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VT M. T. IXMAIi Hdltor. MONDAY. FKBRUARYaC, .B63. starThe editor of th Mario i Mirrr who dwire to Mr. Valiihibai mad Piwident of ih t'nio as it waa, gat off th folio ing dif at the Diaunion- into . .i i ..!...!. : ..hi i ' "Firt w Wi-ad 'era.; tf Arrd '.m : next w Buck-tA 'em : and now w pro- pot to di:eiliV- JL I . 1 State Treasurer. The Kenton Democrat stoiM Qkoroc Burc. Eq., of Springfield, a candi date before tne approaching Democratic Convention for Treaeurer of State. ' He is a good man and a found Democrat ; two very important qualification for the place. Rejuvenated. The White Man' Paper, jar the New York Caucaiian, haj been dress ed in new type, and looks as bright as a gold dollar the highest standard of ex cellence we can just now think of. This is evidence that, despite the silly and wicked attempts of incompetents to sup .press it, the Cauciuian is in healthy con dition. It is one of the most ably con ducted papers in the world. Economy of Contrabands. The gunboat Olide was recently destroy ed by fire in the vicinity of Cairo. It was set on fire by a party of contrabands whom the " authorities " were harboring there. They built a fire in a pan, and the wood work caught fire, communicating the flames to all part of the boat in a short time. A large amount of ammunition, shells, etc., were destroyed. The lost to the Qovernment was large, but nothing compared to the comiort of the negroes, you know ! Playing with Edge-Tools. While Goo Fiuhcis Tiuis wan in England, the Republican press were laud- inn him ad nauseum. Since his arrival in this country they have changed front, be caune that, while he is for a vigorous pros ecution of the war and the restoration of tiie Union, he is opposed to the policy of the radical negro-worshipers. And they have been so violent in their abuse of Mr. Traisi that in several places they have in ranted rowdies to prevent him speaking. Ho narrowly escaped being murdered by Abolition ruflisns in Alton, IlliiioiH, re crntly. Abolitionism will play with edge- tools until somebody will get cut ! A Patriot in Grief. The Uichmsnd Examiner, ol date February 3, has the following: of George D. Prentice Engaged in Cotton Speculating—He Gets Bit. Among lu Yaukee correspondence cap tured bj Ueaeral W taaiton m ins recent dub near .Nashville, is lae lullowin letter trow George JJ. rruulice, which explains itself: "LOUISVILLE, November 10, 1862. 'Mujor General Buetcrum: Dear Sir: Some moiiius ago Air. Jokn W White received liom me live tbousaud dollars in gold, which lie luvosted lor me lu cotton, investing-, at the same time, a large awouul lor bimseil slid others, ibe cotton bales were seised at Naauvilie aud ueed lor the lorlihua- nous, Uoveiutueiil receipts being giveu lor them. 1 hej aie there jet, 1 If am. "Now, it seems to me lual when cotton is so very valuable a bate being worth, ear, oue hundred aud lurly dollars that cheaper material ought loug since to have been oub ktitated in the Iwiiuceuous, . The cotton,! am told, Is scandalously wasted, bj tliesul diers.v 1 have wrtuta a briel article tor my paper on the sutject, ami 1 will tjeve a copy sent to Too. 4 oeg'lhal J on wilt give a little thought to my suggestions. It is sod thing tor a poor sailor to have to sustain a pecunia ry loss such times as tnese. i . ( , , "Most "GEORGE D. PRENTICE." The defence and safety of Nashville, it seems, was nothing to the speculator in cotton. The fellow reminds us of the old woman whose husband was. torn to pieces by the wolves. Her grief at the loss of his new coat and over-alls greatly exceed ed that for his lifu. . The plea of poverty which is made b Prentice in order to interest General Ro ecrani to save his eotton, is really oyer powering, coming from man who h $5,000 spare change by hint to invest in any speculation which the ruin of the country may open up to the indecent greed of sharpers. aud thieves. Accident has removed the mask from Mr. Prentice's over-strained professions of patriotism1 He has been making des perate struggles to secure " the thrift that follows fawuing." lie lias denounced Southern people just bitterly euough avert attention from his avaricious schemes aud enable him to secure, hia prey. The exploded patriot m ill, we suppose, advocate the continuance of hostilities long the condition offers extraordinary induce ments lor gain, though Nathvillo, and he Southern cities in our hands were laid in ashes, and their garrisons killed or rap- j tnred. This is the animus of the