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Dayton daily empire. [volume] (Dayton [Ohio]) 1850-1865, February 10, 1863, Image 2

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r-r. -i I - X " T 1 T rr 7
WM. T. 1X)AM, KdlMr.
WEDSE3DAV. FEBRUARY 10, 1BSX
Vallandigham's Speech.
W am mow ully to
niah tha great tpeecb of Iton. C. L. VaL
lawdiobam, in, neat pamphlet form, print
ed on new clear type, . Single copiet, five
cents, No roan should , fail to aecjire a
copy, and preserve it' ' 1iMnry ot times
through which we ha paused, s c
WImmw a considerable section, o( oar
tTnion Bha.ll deliberately resolve to to oat,
hall resist ell eoeroive measure designed to
keep it id. We bop never to nv in r
publio whereof one MClion it pinned to the
residue by bayonet. JN tork mount.
That don't accord yery wall with your
"on to Richmond" key, old whit hat.
Your organ ii evidently out of tune,
"Suppose Too go to war, yon cannot fight
always, and when, after much Iom on botb
i,ta and no vain on either, f ou ceiue fiirht-
inr, the old identical question! as to terms of
intercoarae are npon too. Aoranam j.m
coin' Inaugural Aidret; March , IbGl.
That's so. Father Abbaham, and the
people waut to know what you went to
war for. They will have little account
to eettle with yon, ty and by.
Canal Bill Defeated.
The Illinois and Michigan Canal Dill
wan defeated yesterday in the National
House of Representatives. Republicans
attribute the failure of the measure to "die
leadership of Mr. V all am Dion am." Af
ter the bill had been defeated, Mr. Wah
burnr, of Illinois, moved that as the
House had murdered the Northwest that it
adjourn to attend its funeral. j
On Furlough.
The Editor is absent, and not ra
autue his duties for about two weeks. In
order to relieve any unpleasant appreheu
sioni oii the part of the profession who are
most exercised about him, we will observe
that he has gone to attend to some pri
vate business. While the Chief is away
the paper will endeavor to take care of It
self. The readers having nothing to ex
pect cannot very well be disappointed.
Libel Suit.
We have the intelligence that Isaac
Cook. Esq.. of Chicago, formerly Post
Master under Jlr. JJucbanan. Has su
iilfid
the
Horace Grkilet for libel. When
intelligence reached New York that Post
Master Cook had been arrested for squaii
during several hundred thousand dollars
of green-backs intended for the soldiers
the Tribune stated that the delinquent was
"In Cook, Buchanan's defaulting Post
Master :" that "it was surprising tJio
Government would entriiBt such proffs
atonal robbers with large sums of money;'
Ac. Gkkilky being ou the wrong scent
made a bungle of the matter, as is his wont,
and Mr. Cook, it seems, propose trying
the virtue of law upon a very mean man
GrkkliT is used to it, however, and we
dou't apprehend it will work reform upon
him. But a libel suit is something fresh
these times.
Various Items.
Quite an ovation was given to Hon. T.
A. Hendricks, United State Senator, at
Shelbyville, Indiana, ou the Cth ipst.
Three charity concert, given in Lou
don by Jonuy Liiid, have"' produced over
tliirteeu thousand dollors. That was bet
ter luck than the tSoMienr Aid Commit
tee) had with Gough's lectures in Cincinnati.-
A negro man and girl recently sold at
Chrutianaburg, Va., for 95.60U. This
docs not look lika the price of slaves was
going down in tho Old Dominion.
A daily papor ha been started in San
Francisco called " One O'clock," being
published at the hour indicated by it
name.
A young woman was arrested at Indi
anapolis on Thursday of last week, dress
ed in neat-fittiug soldinr clothes, and who.
was a " s ort " about the saloons in that
city for some time.
The Louisville Democrat, of Saturday,
hays Messrs. Robinson it Millott, city
' manufacturers, on Second street, sold to
large house in Boston, a lot of 1,000 boxes
Kentucky manufactured tobacco at 63 els
, per pound. The Democrat say that
. tha largest lot bought, and highest , price
even paid, at any Que time ui that city
A woman named Sault, residing in Co
lumbia county, Pennsylvania, on Monday
momiag murdered three of her ttep-chil
dren, aged respectively seven, nine, and
fourteen year, by severing their head
from their bodies and throwing their re
mains into the fir. She U now In jail
A co temporary notice the lingular fart
that neither Mr. Cameron or his friends
have yet denied tb statement of Repre
sentative Byr, 4 lha Penn-iylrnnU Leg
islature, as to the 120,000 bribe , ;
.TaponicswlonVin New York, (t la stated.
as resolved Itself into clirba of belles,
mairied and unmarried, ol twenty .each ;
and once a week they meet to si egg-nog
and chocolate,' nibble) frosted cuke, gossip,
and ostensibly make shirt fot the soldiers.
