Newspaper Page Text
WM. T. I.CXA.I, ldtltor.
SATURDAY. JANOART 31. 183. trA nw conrf martial ia in. aeaaion at Washtrnrtoni with closed toon, ou'flie CM Of General CHALS T. 8t0, . sTThoba 8hoi i.nr.iiH. rticmbcr of th Iadiana State Senate, died at hi lodg injrs in Indianapolis, on 'huraxlay last.. . AjrThat bold and nnilinching Demo- .r.(A nanar. the Lancaster al Itaa hoisted the Vaulahdiobam flag for Gover nor. It speak lor the lracy of Fair field county. Resolutions of the Champaign County Democracy. W direct Attention to the resolutions of, .the Champaign county Democracy, to V fminh in another column. They have the ring of the true metal. f9"TJon. A. G. Burr, at an immense jiublio meeting in Chicago, on the 24th January, offered the following sentiment "Million for the Constitution, not a cent for emancipation." The loyal heart of the nation responds heartily to that We want no better motto fur these times. And the people will ratify it at the polls. County Democracy. "Rather be a Negro than a Dutchman." Mr. Hills, Abolition Representative from Medina county, declared in the Leg' islature that, " foreigners had no right to meddle with emigration in this country and, farther, that he would rather lie a tie oro than a Dutchman. This is the opin ion entertained by the negro-worahiping Abolitionists of our German citizens How do they relish voting for such a par ty t Let them answer at the ballot-box, and turn these Abolition fanatic over to the exclusive care of their African friend The Prayer for Peace. It This prayer will soon find utterance and the community, weary of debt and taxation, ot lb tax collector and the recruiting sergeant wearv of lb ambulance of the wounded, and lb hears of the dead will hail with eeelacv beyond control th hour when nags of ' . . i ti . l: - permanent truce ira uispiayvu t aauing- lon and Kichmond. I am young enough remember th peace of 1815, and th joy -it ex cited, but it was as nothing in comparison with what ours will be when this brotbeis' war is over Ho. W. li. Hill), Beautifully and truthfully spoken. is hard to conceive of the great joy that will animate and enliven the hearts of th people when this cruel slaughter of Amer icans by Americans is ended ; when tin martial music of the hateful fife and drum is superceded by the sweet songs of peace ; when the march of armies give way to the march of industry and civilization ; when spears shall be turned into pinning hooks and swords into ploughshare, and the Goddess of Liberty, folding away for ever the blood-stained banners of civil war, wear upon her wounded bosom the heal ing olive branch of Peace. Then, Time will dry the widows' tears and sontlie the orphan's aorrows ; hnte, ami envy, and luaiace, ana lamuiciHin win be driven from the land, and enemies now, will be brotners once again, ami join liamls in making America the leading nation of the world "Th land of t, free Anil Uw home uf Ilia LrsYe.' In the langnage of the leader of the host of Israel to the leader of .Judeh en. gaged in fratricidal strife, tle American people err out r "shall the award devour forever ?" A Bogus Congressman. Th bogus Governor of the pretended ne State of West Virginia, Is.ued writs ordering an election for a Congressman in the Eighth District of Virginia, com posed of the counties of FruderLJt, Page, Warren, Clarke, Berkley, Jufl'erson, Hampshire, Morgan, and Loudon. This District, before the' State secoded, was last represented by A. It. Bother, who no hold a seat in the Richmond Cong The election under th order of th bogw Governor, Peibfoint, -was held ou thai 5th January, and her is the result,. given in the so-called Governor's erode tial to th fartunat candidate : ''Whereas, it is crti6d to id by th prop- si oBoer, wot as aaia si action, Asia in pur uaoo of said writs... ia lb county of Mor ran, 148 voles wer iut tor Cbistophsr L. GrofEin. Esq.. and 68 tor Joaenh 6. Wheat. Esq i and id lb county of Berkeley, lit vet wer givea for said GrsfBin j and in the courtly ol Samphire, 68 votes were .east tor said Uramin, and 2 vote for said Wheat. Now. therefore. 