Newspaper Page Text
WM. T. LOOANi Kdltor.
SATURDAT. FRBRUARY 14, 1863. Ah! He Vihdatttd'Vagiat't " Bedtl from .VTMhligtbtt wy tht: " Oowraor Cos, jpx't Wcent Message, together with other movement in the same direction, are biiU for the Democratic vote I " The Mm authority ais" says Senator Wri-soB hi reported eMversely tv the House bill for the organisation of negro brigades, itting that itifficient authority for the purpose already exists. , Is this. also, a biJ for the Democratic vote?" New England and Niggers. The Clereland Leader that " Col, VLLAiiomAii, and the Em wbe, are in fetor of leering New England ont of their nowly constitnted Confedera cy." We then pronounced the statement false, but the Liadtr repeats it. " Cox, Vallandiohah, and the Enrmi " have no "newly constructed Confederacy," or any other kind of Confederacy. We are for the Union as it was, under the Constitu tion as it is. New England is not, if we may accept the utterances of her orators and the literature of her newspapers as ev idence of her sentiment in this regard She demands that the Union shall be re constructed to suit her peculiar ideas of the social system of this country, or not at all. Now, we do not say whether shs has or has not the right to secede. But if she is determined to go out of the Union in case it shall not be fixed np to her notions, we will not favor a. war to compel her to remain. We see nothing so desirable in her political or social elements as to warrant an unlimited amount of blood and treasure being expended on her obsti nacy. Our admiration for New England and negroes is nothing to speak of; and we must be excused from gMing down on our knees every time they are mentioned 1 . la iMitiB. 4a Iia 4I.A Mnttral Jnn vii'tinti that the two institutions have cost the country about enough.and that they should be abated in some manner. The Real Cause. It is affirmed in official quarters that volunteers have ceased to enlist in the ar my. Recruiting officers inform us that they find it impossible to procure men to . iill up the thinned ranks of their compa nies. It is manifest that the system of voluntary enlistments has come to a dead lock. A volunteer would be a curiosity, just now. The journals in the interest of Aboli tionism attribute the failure to olitaiu re cruits for the army to the Democratic newspapers, whom, they affirm, " are de voting their energies to discouraging en listments." A little reflection will serve to convince any man whose braius are aot all invested in the gospel of negro equal ity, that this is a false as well as- silly charge ; and is made to cover the delin quencies and cowardice of those who utter it It has been ascertained from authority which is reliable, that quite an many Dem ocrats as Republicans have volunteered in the army. Up to the period when the war policy of the Administration was hanged from an ostensible Aoit to preserve the Union to a crusad against slavery and slaveholders, more, .Democrats entered the service than all the isms "combined. No . ' complaint could be made of -the- Democ racy on the score of volunteering that did not hold good with the Republicans. While we feel sure we have a balance against the opposition, for the sake of the point we propose to make we will sup pose we are even on voluntary enlistments in the army. But mere soldiers are want ed, and none can be had.. Now, we ask " What it lo prevent Republicans, of every possillt hut, from volunteering I " Will it be claimed that Mey are discouraged the Democratic papers from going into the army 1 " Enlistments have entirely ceased, any Republicans were volunteering charge that Democratic papers were die couraging enlistments might have (.light color of plausibility. How will the Re- - publican journals reconcile the utter ab sence of volunteering from their own par i ay with the contemptible charge against the Democratic press Its untruthfulness, meanness, and cowardice are apparent all honorable meat of