Th ilulu " are pcialy exclusive, and
are the rage, hut the shirt are not numer
ous. The soldiers can't see them.
A Washington despatch of the 5th inst.
ays : " I bo National Inttutgenctr of tins
morning, in an elaborate editorial, cen
sure Mr. Linolu for having interfered
with the management of the war, and
holds more decided language against Mr.
Lincoln than it has heretofore done."
Resolution have been introduced into
the New Jersey Assembly, declaring that
New Jersey is not willing to be taxed for
the purpose of emancipating slaves in Mis
souri, a purpose not contemplated by the
Constitution, and giving notic that a debt'
contracted lor such purpose is not binding
in law or equity, and will not be regarded
n the light of an obligation. The resolu
tions have been referred.
Two Democratic pane's the Leou Pio
neer and the Nevada Democrat have just
made their appearance both strong in the
Democratic faith, whereby the country is
to be redeemed. Good for California. 1 '
Mustard growes wild on thousands of
acres in California. It is superior to the
English imported mustard, and its gath
ering will yet become a great branch of
business. There were shipped from San
Francisco for New York, in pecemher,
two hundred aud thirty-tour bng of mus
tard.
A white woman at Fisbkill, New York
has eloped with a r.egro preacher, taking
all the money her husband had, and leav
ing hiin three small children.
A Richmond paper tells of one luui-
Ired and fifty Yankee deserters taking the
oath of allegiauce to the rebel Government
in that city.
Vallandigham's Speech.
We received a copy of the late speech of
Hon. C. L. Vallandigham, in Congress, ou
the "Great Civil War in America," too late
lor publication this week. We will next wnek
publish it in full. It is the ablest speech ever
made by Mr. Vallaiiuik-hasi. rso man can
read it without being convinced by its argu
menla and consenting to it conclusions. We
cannot conquer the bomb. The Administra
tion does not waut to restore the Union.
Twenty months, a million ot men, two thou
sand millions ot dollars, hearty co-operation,
absolute and unlimited rule, every Mute gov
ernment, all the President could ask or think
of he has had, and yet a decisive and import
ant battle has never been gained for tho North.
I he people cannot help seeing the wicked
schemes ol Abolitionists and plunderera. The
people are tired ot the war. 1 bey never
would have gone into it but for Abolitionism.
Now that it baa turned into a crusade ngsinst
slavery, they want it slopped. Shall we stop
the war now, or shall we sacrifice another
million of men and another two thousand mil
lions of dollars, and then close up our rela
tione with the South ? We could have let
them go two years ago without the firing of a
II the Republicans had lullowed their judg
ment and feelings, they would not have; at
tempted war. But there was a necessity.
1 he elections of April showed the waning pro
portions of their party. They did not doubt
they could whip the Sooth in short time and
at suiull cost. The war was commenced , to
save the Republican party. It has failed.
The Republican party is broken up. The
Union is broken up. War can not restore
the Unioi:. What ean T Peace, time, com
promise, commerce, relationship, conciliation,
common interest, national pride hopes,
memories, songs the cultivation ot friendship,
forbearance, the re-union of the church, ne
cessity, the overthrow of Abolitiouism, there
storation of Democracy. Mr. Vallaudivham
laims that reconstruction is possible, tie is
unalterably opposed to dissolution. His plan
s to declare an armistice, and withdraw tlx
army the entire and united North to prose
cute peace with the same vigor and enthusi
asm they have prosecuted wax lor two years;
We will Ihso gel back, perhaps, to where we
started, and be ready to re unite upon a sound
basis fair and houoreblo alike to both sec
lions. Ohio Patriot. ,
a
is
Oen. McClellan received much atteution on
his veoeot visit to Boston. Invitations were
pressed upon him to visit other prominent
cities in New England. Deputations from
Concord, N. II., Portland, Maine, and Lowell,
mass , uniiea upon mm, anatenuerea him the
hospitalities of their respective cities. The
General daoltaed aH tb invitations, heWver.
'id consequence of having already exceeded
the time aiiotlea lor his visit to the bast Ite
stated to the Concord committee, among other
thing, mat na wss preparing a history ot the
peninsular campaign, lo which he wished to
devote the principal part of bis time., ,.