1, Yrancis U, Piernon Governor ef tb Cosssnosweal,b of Virginia, do declare that, from the returns mad to me, th said Grafttia was elected Representative as aforseaid: " Gitsb under awaabd apd th rrstsl of lb Cueaaaoeweaib, at the city of fk 1 Wheeling, this 1 4th day of January, in tba tea f osr Lard, lit'i, and I the efgbty-sevwuta year or lb Itotamoo Weajia. FRANCIS H. PEIRPOINT." It will be seen that GnAfAi". whom Pkirpoikt declare elected, received, all told, 842 vote, erU4 ih aik. of.the nine oonnties composing : the .District, he diil not receive a single vote. ) i And yet a s declared duly elected, and presents, his credentials at Washington, claiming seat in the Tlonsel What a farce I But this pretended election ia valuable as demonstrating one fact 2 that the Abo lition policy ' of the Administration has almost entirely destroyed" the 'last vetitlge of Union sentiment in that District. Take for iiiHtam-e, tliu county of Berkley, which gave over eight hundred majority against the ordinance of secession, and now gives but one hundred and fifteen votes for a Union candidate for Congress. Virginia may lie returning to her old allegiance, very rapidly, under Lincoln's adminis tration, but wo " can't see it," and this election don't show it. But what 's the difference ? Lincoln is bound to have a Congress to suit him, whether the mem bers are elected by otie vote, or not at all. These, are war times "military necessi ty," you know. A Renegade "Scored." ; Our readers are already acquainted with the fact that one Cali.icott, ol Kings County Now York, a renegade Democrat, sold himself out to the Abolitionists, and by that means sec urea ins election as Speaker. Since hie election he has voted constantly with the party who purchased him. That our readers may know what sort of man he is, we publish the follow ing speech of Mr, Hughes, from the same county, in the New York Legislature, on hearing of the sale and before his election. How under such a scathing Callicott didn't either fight Or jump out of the win dow, it seem wonderful : Mr. Hughes represented the ; Kings county delegation, and in their behalf ad dressed the Hous as follows Mr. Speaker I rise for the first time in this House lo protest egaiusl the duplicity, polith cat corruption and degenerate knavery by which Mr. Callicott has been put in nomina tion by the Kepublican party for ttpeaker of the lluuie. , . 1 protest against him a being a traitor" to his party, a renegade to principle, one who came here with tbe words "to let" labeled on hi J forehead. I protest against him as one who has betrayed his trust, deceived those who sent bim here, has lett bis district unrep resented by reason ot his apoatacy. It is my province to speak respectlully of all those who differ trout me in principle, luathe and frown with scorn on the placid-faced renegade who would betray his trust. There he sits, with tranquilmng but cowardly apnslacy play ing over his attenuated cheek, at once the monument of his own self debasement slid the victim of currupting and bane inlluences. Heboid in him tbe political Arnold of the men! lie has bartered away tbe rights of s constituents, committed political neriury, joined tne enemies oi nis country s ;onniitu uon, and raised the standard ot lanaticism, insanity and usurpation against her liberties. Cheers ill the gallery, j 1 he blush of shame and dishonor should crimson tbe check of tbe opposition in conde cending to Irsud, toduplicity I will not say to nriuery, because i migni oe considered un parliamentary, but I do say that a bankrnpt, contemptible political trafficker like Mr. Ca- hcot never ruahed into the arms of bis coun try's foes without receiving the reward of the trititor, the spy, and the miscreant A pplause lie nas