whatever political persuasion t and we will add that decent people who have the ' capacity to reason from cause to efface,, will eeaae to Bake ' It IS evident thai The People are Ql the warfare nick of it. However ' .,, i , . ,. they may duTftr av to the mode of winding it np, there is very general concord in the honest desire to see it ended speedily and honorably. And the conviction that' it mnst close before long is takilig strong hold of the rublio Mind. There Is noth ing plainer than this'., "..' - c ' ' . It is impossible that the Demucrstio pa per have alone caused the general dissat isfaction with the conduct of the war, and created the general desire for Peace. They have predicted what has come to pass; they have aided in giving publio sentiment a healthv tone : theT have reflected the popular will ; but we doubt whether they have quite ki-j.t pace with the astonishing change in public sentiment during the pant six months. No, the Pnblio Heart feels that the Administration of the Govern mcnt and the conduct of the war have been alike terrible failures ; and . that the destinies of this perishing nation have been handed over to the incompetent, reck less, negro-equality crew, who are bent upon sacrificing the interests of the white race to those of the blacks. It is the knowledge of this deplorable and ruinous condition of the country that underlies the discontent which is everywhere- evinced It is this knowledge which discourages en listments. He is blind, indeed, who can not see it. . ; 4 , i It is worse than folly to pretend to taboo the real cause of the general discon tent, or attempt to suppress it. This 1st ter course will only precipitate what we all shrink from contemplating. But will be the part of wisdom the only chance of safety to at ouce change the whole Administration policy. That will avert present calamity, and give time to invent a plan for saving the Republic. I Now and Then. by If die to it. tired, Colonel Sawyer has contributed some reminiscences of the Mexican war to Me Dary s Grim, hey compnsc extracts from the papers of that day which were opposed to the war. They very conclu sively show that the party which is now for war to the bitter end were then violent in their opposition to the war ; and the ex tracts are valuable just now as not only convicting the same party of gross iucon sistency, but in establishing the precedent and right of a party to oppose the pi one cution of a war it may deem " nniiecessa ry, unjust, and tuinous." The opposition recognized the right then, and they would deny it now, when it interferes with their schemes. But see how they talked when we were at war with a foreign power "Now, let us ee what (be Abolition press of that day had to say about tlie Mexican War. Here are extracts from leading oppo sition prints in unto: The voice of lamentation and war, heard all over the country, Irom hoinea and iiieaiden made desolate by the slaughter of fallwrs, an husbands, and brothers, is sweet music tu the ears of the President and his friends, and they seem atnot lutis to swell the chorus by in creasing the number of victims. W'ujtmi Chronicle. We rejoice Ui see a large and respectable number ot Whig papers in this and other Stales taking decided ground against further appropriations by Congress of men and mtney lor the Mexican throat-cutting hum nesa This is as it should be. Ibid They the Mexicans are in the right we n the wrong. ' 1 hey may appeal in eonlidcnc e to the God of battles but il we look for aid to any other than human power, it mum bei to bs mlernal macmnauons ol Hell, tor thus ar, it would seem, lbs Ilevil has governed and guided all our actions in the premises. Aetna lwchltgnu It Congress is opposed to the war if that body is of opinion that it is unjust, impolitic and of dangerous tendency, no duty t un be more binding than tbat ol relusing the means lo prosecute it. The war is the result of usur pation, begun originally without consulting the war-masing power. ieoanon mar. No man, no people, looking upon the con test, can help sympathizing with Mexico, and uniting in uttering a bitter condemnation against our wo (lovernnient. Cincinnati Gazette. "Here are some extracts from other papers oi me same stamp iu uiuerent pans ol (be United States : Noos of tbs aggressors of Kurope or Asia ever resorted to justificatory reasons which were so falss and hypocritical as those alleged for our aggressions on Mexico. 