precious note to General RoesettAva. ' '. '"' [For the Empire.] Southern Independence. We are not surprised at - the position as anted by Mr. Conway, in his speech recently made in the Hoose of Reptesotiutire ; name ly, a bold and open advocacy of rncoguixing the independence of the South. Nor can we give him credit for being moon in advance of the intention, .at least, of a majority of the leaders of his party, both in and ont of Congress, in referenca to closing the woT on the basis of permanent disunion. It is only realiting Ihs abolition cry which has so long luted the public, of "no nmon with slave holders.1 j,t.i j ':H an ij. i'i a U Mr. Conway does, however, deserve credit for being a little bolder and more outspoken than the majority of bis Republican brethren; for there is no question, but in their hearts, they desire precisely what his lips bare given xpressipa y, L are. only restrained .from taking position by his side, by a wholesome fear of public sentiment, . ' f I None know better than the leaders of the party of which Mr. Conway is only a bold ex ponent, that there pervades tbe whole North ern mind a aeep ana unaymg attacament to the glorious old Union, under which, by the favors of a gracious Providence,! and by vir- of the superior wisdom and states manship of Democrat. c policy, this country as prospered as nose other ever; did.-, They Iso know, that to come id contact with this eep and abiding feeling, without any plausible pretext, would be to dash their party against the rocks, and utterly destroy it. Could they, however, by any means, shilt the responsibility of adopting such a course pon the shoulders of tbe Democratic party, or could they, by a trick, bring about foreign intervention, aud thus frame some sort of ex cuse lor it, they would not hesitate a moment range themselves side by aide, be cheek by jole, with Mr. Conway, in' his treasonable pc Jition. Even as it is, excuse, or no excuse, it only a question of time, and that a very short me. too, when tbe leaders ot tne party into whose hand, most unfortunately lor the integ rity of the Union, the destinies of the coun try are now entrusted, will be tbe opeu advo oatesof recognizing the independence of the South, on tbe basis ot disunion. iWe are impelled to this conclusion from e conviction long enteslained that to do as e have indicated would only be carrying out 4 part of the original, pre-arranged Abolition aouspiracy agaiust the Uoverrment, which was to take auvauiage ot tne accession move oieul to abolish slavery, and, it that should ntil, then to reuder disunion permanent, and Organize the remaining States into a North firn Confederacv, to be under the domination df the Republican party, and thus secure to themselves, a tney supposed a permanent lease of Dolitica! Dower. 1 The nlHl part Ol tne programme in uuui to ail, namely, the abolition of slavery. The institution is proving itselt a little too slronar for those pestilent, traitorous abolition conspirators. '1 beir last card the Emanci pation Proclamation thought to be a trump of wondrous power, has been employed, nd instead ot winning the game, is beginning to be pronounced by its most sanguine tiiemls, "dead cock in the pit" I Tbe next step to be taken in the regular order of proceedure is to acknowledge the in dependence of the South, and thus absolutely ud permanently accomplish disunion ; and mark our prediction 1( viu ot taken, ana the issue distinctly made up between disunion on tbe one side, and union on tbe other ; the Administration party espousing the cause of disunion, and the grand old Democratic party, true to its historical position, being the cham pion ot the "Usion, now and torever. I Our prediction may not come true;, we sin cerely hope it may not. Our greatest fear is, hpwever, that it may too soon be realized. Disloyalty. It is perfectly sickening and disgusting to read the diatribes of the Tribune, limnt, ico on "disloyalty," "disloyal men," io. Persons who have sanctioned every executive usurpa tion, every act of outrage on the people rights, talking about "disloyalty as glibly as 1I tney were lue uuresfc pauiois lu lua uui verse I Greeley and Raymond prating their "loyalty," when there is not a line of the Constitution that they have not deliberately repudiated I Verily,, this -world, is turned topsy turvey. The insufferable arrogance these pretended patriots is only equalled by their bitter toryism, which demand of free, iu telligent Americans, that they should give up tbe right ot private judgment ana prostrate