A lieutenant In the Thirty-second IlGiioia
re -nn-ut, falling with a charming rebel siren
a' .Masuvuifl, i ennessee, Became so infatuated
tliut he some weeks ago deserted, and with
the young lady escaped beyond tb Federal
lines. Toe young lady was wealthy, and
the use of her money .the pair msuaged
run tha blockade at Caarleeton, and arrived
at Havana last Christmas day, when tkey
were married, and ayr bow liviug.il is said,
happiuee and elegance. " ' '
1 KaY A Western editor hearing it remarked
that persons in a drowning conditio suddenly
recollected all the transaction! of their livea
wished that a Cw of hi dsliuqueul subscrib
ers would lake a bath iu deep water.
Vallandigham's Speech. Mr. Cox on Puritanism
The eonutrv owe tk Hon. S 8 Cox, of
Ohio, it thanks for thorough dissection of
the pretensions, egotism and hypocrisies of
Puritanism. There is an element, as Mr. Cox
truly aaya, in New England character, which
1 "born ill the bona and bred in the flesh,"
and which, therefore, seems utterly irradioabla.
It is energelio; it is active; it pushes its way
everywhere, and it Is ever accompanied with
the idea that " my doxy la orthodoxy, and mat
everybody sis' doxy i heterodoxy." Such
a sentiment as this a a substratum to society
cannot make liberal member ilence it is
the height of folly to claim, a the Puritan
do, thai the principle ot liberty descend to a
from Plymouth Bock. la exposing and in
showing the absurdity of this position, Mr,' Cox
be don great service. Still, it i very diftl
cnlt to define with distinctness the exact influ
ence of Puritanism in our politic. Not ail
Puritans are Abolitionists, nor all Abolition
ists Puritan. Tbad. Stevens, for instance, Is
as far from a Poritan as oao be imaajaed,
vet he is on of the worst Abolitionist in the
land. On the contrary, the descendant of
many New Kngland families now in the south
are the strongest defenders of tb present re
lation of the races. The truth seems to be that
the Pari tan character, 'oncrer the teachings of
the t ederal school of politicians, has been
intensified, w!iile,'on the contrary, in the South
even the Cavalier element, the moat devoted
defender of roval prerogative, haa, under Ui
VeHflhthM of Jefferson" and "the influence of
their form of society, been translormed into
,tb most liberal and genuine Ueniocracy.
The blow, however, that Mr. Cox gives the
self-opinionated and arrogant zealot of the
worst featurea of Puritanism and Federalism,
is a most severe and telling one. 1 be addrees,
we are pleased to say, places Mr, t'ox far
above the mere politican. A vigorous and
able political orator we knew Mr. Cox to be.
The public, Tiowever, fere not before fully
aware that he united, to a full acquaintance
with all the Hem bng!and isms, a power to
philosophically analyse the mysticisms of the
Tratisceudentalista, and trace them to their
iionrcesi" it our -democratic speakers would
oltencr leave the beaten track of politic and
attack the literary and philosophical preten
sions ot the ,meron, the hippies, the
Heechers, 4c, they would do the country an
immense service. It is the fundamental phil
nxajiliy 'of a jieople which, after all,, sways
their action. The Democracy may get into
power temporarily, but they never will again
control the government ptrmatuHtly, until
they uproot the entire New Kngland anti
slavery philosophy; aud hence the pretentious
egotists and superficial philosopher of New
Kngland, who set themselves op as the Holons
of this era, must be overthrown. The people
must not rely upon them for ideas or for liter
ature, but we must make a Democratic litera
ture aud a philosophy whose essence shall be
the pure principles of a genuine Democracy.
Mr. Cox has pricked the bubble of these New
England pretenders. tie ha dared to chal
lenge their arrogance and expose their shal
low claims to popular regard. In this respect
we consider Mr. Cox's speech of great weight,
and at soma inconvenience have placed, it,
this week, at length before our reailears. It
is the only full, correct report published, and
we trust all our readers will be sure and peruse
it. Caucasian.
How to Grow Chiccory.
The beat substitute for coffee is chiccory,
much used in Kngland, and by many preferred,
when mixed, to pure coffee alone.
Chiccory is much grown in (iermany. It is
a root about the sine of carrot 1 he seed
resembles that of the parsnip, and is general
ly sown to drills about eighteen Inches apart,
iu a good, warm, rich soil Cultivate, harvest
and save the same aa carrots.
When preserved, the root being well clean
ed, are cut in quarters from end to end, and
then cut in pieces about an Inch long, and
dried as apples are dried, either in the sun or
by artiticial beat.
When used, roast and grind, as for coffee.
We trust that Hon. Isaac Newton, the Com
missioner of the Department of Agriculture,
will causa tha seeds of this valuable root to
be diatribnted, with any needlul specific in
structions iu reference to its culture.
A Real Gentleman.
lie never dresses in the extreme of fash
ion, but avoid singularity in bis person or
habit.
Is affable with his equals, plsasant and at
tentive to nu interior.