1 he truth is it the war was conceived in folly end wick edness, and commenced by a gross aaurpstion on the part of the President Kennebec (Me) Journal. Let every one keep alool Irom this unright eous, infamous, Uod abhorred war, and it will soon eonie to an end The prospect ia that the Administration can get neither men nor money to carry on the war. Thank the Lota for all that. N. 11. Statesman. To volunteer or vote a dollar to carry op the war is moral treason against the God of Heave a and the rights of mankind. llaeerill (Mast) Oatette. Talk of this war as we may shont, rejoice and illuminate your cities it is still a war of injustice, of conqusst, and of unteUirated evil ; and H-is-bigs lime that the virtuous and pm untie should speak ont in condemnation ot L Boston Sentinel. And on another occasion, apeak'ng of Mr. Trill's negotiations: The Mexican War appears to be fast set tling dow to a mere matter, of plunder and murder. We think the war disrrp' table so the age ws live iu and the eonntr of which it ia our boast ti be called lis cbil drea Boston Alia., ., , ,,,,,, ' If there ia in the Jailed.. States a heart worthy of American liberty, its impulse is to bin ihe Mexicans, and hurl .down upon the !' J1"'?' "e'ceo.ry invaders, who, born Ua a Republic, go to play over the accursed I gams ol ths Hessians ou the tops of those Mexican volcanoes. It would be sad and woful Joy, " nevertheless, to hear that the hordes nuder 8oott and Taylor wera avery man of them swept inte the next world I What bnoinms has aa invading army in this? Bottom Daily Vhnmotypt. i bewbola world Know iam ii is mexico which has been imposed Upon, and that our people are the robbers. Bo far as our govern ment can effect, the laws of Heaven are sus pended, and those of sell established in weir stead. To the people of the United States : Your rulers are precipitating yon inte a fathom Iphr abyss of crimeand calumny. New York Tnbnne. " - It is the President s war I Mexico is the Polaud of America. If there were excuse for the war, there is none for the measure which opened it ' Bat what excuse is found for the war .Itself T North American, What is it, then, that makes or allows Mr. Polk to sanction this war. and aU the outrages of which it is the consequence T It is tbis : I Mr. folk IS a weak man. tie was selected o I be the Ixwofoco candidate for President be-1 causa he was weak. . It wss this that lecom-1 mended him to bis party. It was this, that elected biin. It has been said correctly, that its' a curse upon any nation to have weak minded ralera We are under the judgmeut of that curse. -Baltimore Patriot. If there is any conduct which constitutes moral treason, it is an attempt to embark or encourage the country In A WAR AGAINST GOD, as is the cass in a war like that in which we are bow engaged-" Louitnltt Journal. lo volunteer or vote a dollar to carry on Ii e war, is moral treason against the God of Heaven, and the rights of mankind. -Sash title Gazette. , We can nut possibly look favorably upon this war. Its first act was a gross outrage upon Mexico. And can it be supposeed by Mr. Polk and his advisers that an error so glannir, a crime so unpardonable as this Mex ican War, can be whitewashed ? We may well wish our country ont of Ibis unrighteous war. Mount Varmel Kegieler. of and in of a of in to Various Items. The London papers say a certain Viscount bas been missum tor several motbs. lie sail ed some lime ago to the Confederate States, and, it is believed, took