commuted traua. ine republicans have been the parties to tho crime. Fraud is crime, and that party is based on nulhine? but fraud, treason, and madn'ss. lie baa hovered around this House for the last six days like a political prostitute plying his trade, exposing his person, performing bis lascivious gestures, until at length they enter ed into an illicit connexion with him. and bis lection will be the bastard offspring of their emurace. iineers in me galleries I in the neine of my country, 1 denounce this corruption. I defy the whole phalanx of Lincoln a pimps. I suit with scorn on his ails, bis chaius, and 1 stand here to fasten my hand in the throat of his infamous usur pations. If Mr. Callicot la elected Speaker, it will the result ol a political coalition, tbe most in fernal in its demoralizing element that ever disgraced a civilized community. Taks him, there he stands polluted with toul dishonor, loathed by honest men, despised by his sedu cers, leltalon to revel in the spoils of bis Cheers in the gallery and on tbe floor of the House. I charge him with selling out bis party. charge bim with negotiating a bargain tbe Republicans, while h sat bare, like Cate nae, voting tor Judge Dean. I give him that it would be belter for him he were not elected Speaker. He might as well on the eetract of Mount Vesuvine this wimsr as in ths Speaker's cbsir. II is presence be an insult to justice, a dishonor to legisla tion. I her call on to brave men of Kings conn ty to spew this reusgrod from their mouths. drive this reptile from their soil, cast bim as a foal ana dishonoring reptile. Cheers clapping of hands in the galleries and on OoorJ. 'ln?apeecs, we lUtttoea lo wns wrapt, iotMua. , . ti& A magnificent skating lake is to opened at Montreal When lighted smI uowded with skaters it will be one of beautiful sights, in , the city. , Edward Uassel, a Berlin architect who eosMrncted many ul th far-famed ioe palaces of rji proposes eoastrnoling aa ice fialaee 0 th river opposite tb eilv. The bulldieg will U 40 feel fub, 144 feet long ,apd W deep, and will be surroeaded by a coloneade and topped with a dam ; ail, with, th excep tion of lb window aad doerei te be belli ic. ' ' . ' Of tbe -four bandrad and tbinv-os drafted ate ia Uarlfbrd, Conn., Only kav been mustersd into tb service. A Renegade "Scored." Resolutions of the Champaign County Democracy. TERRE HAUT, OHIO, January 24, 1864. Editor of th tuition Xmpiri t Sin : After an able and stirring speeeh delivered by W, H. Purtlebaogh, Esq., In supper of the Constitution end the law, the 'following resolutions wer saanimoualy adopteioV First, JtaeANtt, That we, th Draooracy of Champaign, County, Ohio, . in mas meet- ins assembled. aooepUUis late election a the judgement of the people against th corrup tion and tyranny oi w AuiuioisirBiton, mw it has been arraigned aid eon denied, for pre cipitating the country ia an noecessery, on hely, and ruinous civil war. heeoed. KHMMO, inaiAoranam Lincoln, the Chief Magistrate of the United State, ha thrown off all disguise ot further pretence of resneot for. or obedience to, ine Constitution or laws of th National or. State CoTertiateits violated all hi pledge to th nation and bas proven faithless to his sworn duties by usurp ing powers neither vested in him, delegated to the National Government, or existing any where in a sre government ; .that w consider t aa much eur duty to resist the overthrow of Constitutional freedom by Executive usurpa tion aa by armed rebellion. Third. Jiuolvtd, , That the arrest, Incarcera tion and transportation of eitieena, without the authority, and in disregard or constitu tional law. denied a trial or even a knowledge of th charges prefers Jrill be no , jongar- winery auuiuiucu w. Fourth. Ruolved, That next tothe liberties of the people and independence of the States, we moat earaestiy desire th perpetuation pf the Union of tbe States, but we solemnly pro claim the