; In conversation he avoids hasty, -ilL-teni
pored, or iusulting remarks.
Never pries into other people's affair
'' Detesta evea dropping aa among the post
disgraceful ot crimes.
Never elanders an acquaintance.
Does never, undor any circumstances, speak
ill of a woman.
Never cuts an acquaintance who ha met
with a revere ot fortune.
tie always pay the postage on bis letters
ot busiuest aud in advauo tor bis newspaper.
The Late John A. Washington.
Oa January IT, George K, H."Uoeb, of
Chicago, acting as "attorney in fact' of the
rebel John A. Washington, who was killed in
Western Virginia, on Ansnst 1st. 18til. nra-
semen to juuge oraawen, in me vouniy uourt.
..-rln' j ' ,," A ' ' A :
the petition of Richard I. Washington, exe
cutor of John A. Washington, praying that
tb will of the. latter be regularly, certified,
lo. This will bequeaths to bis setsn children
tb property of the Kebel Colonel, in the city
ot vnicago, consisting oi inree piece ot im
proved real estate, worth ia the aggregate
f ioim. some or toe papers ot that city are
urging tnai mis property anouia ne oonnscaled,
by
to
' Tm PaomsKD "Swaaiia" r M.bsachdsstts
voLtmiin-ine etiori to rata a batulio
Of the cavalry regiment from thia State, in
the western couunea, seems to be a failure
Probably not mora than one full company of
men that stick bare been obtained in all the
four western counties; and soma at least of
tbe persons who expected commissions in th
baiallon will be disappointed. Lieutenant J,
Dwight Oroa, of ibis city, of tbe Idth Dm.
ckaaetts regiment, who came home to recruit
a company of tbe cavalry, with tke promise
of its captainoy, baa abaudoned the enterprise
and gone back to bis old position in the Army
of the Potomac: - 'Others will probably follow
vue same coarse. -oprtnypcta republican
in
.llf, Stoke, of Trenton.'-N. J:. latU
smsI Judge Nsr, of the lii America,
having put bis marriage among the dth
AUhougk the acoomodating editer of-!
fared to make it all right by putting Stokes'
- w KA.n"0g, fb V 'Wea, the indignant"
Benedict would not accept the amend honor-
table. pamages fix cenU. ;
Vallandigham's Speech.
W give to our reader in to-day's paper
the great speech recently delivered by lion.
0. L Vallandigham in tha lower House of
Congress, in full It is needless to ask a Dem
oral into whose band thn speech may fall to
read it Be will certainly do it; bat it is emi
nently proper that Republican hould read it,
so thai they may be correctly informed as to
his position, which information they can not ob
tain through Repablican.ahffets. Whether they
have any admiration for the man or not or,
indeed, whether they regard him as disloyal
they should examine his speeches and thus
form an Intelligent opinion in regard to him
and to the extent of disloyalty. This speech
waa listened to by crowded galleries and Door,
and elicited the most marked and undivided
attention. Leading Republican presses pro
nounoe it a treasonable production one of
the most bold and insolent and this baing it
oertified character by leading Republican,
there ia no danger that any of 11 virus will af
fect any Republican who may read it j bnt it
doe furnish strong, overpowering, reason
why it should have the widest possible circu
lation, that the ranks of loyal men may be
built up into huge proportions. I fit is a bold
and insolent treasonable production, the
more Widely it is circulated the more Repub
licans and Abolitionists it will make, and we
would very respectfully suggest to the Repub
lican Central Committees everywhere, that
they publish it, unabridged, and withont note
or comment, as a campaign document. Such
publication will, undoubtedly, prove beneficial
to the country Chillicotl Adverttitr.
Parson Brownlow.
The life-long reviler of Andrew Jackson
and the Democratic parly, ia now the great
man of the hour in the North. We cut from
the New York 7V;'buue, of January 6, 1W5H,
during the etlorta ol the Uepublicans to
elect an endorser of the Helper book to the
Speakership of Congress the following par
agraph, ebowing what kind of a parson he ia,
and what aorl of n Unionist he then was:
The Kev. Mr. Urownlow, of the Knoxville
(Tenn ) H'Ai'o, thue relievee himself upon the
organisation of the llonse:
We, of course, will not advise southern
opposition members what to do, believing
them competent to preserve their own sell
respect, and to discharge a duty lo their coun
try and their' constituents. Hut were we a
member ot the southern opposition in con
gress, before we could occupy the paltry and
contemptible attitude of croeping niter a party
that had spurned us by its del-berate acta, we
would aee the rnpltal of the nation, and all
the territory North and Mouth ol it, auuk to
eternal perdition. Nay, we would aee all the
political organizations in America as lar in
h I as a pwon could fly iu a tliounand years,
or as a forge hammer would fall in twice that
time I sooner than thus degrade ourselves
under the pretense of battling for the homes
and right of our children, we would see them
starve to death, and then seal ourselves upon
their coffins with a Southern gentleman, and
play push-pin for the layer bier.