service with the Coo federate army and was killed at Antietam Creek. A bill has been introduced in the Ne Jersey Legislature which provides that mar ried women sball be empowered lo make wills and dispose of whatever properly it may be their good fortune to possess, in like manner with the stronger sex. "liOBh a mity, its a gall I was 'as gwine to call dat baby A. Llnkum, but dat'i t's all bp wid me now," said Pompey. "Bush up. Pom per," said Dinah, "I s got a name for dat ah baby list means de same thing, 'zackly. I s gwiue to call dut ah baby Abby Lishin "Jist same thing, Dinah, dat's a fac'." "Pa, didn't you whipme for biting Tommy?" "Yes, my child, tor you hurt bim very much." "Well, then, pa, you ought to whip mamma's music teacher, too, tor he bit her yesterday in the month ani I know it hurt her, because she put ber arms around bis neck aad tried to choke him. The Atlanta (Ga.) Confederacy, of the 22d ull , announces the arrival there ot iter. Dr. Sehon's family, and says that General Ross- crnna allowed them to bring through a con siderable supply of their clothing and other urticlea of necessity. The Confederacy is glad to "record this act ot humanity. The sword presented to General McClellan by HOD citizens of Boston is-described as the most magnititient weapon ever made in Amer ica. It cost nearly $1,(100, and the handle is set with pearls and diamonds. There was also presented to him a casket ol shell inlaid with mother of pearl and finished with gold, con tniuing a list of the subscribers to tiie sword. The Providence Post says Fitz John Porter has lought more battles, won more victories, and posseses more brains and patriotism than every man of the court which tried him and the hounds who assailed him. Valuable salt springs have been discovered near Leavenworth, Kansas. They aretaid to be inexhaustible. . A large frame house, occupied -so General George W. Morgan's headquarters, at the foot ol rort Mcgley, Nashville, was burned down on last Wednesday night. -clads,they They Mean to Ruin the Union. The New York Times, an Administration paper says of I fie "Union as it was:" "We hear a good deal said about, the war beiug tar the restoration ot , the Union -as it was. As a vague indication of what was de- sirablea loose,' party - watchword, such party watchwords generally are perhaps it was well enough. But it has imposed On none but the shallowest understanding. The thing is an absurdity. Ths re-actionists may talk aa they please about the Union aa it was lUcy cannot have it Tbey mav have the same letter of the Constitution we trust they will- out u is as certain as mat 10-morrow will sue- ceed to-day that the principle, and the spirit, and policy which shspe its construction and administration, and which give, form and impress to the Union itself, cannot hereafter be what tbey have been. We do not under take to predict what tbey will be. In these groat criucal periods, "the unforseen governs" always. It is enough for us to know that ths stream which this rebellion, in its madness, bas unlocked, can never, in the nature of things, be turned back; it is enough for us to know this, without seeking to augur its ulti mate destination. - . . .i.i .- i i "Ws repudiate then, as deceptive, all such formulas aa the Onion as it was. Death of the Viceroy of Egypt. Said Pasha, Viceroy of Egypt, is dead. Ha was the most enlightened and liberal officer that ever ruled there, but grew extravagant is ras sates T'arsv tiie ws.ori in utii, .being the fourth son of Mohemft Ali by a Circas sian slave. He was educated lor the navnl profession, aad rose to be ths Grand Admiml of the I leet before he became Viceroy. While living at Alexandria and holding this rank he wsl aosamoaed to exobauaa It for J 4-brona of Egypt , . Ibrahim J.'ah is tua successor, , a iaa of about' forty-six years of age, with s reputa tion for practical talent, which he hU 'hitherto displayed in the management and Improve ment oi nia own exveusiva property, mar i ne ungnsa cesp tbs son or the Hinf of Delhi rightful owner of millions ipoe uillious of trsasare, lauds, kingdom, k.