conviction that th Union can only be preserved by the maintainance of th principles upon wbrch it "was founded -the voluntary consent ot its members ana tne strict ousrrc of th right, of each other under the Constitution, and that "war is sternal dissolution." Filth. Ruolvtd. That we bave always granted our opponents the right to criticise eur doings, coin puoue acq private, wireugu tbe press or otherwise; that we olaim the tame privilege, and will resist to. the last ex- tremitr enr. -and all- attempts item- whatever source theymy eome, to deprive es of -thensiH I Sixih. Jiaolved, that1 we will In future nark tbe renegades Tod and Dorsey,apd all ethers who wilt loin th enemies ol bis -conn Irys constitution and pretest against them, as being traitors to their party, renegades to Srineiple, and nworthy our. support eccaofi ence. Seventh. Saotvtd, That tr tendar to the Bon. C. L. Vallandigbam oar grateful thanks lor the able and mealy aetanca. Of our uon stitutioaal liberties, both in and out of Con gress and especially lor the bold, eloquent, and able speech delivered by bim on the 14th of Januarv. 1803 ; that we look upon it as the ablest speech ever sued in. the United States, in defence of th American Union ; tbal it has doubly ndrd . bim to ns ; that In bim we have all confidence that our per sons.' our .Droparty-.onr .liherties.and.juove all the Constitution and the Union are safe, and that the vile a lan dees of tbe . Abolition party has not, nor never can, destroy our love for. or confidence in, tbe man who has stood by us and our beloved country in her darkest hour : that for it we will ever hold bim. in rrateful remembrance. Kightti. Kttaivta, i nat tne proceeaings oi this meeting be published in tne Ciaoinnati Enquirer, Dayton Empire and the Logan vaxttte. T. BOWERS, Chairman. URBANA, January 26, 1863. General Bragg's Address to His Army. HEADQUARTERS ARMY OF TENNESSEE, WINCHESTER, Jan. 8, 1863. bs in famy. I no tice sit will out and the Soldier of th Army of : Your salient deeds have won the admira tion of your Ueneral, your uoveroaent, and vour countrv. For myself, I thanx you and am prond of you for them, I tender yon the gratitude and praise you bsve so nobly won. " . . .1 In campaign oi less wan, on moms, ii ths face of winter, your achievements have been unparalleled ' i on bave eptnred more than teu thousand prisoners, tasen ana pre served' tiiny pieue of' artillery and sevsn thousand small arms, in addition to many thousands destroyed. . Yoa he e besidss, captured, eight hundred",'0'". loadedchfut with supplies, wnicn nava neen oesirorou ur brought safely to our lines,, and in pitched battles VOU nave ariven inesnemv oeiure yuu, inflicting a loss at least three to one greater thunjO hsjesjkjslained. j u. V, JJ In retiring to a stronger position without molestation from a anperior fore, yon have left him a barren .field, in which lo bury bis hosts ef lto, esNU to-tally. atui.ecaaeraie his ahattrsd ronko.. Cut ofl from bis Goverr- ment both by rail aud telegraph, and deprived of supplies by the interrupoon of his com munications, we shall yet teach him a severe lesson lor the rashness of penetrating eoua- ry so hostile to bis oeae. Whilst the infant rv aud artillery deiy bim in trout, our invin oible oavalrj will assail him in flank and rear, until we goad him to another advance, on Ln ineAt another filanel defeats : . Your General" deplores, ' in 'common with yqOithe los of your gallant eumrade who nave fallen in our recent contliolA. Let their memories be enshrined in your heart, as lhy will ever be tenoeriy cnerisned oy tneir coss trymea. Let it be your to emulate theji deeda Kemember that your face ae ic th foe, and that on yon rests the defence of all that is dear to freemen. t i Soldiers I tbe proudest reflection of VOd General's life is to be known as the romraap der of an army so brave and iavrooible, you, bave provn. . Ha aJu n higher. . bftoi than to