Speech of Mr. Vallandigham.
We give up most all of - our paper to-day
(br the purpose of laying before our readers
and the publio at large, I he great speech of
Hon. Clement Laird Valiaudighain. We
hope everybody will read it' It ia a bold,
fearleaa, patriotic Sien'h, one wbioh created
perhaps as great and ax deep an interest In
the country as any speech ever delivered in
Congress. And well would it be for the coun
try and people if tin- mad fanatics North and
South would follow bis advice, and cease at
onoe this war, which is only resulting in the
destruction of hiiiutm life and waate of
proerty and treasure of the people, and eat
ing out the aubstance of the nuliou. Mr. Val
landigham's speech ia no less a bold and
manly pica for humanity, for right, tor justice,
for religion, for the vitnl interests of society,
than it is a patriotic effort in behalf of our
once glorious and triumphant Union. Head
it read every won), and think of its teach-
ngs Clermont (Sun.
Bi'tctLiTioii in 1ky Qoous. The rage for
speculating is sprcuiliiig from Wall street to
Kroadway. I he milkers speculate IU gold
and stocks, ami the ((roadway dealers are
speculating in dry goods. Ilence the calls
upon the public In buy at once, aa priooa are
going to he raised, mid the rush of ladiea to
purchase enough viioim to laat them a year
Wall street ban uurhed gold up to l 40, and
Broadway intends to operate for a riae in dry
goods also. I .el the ladiea be patient and se
rene and not get all excited, and these spec
ulators will be very badly bitten before sum
mer cornea. -r-Utrald.
Tke Ohio Slatetman ot Sunday says :
'Botb bi'AiK-lipa of tbe Legislature adjourn
ed at noon on tfuturday, toito "on a bust to
While Sulphur nprinvs. Mr. Wilson, the
frentltinnnlv liroprii'tor, had the members
taken op in nloilis. Altogether, it was quite
an extensive uluijjhiua; party. The Senators
and Hepn Hcniaiivci. with their awarina of of
ficers, drew tln sump per diem when thus em
ployed as t hey" Mo when here in the di
charge of tlifir publio duties."
The New i'ork oorreaponUence of the
r hilailelhlun Inquirer (Kopubhcan) aaya:
"la Wall sinwt th" week begins with
dead calm, broken only with symptoms of a
reaction in the snnciilatire movemeuts 10 eold,
sterlVnir i-xcfiange, stocks and merchandise.
A notewurthv li-ature, too, ia the fact that the
broknra s" lirginning to buy op th notes ol'
the Mew l oik banks with green-baoks, pay
nig two per ciil premium lor tneai. '
What does that uienn?
jUaiT Hauipmhtir I The voioe of the Democ
racy is for a cessation of hostilities for an
armistice for time 16' discuss, to deliberate,
and in if honorable peace cannot be bad.
The r.oiiublicana. on the other band, ara for
War new Ball's Bluffs and Frederickburg's
more killed, mangled and missing more
widows and orphans, more snuenug ana dne
titutinn. more Dxbi, more Taiee and more
srea Jfiij5'rs,-rr-iiffoa Uaretti. ., .., ,
aiMr. rtmikes says tbe reason childreu
are ho bad this generation, is owing to the
weariug of guiltr, ehoes instead of the old
faaliioned slippt'is. " Mnthera find it too much
trouble to untie u whip ohihjreji, .so hay go
unpuni l.fd; but when she Waa a child the
way tbe ld.aUtpfc srl lain us duty, was a
caution.
furl
j
Huaoas r-iaWaH'-TlifWIewrarf ap
peered on a tetter from a soloTef addressed to
a young ladv not many mil.- from this citv:
'Soldiers' s lettar, and nnrt a red.,,, Hard tsi'k
In plaoa ' of 'breadT' ' Postiuaster, JEove this
through. ' i nary a stamp, but sevon months
du." tfev Uaeen Journal, i r
CHEAP DRY GOODS
AT
EJL
.fto:
is
o
74 :AND ,70
WIOST
FOURTH
HTKKKT.
.1 J W Jo
CINCINNATI, -OHIO.
NEW OOODS JUST BKCEIVED
SELLING AT DEDUCED
PRICES.
AND
HOUSEKEEPING G00!)S
la grant ranely, senststlng- la part uf
SHEETINGS, ,
SH1KTINC1.S,
LINEN DIAPER,
COTTON DIAPEtt,
BLANKETS,
FLANNELS,
QUILTs,
TICKINGS,
NAf K1JNS,
1 vi.auuiji
DAMASK TABUNU.