-iu a smaii prison at nangoon, and allowIce dol lars per suonin lor looa and clothes. , (For the The Difference. Mb Tallaodigham, in his great speech in Congress, the other dar, demanded the stop page of the war, to the end that the people the North and South might aset together, amicably settle their differences on the basis of the Constitution, so that the Union all its Integrity might be preserved. For this, all Aholitiondom opened its batteries upon him, and have made his head the target for their most offensive missiles. Soon afterwards, Mr. Conway, a Republican member from Kansas mads a Speech in the place, in which he opposed any furthor prosecution of the war foe the purpose of res toring the Union, virtually admitted the right Secession, and openly counseled the reoot- nition of Houthern Independence. ; '." ut coarse, ut reaaer win exciaim, ume precious saints With blank- streaks down their spinal columns, who are swill to denoance Democrats for desiring peace 'on the basis ol restored Union, have emptied their full vials of wrath and indignation upon his de voted head Note bit of it. Not a breath disapprovalnot a whisper of condemna- tion-uot a word ot censnre oi nr. lonwey s course, has as vet passed their lips. This is moetsiffnificant Don't they expect to the same position in reference Y. Rebel News. Brigadier General Wm N Pemberton, the cuiet of artillery in lbs armies oi uenerai l.ee, in Virginia, is an Kpiscopal minister. He. like General Polk, says the liississippian, was a graduate at West Point, and became a minister, but divested himself of the surplice the beginning of this war, and as Captain of artillery, uistinguisneu oimsmi at tue urat uat tle st Manassas. Step by step he has risen the highest position in the artillery service the Cobtederacy. Among the novelties which this extraordi nary war was produced, are the instanoes 'bicb have repeatedly occurred ol late ol cavalry capturing gunboats. A friend sug gests tbat our horses should be fitted out with sails and rudders, in order to facilitate their amphibious operations. The gunboats, it must bs admitted, bave lallen amazingly Irom their original prestige. At one time they had nearly scared the South from its pro priety; but they are now nianileat humbugs, which even a few troopers can explode. The gallant cities of Vicksburg and Richmond deserve the credit 01 having tirst sborn the gnnboats of their terrors. From the hour when Drewry's Bluff demolished their iron- have been gradually sinking to I their proper level. Htchmond Despatch. Democratic Papers. . strenuous efforts are being made to induce ev ery Democrat who is able to do so, to sub scribe for one good Democratic newspaper, and it is suggested that a lund be raised to ipply those that are uuable to supply them selves with a suitable paper. i bis idea is not only a good one lor the party, but il is one which the present state of tbe country eminently demands to insure the perpetuity of our lorni ol government But while Nrw York is encaged in this good work, her sister State of Indiana should not be behind her in nobleuesa J here is no surer way in which t.i secure Democratic vic tories tuuu lo circulate Democratic papers. - Kvery town, and every school district in eve ry town, should have un organization for this one purpose alone. 