrem, Oouoerta."' Leoturea and public exhtbiUena goneraUy. uutlrely Mew Scenery audi Machinery , Haa been introduced, Willi a ataae of nittloinl nu.ni. tilde to aocomiiMKiate all kiodn ol' eafaiLMUonji. '1 tie hall im the laranHt, callable ol nalma leuu nor. n, and acknowli-ilited to be bv far lb. u.innli. city ol liaytoo, and ih loi-ated in tno moateeutral part JOHN II, BTOl-i'Kl.rlAN, Coltuly Auditor's utnee, er WM.UANHKK, l""''''-'y. ' ; Allhe Hall: . Upholstery. AMI) all kin. In of I.onna.ea, MMUraaaeat lUnshlaa Bedding, o.,atWhleUeaad.atiaaiI, :...i j , ..j H0KAB AMI ( HA1K8 UK-STirKKU, MATrilABHICH HKNOVATKI). " ' " '" '' Corner of Mam and Second atroeta,bver Feiu'e tattoos Coal and Wood. Xew ioal 1 and Waodryttrds,'' S. A. DICKEY A CO., W'UUl.KSALK ANtl RETAIL DEALRK8 IN ' " COAL ANDWOQD VAKtli Wyne itrftt, Ulwvn Tiuft antl OauAi, nd WE ar now priM.rd, ikiruiih Uia uUic ith lurKtrt etutl (HiiitpririvH tivtu-y vmtwiv uf Iu bsl uU moHt p4))ulisx iiiiulitiea of roril." " ThM .Mnt qtmiity ol NUUAK, BlCKOBY nd ctht r ItllldM Ol WU('UallsVyM4a-tMAd. i ' ' " ' Cuttl MUti Wuu4 UiivertMi i iy part of Ms city, M ttw iowuml pricN iur a nujttirior mi uu.k , tsVtv u oaU aw weartj UeUiriisiutHl (he .Um uumhiU bar Orders may be It-flat Ned Bvnuttl A 40 rdat.; aud Julio if, JCuar'n Urocurjfi Uaiu Mimti. , ' ufuini o. a. i'itari w. Insurance. itoiue Insurance. Company, OK NEW HAVKN COlil,., ' CAPITAL - oo,ooor; a'aUd lUUalb, aud tsWUrtUy lUYfislltJ. aHIHfomrpisuy iuMiiiviithHlihiiMiMbivtiaualiavtiUM i . Furuilurta, Mini oibttr iuuraU prujwy,.ai a,.litf rstaejH us AitichMiKuu by uihur ilveut.ijoiuimwitsB.. Tiiroe-luurlhii of Ui proutit of diet bumiutiiMi, (aAw . dttiuutitif( T ur Jut. lor Mm mockbuldr ( UiiUmI i auuuiUly iu the holdem ol' uoIhuwh ia ihii uuipMiyai . piiytaoiu iu rn usmriii iuif rti, riuutaiuauniai wuia,' Up lUs'Ur UO ii:.UIll,y wIimUiVi4... ... -. UoiiKlatta U. Hatlarlft, Oliarlca HlittOD " Uwjrw tJfHifc,''- t:hnilr!fi uaoisi ' A " . aiVHL MrS, 'i llOllipMOU, iiiitsin l.mini. i ,-. , a n , 'J'iKou K. liuohtlla,, Oharleu W.ilu. , bMtniiet Fevk, 1 '" Wilii. M. AAihouv. vll O. Mall, 1 ,;.' 4iousri I'arelt. KdMMu MarUa l . 0 i. . 'BamualiU.JoranMaa,. . i JiiUmou llmittoM, IMMMU 1 IIUIIIpFOkl, Luc-IUil HoU:llklM, Wllllrllll W. biu'ou, Otii'iitiliiiM H. Uuliull tiMore ili'tulltty, wiuiain nun, OtiMrleHiJMihtla, ' Awauir i rtu, AutiruwL. KiUmIoq. tittmutti Malieit, WiMisun tteiwjli, 1muiI TrowbriiiKa, , Amos t. UaruttH, , KravUim ti. MvruiUM, Jobu Woottrutt, ' uuiitorsa, Uttua.. i i in i MaruiM.CoM i Hmtp Marun, ,,,, ' i Waliiujtfbrd.Claftm., Uiuliard M A-verwU, JUUlUaSt Ma HtMUM, frVstUat. liAMIKb iMaakiUtU, Vk'aVlss Cmi. WiLosi, btHi y. . f. fnutf CiUtt. m. OJABkB, Auata6lMvtav'-' DYEING HOU 8 E. Nci. HW.bT. (JLA1K, BET. KOtlRTH s iKjal,.. i Uaytoa, Ohlv mHB un.terloed iurnrina tlie nblio' iuat oMia a' I. .n.li. l dyer, and has eHUd.lum( a.li. Iiuiweat the au.m ulei-e, and la Uvlf lir (uued ht ieW all kiuda ' of UilkM, Ualioa, KibtioUH, Woulea Su4 Uoliou, iiooda m any color tliat oiay be demred. .,,., .QreaaeandaUma removed from SU S'ada ot fabnoe. Be warraata uiuMh all aouda A vuuiuer lo gie aatldaiiUoa, haviug all arT:J,3 iieurawx bia work Itt tbe beat ooaaiule alyla. ail UgrlHAMN WIMSND. '