CRASHES,
New Winter Dress Goods
All0i,isji, as.UTandaoo. .
KINKK KAMKICH, CHOICE GOODS, such as I'Ol'
l.lriM, VKhOUlOt.CAMl.KI'S, PLAID
ALPACA, SltUlMJKs,
'.i. 1. :;.-.. ,: .1
O L O ,
Ai 0,7,U, I(t,l, ,Dd natr.'; A lr
SMwrunsul lor iuMu sou Muwas,
MIIAWLHI SIIAW'LSI!
H(ri and Hlsid Hruche Uhawls,
felripo aud Plaid Wool sliswls,
AlmnwS' HltawlM, gUOU MlWUrtlllt-Ut,
Ueuu' '1 ruveling aliawls.
13RE88 - UILXU
Colored Brass Silks, 75, t. II;
lOut: iirasa Hilks, , 46, VI SO.
Bleached SMrtig J&vsldna.
UuuduUaailtVaUUA.lMVl.ua
BLKACUKU ASU MKUWIS CAiVtWiN FLANNELS
B X, JSrli.E .T .H .
Col .i.-.i Aiiiit lllauketa:' : u . ..
-s, ll--t. is-t, u-4 super bed Olauksts, , U, as.
0er rlauualai Plain aud 'Iwuled Wouds.
ILtlVVtLS, ......
riiANIVUUi,
FUNNKUI.
while and All-Wuol Vlaunelsj
Whlla Xornal do.; Hliakordu.i
lllaacned aud grown Cautou do.; .
Opora rianuola, all oolora;
11-4 aud 1 4 Uo.,lor Uxlira. '
EMllROIDEKIES A.M) LAt'ES.
KmUoidsrsd Collars, IS, 140, na.
kmliroidarad Haniikorrliiali, in ureal variety:
Plau) Lmm Collars and Sola) . .
Lavs Mia; Cambno and Mualm do.;
llouilon, Ouiinpure, H'livaad, 1 ''' 1 -:
Liala and Yalauoiaanaa Laoaa.
300 dozen Lluen Cambric Haadkervhtofs.
HOODS AND SONTAGS.
infuiit wool hooim), ai aa, t, ao, oak
io.t, lor Ladies, Misses and chlldrsn;
NUU1AM, beauulul oolora; a larga assonuiaui Jilal re-
Italmoral anil Hoop Skirts
Full sssorliiisnl lot Ladies aud Misses.
For Men and Boys' Wear
! I I 11.. .1 . I. I
Plain and Plaid 0AII8IMKKXS, ffATIN a'TIS, CAdU
a.a, roaua auo. colored Ci.uilstS.
NECK SCAR F 8
of Osihnn-w i . tVcm.I aid. 1
FRENCH "CORSETS
English it American Calicoes.
Van.ljf ol Usuls ssl(lu( low.
.1 ..s M. .,.. I. ... . .
: .. i t . -, ,11 -A . ! .
4 -4 Kiii.li.li sud Anisncan Chiulsss, , (IU, J S,
O A B n ,M ;ii Ii K
.!-:: , .i ., ; , ; '"-I l.l-.l "I "' ;
Hisli Colors, Sjr Uaas' Mureui- Ousrusy
I t3. W. DHLANP,
- -I i o .' 'i :i- "' '
, ... .,. e West Vw VIM stress,
Oppo.it. Pike's Oners House.
Railroads.
Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R
jat
CUAKOki u XlUlt.
Oa tod Aner M tMT n
CwutnU will Imv the U
N sud siler Mondav nasi trslnaan lh laihana
nion Liepol, Histh siruwt,
ft.1 6:00 ft ID, etlltt ttl Mid 4:46 a Qi
mat m. r
TliVW m, nd .4S bin. t itifitNa Lr.i.,.r.,.L.
OM CODI)HJUonl tO ftll IMjilltaf III Ills U asait ....I a.,.,.iL.
nd - in in trftin . tha hurtftt mm iiuitket ruui
( uniejof u uu im rioruiwftftt.
Dayton and Michigan Railroad.
"'ir n
tsi
war in. - -- m
ON and after Bunds, nay 4, lrH,
leers Union Deuot. siith Hmai. .... 'I ..i...... .....
auiatHnnMUta points as IoIIuwm;
luieuo auu initio Mail si b.:tu a ni.
C'hleasosud Ixiroit MlKlil KxiirvKral n no ,,m
ul.7 . . -M.BlluhMAhhK, iiM,riuiuiieuk
Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R.