11 is essential if we wish to carry luture eleotiona and what Democrat does notr I he inculcation of Democratic doc trines is the sure indication of Democratic votes. We hope this mutter will be properly atten ded to in the different localities' and tbat hereafter Democratic papers may be scattered in profusion throughout the country. It is not enough that ' the thing is now going right; we must put nir shoulders to the wheel and help move il on. Lal'orte Democrat. - Mr. Vallandigham's Speech. The New Ymk freeman's Journal, in a lengthy article fiivnrnhly noticing the receut great speech of Mr. Valundiobam, remarks in regard to the circulation of the document : For ouraelven, we knew that we would have thousands ol calls for extra copies of onr pa per containing this speech, and ws prepared for this. But, had we had fen thousand more copies, we could not bave supplied . the de mand. ' It seemed as it everybody wanted fif ty or a hundred copies. We supposed that several of the daily papers in this city would have been aulln'iently alive to their own inter ests to have pulilmheil it in lull. In this we were inietsken No paper bnt our own, ei- oapt the liiNitutiaji, thus published it. Bnt llie Deiuocratiu enument ol Ins country, in New I oik, H4 well as in the West, demands that speech ut its own liruper expression Willi our widii importunities for judging of tnai semni,i-iii, we suy to ifeiuocranc coinmil- lees and m.-m-mlioDa, tbatthev owe u to them selves, sad In the -cause, to have tbs speech issued bei in New York, in )iampblet form, aa a Beruiuui-ut document, May we soon hear proiusit,ious for this, that the increasing demand mny nua some one to nil it. Discharged Soldiers Look at This. in oiiloi that ail mav be inlormeu upon a matter of deen interest to tome, we publiah ine luiiowinj; wriuei) by tbe proper omcer, in response to enquiries made or lion. a. a. Cox, fur the benefit of discharged soldiers. It settles ihe question altogether. i DECEMBER 15th 1862. Tlim eis no lirovision.for boantvland, and no rlirn-liarged soldier is entitled to the (IUU bounty uulesa he shall have served for a period oi two veura, or during- the war, it sooner ended See net of July 11, leal, sea. 0. . -n .U ..". E. B. FRENCH. E. B. FRENCH. HON. S. S. COX. E. B. FRENCH. HON. S. S. COX. One Thousand Men Buried Daily at Vicksburg. The f'niro Correspondent ot the Chicago iisin aarsr nil - t p.: ;.i "A ffsntlsnnui whu cams direct f ruin Viek burg, represents the, Iroops aa beiug much dissatisfied and anxious to return houieu Sick ness has msds sad havoc in the ranks, over a thousand having been buried dailv for a week The sue my performed a Hank movement, but it did ot e,iiioiiui.A Biu.cev and. they .returned. ii is eviueniinai some urns must elapse Be fore any thing sBective takes place, CHEAP DBY GOODS. v.. 'At, - a 7!Z .AO W.ES'i? Aj-)lItt'fH,TWKT, '.j.i iti. -'emcrNiuti; ohio. NEW GOODS JUST" RECEIVED" AND SELLING AT - iitDDCh-D ; . PRICES. nOUSEKEEPINfi qo:s L 1a greal variety, consisting la part of SHEETINGS, SHIRTINGS, ' BLANKETS, FLANNELS, QUILTS, TICKINGS, , LINEN DIAPER. COTTON DIAPER, NAPKINS, DAMASK TABLING. New Winter Dress Goods - VI.-, I! ; . i-V. , iieji,iej4,a,aT.aatv,;,: KINKK FABRICS, CHOICE GOODS, suuh as POP- i.ina, V SLUUKS, llMLt ITS, fLAlli ALPAUA, AlKKlNoKa, ii i;n.,u .) UiT O L O A K 8 At Stt ao, t.SU, 1-4, SIS, and Har. A large . aaavnineut lor iMwa aad stiaaesv S It A W L 8 I HH AWLbII Htiipe and Plaid Hroelie HliawU, , biunv auU Piatd Wool alewts, v, . StisMie' Bltawla, gootl aaaofluieul. i Ueata' fiavelingcliaKla. D HESS fcs'x la jt..U Colorea brass bilks, ta, ,!; : ' UlauK UreeamUa, tl SO. Bleached Shirting Mxislins. dLKAUHKU AMI; HHUWM CAtVlGd i-LANNICLS 11 L J IST K iE T H Colua Army Blankets;'- ;"" ; a 4, n.i, li-, u-4 auper bed Blaukele, IS, Stt, agi "!' slaiuieiai t-iwo an 'Iwilleiieiootle. . .. . Fa. ANNE Lit, FfLAIIINlOLN, -. .i- M.J nj 3.: White and Ail-Wool riauuals: Wane Uernet do.) 8haker do ; ' 1 Dleaohedand Uuu uaulou do.i, 41pra Flanuela, all colors; , 1 1-4 aud lj -4 do . (or )dlea.i ,.: ES1BK0IDEK1B AilH ' I Al'KH ' Embroidered Collars, la, SII,ISSe. kiubroidered Baudkeroliiefa, in great variety; 1'lain Linen uollars and note; lca Beta; Oamlirleand Mlr.110 d6 ; ' tlouitoo, Uiujiiuurei Thread. , .. .rf .. ... h ; ' Liale aud Vafeurlennea Iai-iii. ' 3UOdosen Llses Cambric Baodkert blets. i i u u pa, ,' a ;N p, ,', a u a u a, itkfHia .wuul. aooiis, ts ita, ars, so, , NUHlAo, UHUltllal eoion,; a large assortment just re- eywve Balmoral WT Uoo . I ,- i (.'