lead such msa to victory, io share their trials, and to stand or fall with them, will be- the erowa of bis ambitiorv IiaixTo Bsuna, General Commsnding. Offioial Geo, Wm. Hssst. A. A. 0. fc 1 i i. . i; . at about up tbe Pe ourswueg Xeet of ninety t9"Hon. C. L. Vallandigbam, complies with tba argst pieitaiios oMhcunaniniuas wish of the Democracy of Ohio, lo go before me nominating ionvenuon oi tne Uemocracj, which meet in Jon usxt. If will doubtless b nominated by aoelamation, and if th signa.af.tae, Tims aaa am tbiao. a mlvr,. safeii kaaaard the predictioa that ha, wiU IWCICTI DJ OCOWIWHWW VMS, - Brawn I as4ui nan for bim; but so I vry Mnntj.tH, No Mo rassca Iiw-ctAPi,Ta reni Esnparor, it ia said, kaa oUsed.sva.mvaiios. clad to be built, la oonieejueno of recent espattmeoU with riled gun Moving tksJianv asseoai ei troa plows a ship east oarvy be penetrated mh 0i.t headed abot, This, report is given in an singiisB paper. The President and the Constitution. tutloa. ' President Lincoln, on assuming the duties of Frasidsnt of tb United States, took the foUowins . t " .;'! - '' VI dti1eMnlf' seesa, that I will fJtkfuBv execute the oflic of President of the United States, and will to the best of my ability, pro tact and defend the Constitution of tbe United States," f This Same Constitution say, art. 4, see 8 : "So new State shall be formed or erected within the jurisdiction- of any other State, nor any . State . be formed by the junction of two or more Slates, or parts or States, without the consent of th Legislature of tbe Htate concerned, i a well as ot the Can- fres." A new state bas been formed by act of Congress within the jurisdiction of Virginia, without tbe consent of th Legislature of th Slate concerned, end President Lincoln baa signed the bill. , . . i ., ! Article 4 ot the Constitution say "The right of the people to be secure In their persons, houses, pspers and effect, against unreasonable' searehee and seizures, sail not De violated. . , The search and sekures of telegraphic despatches ,by authority pf the Presdent, Were in violation of this clause of tbe Consti tution. V ''I ,,,;,,,.,.. J Art. 6 of the Constitution sarsi ,. "Nor shall any person be deprived of inej li oerty, or property, without que process Tbe President has deprived many peaceable tiaens of their liberty, without Idue process law,, end by his proclamation, for which there is no authority, he proposes to deprive citizens of ten Slates, whether they aro Union or Iteb- i, or weir property. 1 ! i Tb 1st article and illh section of the Con- stitetlon enumerates the powers conferred upon Congress ; aud the 9ib section of ths same article designates the prohibitions by which Coongress is specially restricted, oa of which is as follows : i . . .. "Tbe privileges of the writ of habeas car- bus shall not be suspended, unless when in cases oi reueuion or invasion, tne puouc saie tj may require it." 1 - ibis does not apply to tbeaatbonty coo ierred npon the President, that being em braced in another article it applies solely to Congress. Still, the President has assumed th authority to suspend th privilege of the writ, and that, too, wnen the pupiip safety did not require it timet. President Lincoln's Arithmetic. TO TBI IDITOK OT ','THI DAILY TKLKGRAFB." Six "BilL" says my father, handing me your paper, containing ' President Lincoln's "message," . and pointing eat the .following passages, "is this ngM T . taking tbe nation in, tb aggregate, and we find it population and ratio of increase for the several decimal' tieriods to be as fot- lows 174. g,iV,SV, ISIM) S.WM.nsT... leio i.iM.mt: 1M0 S,a.1S, 131.., 1S30..,12,IMI6IU(I. IMU., ISUI.. Mu..at,43,7u... .17,UtW,i63 st-er " ,JUl,B7U....3fi If! , 3S "S par cent ratio of increase. , 37-46 . .., .". , : ..JU IS . ' " " "This shows an average decennial Increase if 34 60 per cent in population tbrouub the seventy years from one brat to our last census taken. . It we bad allowed, our old national debt to un at C per rent, per annum, simple interest, from tbe end of our revlntionarr struggle till to-day, without paving anything on either prinoi nal or - interest, each man of us would owe less upon that debt now than each man owed upon it then; and this be cause onr increase of men through the wkole period aaa been -greater than ti perieenh, svnd has run .faster than, the .interest upon . tbe debt" I was soon able to say, "No, farther;" so h bid me work it out and send It to yon.