ON aud after He. ember 111, moo, Sim 111,1,1 lurihei
. sad SYeialu ',mim mil i,
ba t I UN, Kiiinat north, as follow...
'A-Hi A,M:. ll,r,uh '-" and AiH.-uiiiino,l,.i.u
0:30
hull Iraia lorHprlnvflpld. ol.u.
in, ilsHelonuune. urM. i-i.. .....
iky. UODJi'llUtf at hi.ruiHkl.. ...w .
London nd Col u m bu. , am Tin, m coluin bu. i Vm
mi at UrhMmwiM, train Kr uolumbns: at orei w
I raiaoa Piusbur, si, Wayne A ctuoago h. k. iZ .
tjo.t. ernvuiu iu (.resume l 4:41, u miid 11U istnt m
4: JU a lli: SI Clyde with Train ou iji.vI.T.i . 'I .'" r.'
u"Mt ". arnring ra Cleveland at s:4ft v n .
L-uuk.raaisoam.anu Uorfclo at 6:: . M. uon
West, arming id lolwlo at 1 lo . m, i,iru ,t ,, ,b '
in, Clnuaguai Mia am, and Hn,liik al i. .-, ,.
G-1 I f' A f""" "'r bcriuii.M, trio..
XX and nalioioniatuo, countitiiiH at loj'u,.i whu
So,K OH, r.l .UlirK, a i. ,ajl aud C. Kfcl
Moail, arriruiip BUreMlio atoil6 a m. .
oin. Uoin ISMt, (villi ITaiuarnvuiKui jri. ,,ui ,
0i6am.audClilcauoal Mum. a. ...! .Y, '.
oa Cleveland and lolulo R. K. arnvinK u, Clotoiawl
vwuu mi:w p ui Rial nillMiual- fc;o u ,.
reaohus aauuiiHk al V.4o a in. r
7.1 1 r. Illlllladilu Ai-ooniluooauou, loal.lv
I .tsJ Usyuiu on arrival t. nuiu ,ri ...r
racu,uauriut;li.ldlv..ulii,l.,lla,uaal lo l ,,,'
Viewl LlbartV al 11:2J on.. ....o 1
and Uunuviilaal l:lsa ui. 1 ' "
j Kiaou via uns Line u all v,ui, ,,, MHt ..,
Weal, uui twhau al Uir l ,rk., ,,i,. . ... , . .T..
"ATI'W. klMU.tuw.tAa.ul. ".muv.o,.m
always as low aa b, au olli.r rouii.
IToriuaruialiou ralauva u. .1...... ... ..
a?;VTl'"U"CV',',''U''" I.
Illinois Central Railroad.
ui&aua or 'iiivik.-'
ON sudefwrMonday.Noie.iibM-m.lHul, ru ,.
Iraiua will Irava Slulluou aou l auu. a-, iuu,.'
LKAV'h MA'I'lUdrt.
Hoi nK North, l lo p ,,, ,uj u ,KI u ,
tfuiu lloillll, 4:.aj a in aud i.W p m,
I.KAVHi I'ANA.
' Uoinjl Norlh,o:ooa in auil z.M pin.
Uoiuji houlli, I !:;) n, ud r.io u in.
Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad.
tiKlta liaiiy iruuiH v;i.i, (Iu Coiumui.. ,,, ,
X U'-anuj iruin Imylouloall Kuaitm .u,
I lira Daily Vrama Ka-,1, Iciwinii ihm,' i,,,.
bsalaa loliu: i,al,i. au.M ......... . "'
aliUC-IUIIibualJuJ liapioaaal 1 Cw,i.' ..';,,o! ,o ',
awpouiy ai. Auuiaauu L,ouuuu. A.oiiih,o.i..iiu t, u.
p. iu., slops a, all Way suuioua liw.u .n,,ii ,,.,
Oullllllhua.
Ariiviiiasl I'aylou.uiahl MlirMMH ,14;. ,
oioaaliouu;ll.a.iH.jColi,uibuKUd Clii.-iuinu'i i i...
praaa 0::u p. UI.
Iraiua luu l.y (Joiumbua lima, wl,irli j, j uhuiU.a , ,
ter llian layun lima.
Tliroilali ui-kola i u U) had lor all l.:,..i.r. .
oaliuiaous. W. aift(,'liok Haeul.
? OOUWAJII, m.panino.!lil.
C. WsaN,iiou I
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Uiiaai nAln,iAl.uuUla.-leriiuiiau-r, ai (Va,li
lUKUjnaud liulliluuroou lln hui. u.l Iv n.