. . i i'ii ii ! I ..1 1'.. . , ; -.i , 1 full assortniarll rbr LaJiaa and 'Misses.'" I . i ' 3 ' 1 -1 . ! .1 "It. t !" I'- il -' I I il , For Lien and1 Boys' Wear): , , . 1-,JI . V'l.lIM i",' ' 11 -' " Plain and Plaid CAMlMEatasV BA'tiMUTi-, CAlSUr asasiisB, AiiMg ajia woioreacMilask I I I 'Mi- EC K S CAR F 8 ..' ' i. ' - itWoul flaid. FIlENCJl; CQKSETS. Enclish & AmerlCrih Calk'oe&r w , .t T - , - Variety at brands selling lo. ' ,,. H ii. - i4-V i 'i ' X It It I NT OSES I CUlPfTZESII i .1 -.in i- i i i t Kohah aud American Cluniies , S, jlO, IIH. i ."' ' ' ' ' ...I v l.:.il -livir. II- I . '.' ""'' "' I S)le.(i Colors, k(f,0at4r Metmag i.i . ... i.i... i :.io."!ji l-.r '" s ) mx wil I '" "I' " '' .1.!:. -. .1 I - see,. f Weet tr.wrlh ilrSe't',' i1m , I c J,, iu t.i.i ,.) ri: ' ll1-.ii t -.nil ol Opposite Pike's Opera Bouse. Railroads. Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R. tmsnuii or timk. " - and anf Honda; if osJEt train on the Jndmim Ouli l:UUin Central vhu,1 if Lnipn sVvpoi, bmh mri. im L-nipn id 4 46 ii m, ana i . HmUHmnfi will rrir t lfi:H c h., fclft p m, ftO'l 11 am. "Th :Su'a mr an s- rm. rmren titiuift.aL. oloa conofwliona to all pomla in the WM and butilk, NWKiiaw vimii wit- Biiwrwai aim uli:keat ruiila CHtaago and the nonnael. oris , ii. u. UAKKI, Blipahatendenl. Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R. Dayton and Michigan Railroad. and after Sumlar. Mav 4. ltii.2. irmi,,u ' leave Union Depot. bixlS atmel. tut 'a-i.ii.iu. . oledo and Chu ihioauo Mail at a. so a m. Clucaaoand Detroit MiaSl KzurenMeta tall. . . awie. nnua.aiAAji-.it, fcUuuituwul.ut. Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R. ON and after Ueceinber SI, lseo, and until ItMtliri notice, fuweuKet aoU Frei(,-ht Inuus will leave I'A'i'lYjfiL goinu north, aa follows: -- I'i.A i A- .M- "ireugh Freight and Aononiuuhlaiiua I (!.'( k "".V ,ur awinajVId Uolnuilaia, 1U.OV lirbeua, llellvlouUuue. t ortwi. m..i ....i eeaaualt, oouaeetiUK a burioKnoM eitn ',,, lul boadoneeul cowuita,arnviag miluluuitiua avvslo u mi at uruuia whii train lor tiunibua: at Joxeat atti Tram on rlttabuiv. "t. Wavo-A Ulu. k k.;"..: aael,ai rlruig iU4Jretlaaaat 6--4if in, nnl PaieourV at SiJUaiu; attylyile Wltn 1 ram oil Cleveland aiMl 'loMMle n. n. guiug nrnving in vievelauil at S:4U II u . l)anktrsetsvan,eai BuHkto at SiMi a in. Gum. Weal, arriving I" 1'oleUo at 1M.10 a nt.iielruiL iu tti. - ui,' Ctneago at 10: W a m, and bandusky al e:16 p in. G1 f: M, Mght axpresa lor M.iiue,(lld, I' iu.uk .IX aud Kellulonuune, oomitnuiig al Foresl HKIi Iraiu MOina feast ou Fitujbura. Fu Aavoe aiul Hoad, arriving! n CreNtlme ai 0.16 a iu, 1'ittHourg at i . n in.' 4enag Went, wiUi 'train arnvlnz in it. vwn.J.. a. a iu, aud Chicago at luiso a ui, w Liyde vtUi 1'i aiu ou Cleveland and 'loknlo K. K. arlivirig iu Uevelaul al S'M a m, Utiukira at 4:uu n m Mid lAiUiuu i f,.M u reaohea Saaduaky ailieu a iu." . K- si. , AluuUsilto Ait-VMiuiodaHou. loavma I.Uu Paynm on arrival of liarn liuiu Uinuiiuntu, raaoiuug noruigneiu atu-.M pa,, JnAlm'Ht IU4S u u,, Weal Lrfiairlvat lliS13 n in. IkUduuuuu. .l n-u ... and Hunlaville al I'iil a ui. liokelevialhia Line 10' air u!i Nd.il,, fM and West, ean behadalUMt-rtokttVijtlkM, uiiimii.ii, im...i -S1S L W. KIMl. Tu-knt Akhui. ,t . . fare always as low as uv anv oilier r...,u, irosluloroialion rknive to stmremK s'ni.uiii i.v n. Houw, apply at the Uuauvany'a rraglil lwuooj, a MAH.SKI , AgtiUt. 11. KICK. OUtXIlUiaUdnui M. Uum, Wea.Tli-kiil'Aseul. jaulti Illinois Central Railroad. CliAMuK UK UMk. J Triut wUl li-ttv Mat icon itct fut,mt s.oiuilo9. L.ILA V Bi UAllKJrXJUi ' ' (ioiujf Nortll, l;lu l Ut stuti ll:tAt p lu, liuitig ttbuUi, 4:ttO h ui fuU yutj u tu. , I LI, A V Jr. PAMA.- uotuK iHorih, t;uu st ui tuid p ui. iioiUoi bOUttl. ll:JUft In tUid ?;4t nin. j . Illinois Central Railroad. Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad. IriuiKtvki Lsuiy'lntiua aaat, via Colbuiuua. Ilirui,," X Uckele Irom 1ayuju lo all iuiati-n uines. . jnree inuiy -lraiiis tMl, leuviug liavlon lur ll. Ifastaa lollowat Night F;sprw Itioau. iu ; l.i.liuuki. andCwluuioualay a;aoroaa tUr Ufm;m..iu. tlinne Haiua alonouly at Xeuia aud Loudon.. AijooinuiodMtHMl t. Us y. in., atona al all way alatloui Ulwu l-.jiuu anJ OOlUUIlJUa. .i - 4... ArnvingatL'aylon,uiKtitexurt:ab.4ba.ui.i Au-.u . uodaUou w:lb a. iu.: Culmubuaaud Ciui-inuati I 'a, K pfna Siati p. in. L .'I'lSUaa l-UU 01 UolUUlLUH4.1IOM. wl.Ml.m tnlli.Al'iib I.. ter tluui liaytou time. Through utketa can be had fur all Haaleru I iliea ll oalliugonn. W. ausu.Tiok ttveui... . . ... - a.-WOtiUvVn.tli1-iful'iuteudeul. C Waanaa.ijeu'l Faylou, U. uovi Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. ltisVAi i A llttlN A tj KUu iiv.'i arnuuuU'ii at Wst.il VJl IUK1UU tallU HullilllurirUU I IlO aVUrtl.ttUd Wlltifl UK, IuuisWLKjti wiorstrki iisiHy ou Hit W tm , tti win ii piu. . i uuiuii witli UetiiiviviM, bitwuif rf, lur ttuu iium . 1 pUIUtat Ui llw Wtlit ttUULllvVtWlaUUii ivU'tlllsJViiW. i i.rtna i ihiu Ustiijr ivr nil th Kkus,(iu Utua., sW'l lliyl IH ttlf OUiV rbllle (V VVlVittlUattUIi Ullk''Ak I i leOeivt Bsiidiuurtt utJU, T:4usu tv.oo m. wuj ,t IiUiU t.lup UJ, uu UUUaMi 4::w kui ?ejy o ui till), LttstvW Wtw-liiLKLou ui tj.uO, 7;40 tUtU il at lu, nuil ..Jj sunt 6 p lu; od ouiiiHH at J.M ttua p iu uuiy. IaiiiuiAAjii NUHIlrtlellV rJHH U-MltM Cstll UtJ WTtM'UI't 4 Via WetMUiuiftou jity tau a.iuilioLiU a-tmii.tj ul $i. , flOW sWUII'salUiUtHIHIU) IUW Mt tl JU -uitWI fOUl, lutiUiru lur tii'ttlH vit aHtUlmjortj ttutl oiuu Umiroav. . I ii nij ui Ute priucipal Kiulruiul ottictuj iuiitB Wti. 4. ll. kULUVAA, WMltfUAHt It. M. Uvu, 'i icket jast- I. W. . UMlTut MtsMUr ot 'i ietUHpuiUttiuu. Hltiti Greenville and Miami Railroad. GUAKub or- 11MC. - lit" aadellor Wednesday, January inih, Ui.l, I inrtlier uowwe, iimma win iuul ae hmiowbi Loave iiaylou al Siuu a ul. aud s:oo n lu. Arrive at union U:-6 pm' 4.iu i MtiUakSlistu). - ' 'Leave Union mt Oitua ui, audliUI i u. , , Airiva at luvtuu nio 6.10 " , janaa H. U. rfl'lMooN, l;ui,'l. Livery Stable. riEW LIVERY STABLE. Ii lH. LmUrwguHilAtvfcs'ittoluiita lunacy mmm X ' bUllUlUji lonuwil utupittU l iiirV iyiUej, i SlMll-MUa 44 1 teetk, rMItHil4Uly ' OUUUatltU KlltJ UisUkatl. fVhtiroUmy Ot (UssktUi .UIUsiels IsWUWHst itUISUU, MltU Ui.J.iea Ol' t-lUIHnUVts, TiSj" sirk) sHtjo oriiiMU tta i il ItursMtsfii llitj fVs (Ml tWtmHUmtUU UsfUltK i auvsttt JAMlil OAiilCAst'i . UU Dyeing House. 1 . DYE I fl C H.CtU,3 E . -rt-sr, arrtrrjrrn, iirrTnrtjflTiri iij-iu, , tMitt uuaVrrigBtta luiuriiia fiitr pnt.lio ttmt he 'm X IssTIWisWM UW, stltU UssVBtskUtiWsa4 iysi UeM4 kUU SkUUtu til MCt.-, taUU lb bUW LUUsMalilstlL'kMUl.Hai skill US il eilb. ntallliN. KlbltOUtt, Vt uuli U stud Cotton (suudi UwluaUbtU aUtJ Is UnirIU.' Ut i4t Wi UkU flltiTti tiUUIU.klUti Ol teaal tesl. Utf vVHITIIUlii LO iHltstli Mil uUUUa til M UlUlAllur lu UiYtt tllattalLsWMluU, tilaVlUg stJI UlUulet ttfit;Mtiy IU tortoiUI H P(sl tUVNeawlWWIUBwHiM,, w . UKa.st.AXsi ik.UH.Sl. Drugs, Medicines, &c. . , i iWALTXiUb i KKlJHU.i.r Wholesale it KeUvII Drugglsifc, I Ma. USA. Third street, ISarloa. a.. k'.'' warrauieu w oe a i wmjummi. , -. at I J warranted to oa a J eoi wavuUfd. UAL Oilaud.other LanitialorHAleby WAL'lkKS KE1(L elS No so., Tin urd at. irfUAli and Carton Oil of superior ti'iality;' also, 1 u lJ brioatiuguila.Joreeieatthellnirloreer, ' -" . ,. v Ai.i Aiuj eirujeLi. A IT1MB lotol Vannahea (oraaleokeasMthelJruq j Jf store et . aeia . RED JACKET. KT ezoela anv other l.mi. I l . mem ao. in use, for a all manner of Pains. V, i I sale at U.a Urugalore of WALTERS A KglJiO. Marketing. DAILY PK0VISI0H MAEKT l i -. I.ICW OII.r.II.ABTo: i- ' I A..'Bt '?l,t."Trt.' ll0rU Sareietoi. . I iV "fheii W olio's stand, is nreuared lo Airmen. u.a I public with the very beat uuajllv ol Kreab and cured I Meals, V eaeubles, Ac. . at lLa 1,0 k t d n ft n, i . giis turn a u un. aeae