- ' The result is as follows : " i . Mosey at t per cent, compound interest in ten years increases U707J3 per cent, that is to say, 100 at that rate becomes 167 13s SJd. One hundred of population In the same period as above only becomes 134 6 at one ten years' end ; . therefore each of tbe hun dred would owe one fourth more than be did at first That ia for one decennial period : but, as at the greater rate the ratio increases faster than at tbe lesser, iu 70 year, th .period referred io, tne result stuuas as loilows. it the S.yiv, 825 of population owes in 1790, 3 000,000, at the above rate, ihey would owe in 70 years, if they allowed principal and interest, to ac cumulate over 200,000,000, while tb papula tion bad onlv increased to about 31,000.000. Assuming that the old population only owed about 3-4tli of a pound or dollar each, tbe increased population would owe not less than sit.pousdx ur , dollars each., I: bave pat. the matter in round, numbers, as people generally do not iik to be bothered with decimal. for the president of such greet nation pot- forward such a palpable absurdity, before the assemblage of ail bis greatest and wisest, is rsther tou bad at this period of the nine teenth century. Duo't you think a subscrip tion, might, be got, up to send Professor Bab bageover, to extract the leaden mass of dul hens from the calculator powers of the In telligent- fresident r 1 am, Sir, yoors, e, A LONDON SCHOOLBOY. The Destiny of the Northwest. The destiny ss well as the Interest of tbe Northwest is ilmt of the South, jmt as tb in terests of the whole land moral, social and political were united until New England de- itDerateir, with thirty years preparation- and intention, destroyed their oneaeae by her-bigotry and evarioe. Not content with eating what the West, and manufacturing what the South, produced, ,her voraoious maw demand ed all, both toll and prist, until, by her intol eroat end'phurasaiual spirit,' sh. dror oae secttoa iiitu revolution, aud th lOther into a po.itiou of antagonism which time will only widen and fortifv. As New England refused. nntfl tiin late; to scceptthe destiny which her luoalioiip'hsr.babitsi msrked out that ot be ing the mnuaujiujring sud consusouig,. w;b'ie we oi tn n t ftiq oouin,snouja Be th pro dueing partui rs Europe must take her uloce. With th Mississlnpt In commnrt between ai aadthsooutb; ekhalineef obinmunieatiexi ltn to th eaoastt through a srieadiy sta.1 uut a, upsH,r?l''lWracv.i ,;4n.,oeneauint Ireedou. from a delil trio enormous (or con templation; with fVee'trade with nations forced to bay ot uslosieb an entn as . reverse uhe pwwncww.iusvBnalnses aoiaescriangei in ur lavqr, f,neo, jft interest andm pur pose; with the warning, uow being written, before us of thd (tailder ot Intrenching on Iota oaths eights otlaob otbee-sBoar is the destiny ol tba NorthwastjapdassHekwe bon mi iiva ki sse ner xuouju titraia. CHEAP DRY GOODS At. 1 1 l7 4-A-K.6L7C i EW GOODS JUST RECEIVED i SELLINO 'AT K EDUCED .... , , PHICE..,, , ... AND H01ISEKEEPIN0 (iOOIS In (real variety, consisting In pari or SHEETINGS' I ' ' BHIKUNGS, . LINEN DlAPKR,i COTTON DIAPER, KAriUNS, DAMASK TAW4NU. New Winter. Dress Goods BLANKETS, FLANNELS, QUILTS, TICKINGS, CKA8MK3, - . ' At MS, 3TX sod Oe. PIKIR rABRIOS, rjHOIOK OOO De, einh a Lla, VaMJU Kb, CAMLbln, V LAW ALfACA, MKKINuKs, POP. At BO, tT.eo, (Its, (IS, and Soar. oMonuieui iwr ladies and aiiiuiws. A large to SHAW LB! SHAWLB1I Blripe and Plaid Broc-h Shawls, Bin p. and Plaid Wool Hlmwl., MiMa' Hnawls, giHHl M.Buritnvnl, llauta' Traveling slni.. B H E S S SILKB . .. Uolored Drees Bilks, , Ste, 1; Ulaua bftn Bilks, 1, K, o. Bleached Shirting Muslins. c - i .