Uauwoou auu l-iu k.r.Mug uuiue nl, al ulo.-u ,.i ,
.(uuilca Willi UailiuaUa, Siaaiuai., ai loi uu.i li.o, ;. I
..o.ui.iu ilia Meat, uuulliniil auu ioiim,.(,,
nirao i rams imiiy ki ml ll.u kuM.-iucuu
'llniaUn-ouiy roula lo V, i.l,ih);u,o w,, -k
1.USVU UiUtuuuie al 4:.IO. J;4otluO lu.uo a III. ...
uu U:iup in; ou Uuudaya al 4 M una l:4u a in mi,.
I.a Viaaliinjium l ti.oll, 7:4oun.l II a In, and ii iv
auu o p in; ou ni.iun.ya ai J.M uuu j p iu only.
..v..a -'ii ,o u.a r.aau... uu,tN.oau Ou uiot-ui, u
Via Waaninuuin cuy aiau auuiliouui i liaivt. oi a;.
iiiuaau,uli-a auuluiu aa low an oy aui ull ronl.
Inquire lor liokula via hnluiuuieauU unu, luu,. k...
Stauynl lllo priBolpal Kailroail oltuxn, IU Uui Vii.i.1.
Oi-l-:VAa,ut.a. Vfaau.t'UrtK'1.
L. M. Ut,u. 'iickelAal.
- Wig,k'1 ul I lau.pojuillou. alilli
Greenville and Miami Railroad.
UN aui tMlvr WvuueiHiHy, jHiury uuth. IMt3, uul
luruior uviiuw, umus miM iuu uu luiiowt):
Arnvval Onion Iv.Aft y tn 11 4:tu
tth.iUtva.aNU.
Umva Union hi o:ih hi. uud l i.
M. O. UTlMaUN, hii),'!.
Greenville and Miami Railroad. Livery Stable.
NEW LIVERY STAPLE.
I Oil uuiraigutHi imveeuitUulicd m Lafry .ivUa
X builUiuj ibrnmrly acciipiuil by brtrv Uilio. uo
.-,iieron irM. lUiiituiftU.ly atiiMjinie the murk ft.
Wlivremaiy UtliNii.aU fill UUjVM. Llie) U of lUsJUMM
OUIaMlal, Will, UUlttU lir Cri lligVH.
lliov vrel)u prtumrmii lo hur). horewaliy lU Wnt.lt,
on rtwuiuaui(cu.e,, ,
. ""Tell. JA3f fc.M !ATHCAKT.
Greenville and Miami Railroad. Livery Stable. Dyeing House.
dyeing" h oTiJ s e.
. MO. a, ST. CLAlU, UK.'. XMH4j'M rlK l li,
Dayton, Ohio.
rlUlK undsraiara inloima ltu puUiu mat he i. a
X plaoln-al oyer, and Itaa ci-taLa,nU,-a a Oys liuUaa al
Uia alaivo plaua, auu l now pirpaian iu . 0101 all kiuua
ol Mlks, aauua, KiOOou., noon ii and Cuiiou Uooua
any oolur llial way tw di-aiiau. . .
(roaau sndauau, lluulo.l Hum all kind, ul lalirira.
Us rrarraala to iMiian all s'hmIm iu a inannui-lo iva
aatialaollou, laiviUMall aruultfa aaosaaaiy lo Jianuilii
Ula wora in Ilia Uvalpoaainla.lylt,.
S4 IlknUAAN V) IK0a.NI.
Drugs, Medicines, &c.
13 11 TJ (J b .
WAi-TiSIta Si KK1.SO,
Wholesale & Ketall Drugglstt,
Na. as, Third elseet, llaylou, !.,
ARK sallius al redursd prlw. air i-m.h. AHurlu-li i
warrsoladto 00 aa rpptsaeuted. .f.;,,
COAL. OlIsnd.olhsrlAinpalorHalaby
WAL'la,KB KKIiO,
j;? , '0;',6 '" t.
(l)Ab an Oarbon Oil or anporior qimhtr: also, I u.
j lirioaliu Oils, fur sale at Ilia Oniiialore ol
Airiha lot or Varulis kirsatrcueapat UielmL
mtot ul M
!!! JWALTEKH J KK1MO.
RID JACKET.
IL. DAT' Bkl JACKET eioela any other t.iiu.
. mailt now Iu u, lor all manner of Paius. 1
aaiaal Ul. UruB.loreof iraiua. an
"a WAl.TKKS KKIJIO.
Marketing.
DAIIY PBOVIIIOH MABKET
A . Market slrael, north side, h.rvtoloie
J atephea Wolla'a ataud, (, puarad to fliral.b llie
uuUmwiU) in. vary last ouallly of a.k and CurM
Maau,Vssuulea,as.,allbU)WBV UADM PHICikK,
give aua a trial. aaas

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