-ii-i .I-.-,-, ' .,- ... Uood duality at MB, IMM.UOe. BLICAUHKU AHt VKOVVM CAn'luM H.ANNS1.4 B L A. N" TC E T H 'I,. C.il.. . .1 .irnir BlsnksU:: a-,, in, M-t, is- supar Bed Blankets, ,, M wwia auw uriu jniauavu, OfMtra e laaurls; riiuu and 1 h illvd Uuods. t'LAJllIUEl.8. FLANNELS, , Wtnta andAII-Wool llannslsi : ' ' Wlnw UaniaS do.; Btaakerdo.l . . blaaahed and broau tanteado.i upra flannels, ail tiolnrs; ,n, Jl-4 ood. le-.au,, lur lii. , EUBB0ID1U$ AM) LACES. mhroiUrMj Ootlmni, IS, ao,MS. , Niubruiaarsxi Uaakri't)iiit, u went vrielj, Flavin i.iun UoltHm mnd t-ir; ( Liuui 0m; Ctwubno kiid fdu4iM do.; HuuitoD, Ouiuipur, I'lirHavd, oUla aVkViaiBUsvai , 300 doien Linen ( mbrlc lUiulkerclilefk HOODS AND HONTAGH. ZEPHYR WOOL HOOim, at !lft, 31, 50, 69i ww aau at , twv sussuisasay sri iaaBailtl blMlurtPUl NULLAH, UtftuUlUl i-u.viMi ft lurtf) avutwrliiifilt jiut r a!sllVttd " ... Balmoral and Hoop (Skirts ti , uU assortiiieut for Ladies aud Misses. Fdr Hii and Boys' Wea: PlftiO HD.I Flalil OAHtilMKHIH, HATIN ICTH, CAHIl N E C K SC A R F S I s Of CeftiiliiiMi-r'-i id Wiiol Hftia.. . FRENCH CORSETS English & American Calicoes, i j, Taristref raadalliis luw. C III SiTEfll ,i;. ,.l . ! :.: .. , SS Bntlieli aad ammaa UluaitsM, ma, , -TH ,Oi:?L S iH,.!iV:.3il Xii lS ',, ,.,,., I . ,( I :i .i. dalMtm : il..: ' ! i I 1. .. Mqi,0lnrsl,roi.vaat.' Muraiag Gowns. i , O.W.DELAffD, ,., ., ...... : . .., ..' ; .. taal t West svourtl. street, ,..-.! I .. ... . Oppesiu Pike's Oners House, Railroads. Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R. 0N 4 sva f? fir frixjistirriiJd ; . . uuaaua, us iimu. ti and artr Monday nt irelu on h. ldln. . Iuirnl will Ivavfli tne Onion Peiiut. b,x,h ki,u..t u:uu a in, w;li( a m, widS-.4Ai.ni.. Kewraiug, will arrir. at lu.iuaw, Su am. aud :stv am.. , , . . 'Hie s.uu am. aad 4:4i n m. .ib,... losa oounec'tions to ail uoiuu in u.m M, ...... . '' and IS am trail is ilia .m.m.i aud uuivauai rum. Cluuiucu sod in Norliiw.Ml. . Du ' U. U. UAltkY, bni.i-riui, i,.l..,,i. Dayton and Michigan Railroad. ln Umoo ljHa,niiin tinei. lur'imxiu i..i incemiMliaie iHMbla as hniuwK - ,,M,in sn uiim'jo ft, mi i n.m s i. CIllUMKO Slid lLtul AiiiHl knimu hI k.k ml7 H. M. oi(u(-.!lii.a. i,i,..r,u...,..,...'. Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R. n mint wtt-r irttctm.bwr m, tauu. uu umn nnti, i BOtH'W, l'lAMMllkrf Mt.l r1 fetl Lri 1 1 'ire.,.,, .i. ... All V, KUItlM lluitll, tM lOlltlVrsi; i A. i. lirmikn rTt.IU uo.t Awliimu.lM.a, IV vYUli I'vtMjLwrllltr UeH!lMHj. 0B-jk A. M. Sliui tittiii lureijitiUKtlt'UI, ijoluim-. LsUtiUOU WlU OOIUUILrUrt, nrriVlUM .11 VAIUIUIMis Bi :JU i. at uriskum wun ipsjuior (joiiiniDUM: u tn.i uti; ' AIM OH flUMUsltl. L, WlVUaAUtiun M. a, . K. uotbH tvwtt. Hrmuat ia ritjvvffu.u mi ..... . iMiukJtai tu4w-ui,u hurtut m o:ov n u.. ouiJ , llK'rttfuaU H Ills KUtlMstnUUrtk Ht U;H it m. a .a a. . ai jv...... a, ' U-' -(. aMfiiewiiur fOpllllKfltsliI. ivrlsHUH Kua CieUviuuUuitui uoiuuhuiak tt I'oiwrti Witt. UU UUIIIU fcttrHOU 1'HtrtlJliraf, t. Vv M l.t IIsj.s VHU, HTlmKl ttajrtfHllhliL 0:10 U Mi,riHMN4U-. o st 111. Mini Ctiit-ttAlU Ht lU:4tr at Ul. alt,ii,n. ... ...... till tJlr-V-.ltaO.lK.Ml lutta.loK. K. nrilVllia! Ill t;if..-IMiul sal MrHma UUUkirh HI a:ilU p iiiMQii iMllliu .L s... rttMUJlsjM AHUUIlfiHy Hi i'.iU H III, 1. At. llll!lrVili Alt tilUllii.illtltoli, lUtttlU imyum un rriyu m irmn ,ruiu ,ih-iuhi,. MsTllllllMVuiatrU IX;4M, 111.' J sUHl.tM (IHUlIM bin,, Ui I.U.UM hum.. .... ..... to.it, isUi tNtlutil UlUm lif.i.i nmciiiiiii. 1 1. ...... im,.u Me UltrHVH MM lOW Ma lit . ...i.r Iur iuiiruiMlHu ruiHUfM to niniium a r..iii i, 11.. . liuuu, mniy ttt- tint it fuj h t itiiHiii, j it . (. j, , M. u. wLaii. iiea.Ttt'kvl Avuit, ......... . Illinois Central Railroad. i.ilAfti,.. ur . liua. ad ailir Slnuds) , MuveuiUtr Is, in,,,., I ;,,, b,A r. 1,1 J. I 1 lU., lloiun Norlti, mi u n, uu n.iu ,, i. Umno auiau, ;t,u n m huu i.M p u,. U..U l-su. UoinK Norlh,i,:u,a m nd .m (,ui. Umn,. Ouiillt, 1,..HAH, u ,:t i. . Illinois Central Railroad. Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad. s-t9& """" iH'Uri r-tl., tsat WtMLUlbU.. i)m.li.' . Lt-kfeM I1UIU l'IAt,U tU Hll Wtll, fcm,..,, .i.l JMll 1IHI.1H tt1Ml, UmVlllK Hi.vu.li I.,. 1 to. .UliuHn: rt,KlU JA.1fr4i.oc,.. t, u "' .U t. I Itll. 1 ,11 :! juiHt t,k....a. i... j. . tt IUlil Si .V. U.4 rtlsu A,t.U...U. rt t.sMll.u..4a.uu ).,HaOfiSMt Mil WMV MiMtlUlsA Ut-ls.U 1 ...vli.is twulinuuii.h, ' Allltlllrt lit iMVtOU, tllMiil tikUlliriMtt.l.. i. BlUUHUOUSCJtlM. ll..,l.U.it..MMll i,U. liltl-.s I ' firuiui Utty i. lit. 1 ilMUktlail i, i.UlllIUL'llll tllUtt. ok liu'li i a j - Ut UAMII Ue. U.U klll.tj. llirotlflalt'la,tiaiUMU U) liMU l-if ul llllAK iyt M. . iklst, In. s tKUl -.. WAHNAM.iil'l, 1 A l, f,,)MlhKJ. nlui i. t ilirs i. , Batlimore and Ohio Railraod. IV A. A 1 I j i l lt iAU. 1 l in i mi ..... liiftii mitt iHtiuiimitt tin tliu hii.ii. tiim t i itihrihumn out,uv in, 4t mii t. ItUt.s,, I ll't Ul... i iv n mi, nuuiimini it it it ihoi liiwtn. I HIC 1 IIMUH I'llll) lilt iill tl.ti svKHK it. , ' " 111.1 IrtHM-UAIIJf IUI.il IU tMll.lliM.UU idUti lliiluiiioiv i,i -4. mw, i.ttwn ,.w , UJ( rt,,,! Iii i.i If in. ul) .Miuutiir. .it 4. Ml ui... i Ji. .. ... . ljej VelirtliillMtuU ui lj,u4, tali,. ,,, .4 uutawpiti, uuMisbtldj- ati .t.wO.uiUsi 1 lirwUil tll.Mt.l's M Kit) htlol. , .. ltit,K( at VMillUtUll ItillU Htt.llll.itli.IC 1I1UU Mat lUKK MJIUlHtU M UW Willi !. Mil liU fJIUVllltt. itl Ktl til oitml Itiittk iutuue iiif iictu,.Mluiuii.ui 1 Mill U tlitl IUli:iIMI 11M1M tittu U ain.i AA, tu n, H tjMWll .l'i UIVI, JH MtM Aji, t. ; a iMiii-uiiMtuit. Aldli iikMtl iilUw- lti(iMl Littttn 111 int.. , o.!,, . 1. BMI'I ti, tiiit,-,ivi Batlimore and Ohio Railraod. Greenville and Miami Railroad. C'ilAaulis Oil .'ilflaib. .i' OH Mild ftiler WeuiiH.at jmi.iu rji, ibit, i ui MVHtf uuhvu, WXIl. Mill luo, MnVlA'M..., ...t. iKjtuuatp.iiiiuni, mm i wii b m, All its' Mi UIIIUII ft , ,i:A' lAtAlk4ii4Vlii, , i.uvtt Uusmu l ..i'kui,hiii1,u ym, AM It A. liUttill A.U Ultj It Livery Stable. NEW LIVERY STABLE. . a 111 a uudamiKliMI l,a In, ,1 1 , . rj ciuw. ...k'lMuu hum un lll.ll.MllUlt.lv U,,tHiIU( ll. 1,-,- ,.Miumy no...a,i mi uM, , ,u , utuos 1WI .In r,nUl U, .. . J.IUSn i:a I HCAlii I Dyeing House. DYEING H O U &E. U, MW,I. UI.AI,., Uln. t'UOIt'lu a Sir-SM, iVttrlon, Ohio. IlliK iiu,luiiKn.uiuioii,,u, ,.., U,. ,, , A (...,., d)..,,u,l UUMnli..,,,,, ,uu , ... ui,i.. (..au. , hu.i i. now ,ii iW,.,u , kluu. d enaa, ewittis, ftuunuus, VlouHu .m ij..u.. au , on., in,.. u.UJ Uv Vl( u. ulutua ai,ji.iu..i. ivinuKaiiuiu all k.li.lh ul lLrirs. "" a,ram tu u.,.ki, Uii ihiuui, ,u a iniainur lo ill.Uuli.,u, Imri.u, all alulm. .............. . . ". oi m UWol j,UMn, m iv. M I'.i.jl.tN MIKOKNli. Drugs, Medicines, &c. VV'Al'i'JltM KliltSO, VYliolcsule & llctall Oi-uJsii, USA, 9'i.lMl lt..lt'lwrM, -.,' AUK MtUtuaatieduiaid pnnes lur I'aali, AllsitHlil warraulM'l lo uu a, t,tiuu-d. aulb tVMli Oil"'l.uH'r L.imuiijrl,. i,, " , hAl.loKa a KUlMt, "' , ,, u - sab, Thmst; 1 CIMlt and Oarbou Oil of aurwriur iwll7y; 'tu'Ju.'l 'Z-brioonus- Uils, li.r Ml al lha lmii.alor. il . ., . MAMatks a ksUJtbi AriNC lot of Vanu.liea lorsale chMii al 11. iiru. avuraul 1 , ' ,"ia WAI.TKItS KljjIO. RED JACK IT. ' I' h. BAT'S Han Jack a; r nrtai.r maerUak, . uraut nuw iu ujm, fur all niaauw ut i'aius. ,4 WALTERS KEI.HO. aals al Uia Wuttalura uf f MIS Marketing. DAILY PE0TII0 MAEKKT I.IBW GILI.Il.ANDj i ' AT Mo. , Marital alroal, oarUi aids haaando,. siphon Wuu... ,uu,d, . exaplrSftio nuulu, Willi Ilia l.ir U..I Muallt JT a.0 Ld Oufiu ...., V-ieW....ul.1wVAiawaA 0i' U1W a Uial. all.