their minds and souls in abject submission a one-man power. Caucasian. An Infamous Order. Qen. Milroy has issued an order assessing taxes on citizens of Virginia, and in default of payment, the tax collectors are ordered as follows : 'You are to burn their bouses, seize all their property and shoot them, You will be sure that you strictly carry out this order." Ibis is a new way to make friends of the Union ; but as it comes from an abolition can nibal, it is not to be considered horrible or wrong I There is some probability of aboli tionists soon sending the country to the lowest depth of infamy and disgrace. Mahoning Sentinel to as all .Mr. Brown of Mississippi, has intro duoed into the Senate pf thsiijiel Coogrese, a conscript bill, which provides among other th n, fnrossigning to duty in some reei- m nt in the field all able-bodied officeholders hauls to military duty, and (or supplying their place in the civil service with competent per sons not liable to military duty. U is-ugasled that it might be a-gsod plao for the United State poegress to pais a simi lar law, and thus secure tbe 'service In' the field of quite a large army ef Abolition office holders, It might gtv then th')pporMaUy of netting cemaand in the groat' Alriesn ar my about to be raised, or at least of drilling, marching, and perhaps bgulieg, ule by fide, with eegro soldivus wbrcbnraliy'of them seem ardently to desire that other wite men should itxStateman. Washington Items. We copy the following items from ington correspondence of the New York Jour nal of Commerce : , I vesterdar had a talk with a private citizen, who had just returned from Richmond. He said he was captured at onicsers uap anoui a month ago, since which time, until, his re lease, he has been living in nicbtnooa. Alter keeping him in prison for some time, the Rebel authorities foend eat trot be wea a brick maker and gave him employment in that line, lie says that he worked six day in that capacity, at the rate of ten dollars per day, and was paid in greenbaeki; he then asked that be might be permitted to come North, and his request was granted THe said farther more that Richmond was lively and thatgreen back money was abundant If tree, this story gives one a queer idea of the war. A fanny story is circulated about the capi tal to-day, which I give von for what it is worth. Two members ot the House asked permission to print their speeches instead of delivering mem ; ana tney are now in prim two speeches, with different names upon them, which are so precisely alike as to excite as tonishment. The inference is that the man ufacturer saade a mistake. The people of Buncombe will never be any the wiser for all this, especially tbe speeches, and so the thing may as well end as a joke. I give yon the following as something true and significant; A no party, but highly intelligent man, re cently questioned a leading Republican Sen ator (nut re-elected) as to his opinion of our national affairs. The reply was: "They will come out all right; but I candidly tell you I think the Democratic party will have the good luck to settle them. Astounding. Tbe dispatches announce that there will be some astounding changes at Washington with in the next twenty days. Let us guess at what they probaMy will be: The President, overpowered by mental anx ieties, will retire to shades of a lunatic asy lum. Halleck will be sent to Corinth to dig a last ditch. Stanton will call all tbe troops in the field to protect his house. , Chase will paint his back green and try to pass as a legal tender out of bis financial ad ministration. Seward will have the alternative to read his eight hundred pages of correspondence and the President's message, or retire. , The Attorney General will try to get natu ralization papers by painting himself black; because, according to his opinion, blacks are eitisens of the United State. ' Hamlin will be arrested as a fugitive slave. The Secretary of the Navy will have learn ed of the loss of the Monitor. The foreign powers will make it an ultima turn that we shall recognize the South as a port of the Union. All the i.! .-es emancipated by military au thority in the South will be re-enslaved by Jeff Davis. The telegraph will announce that most as tounding developments will be made within the next twenty days. Louisville Democrat Governor Morton Arming the Abolitionists of Indiana. It came to light in debate in the Indiana Legislature, a few days since, that Qov. Mor ton hsd been secretly sending arms and am munition to abolition counties to arm his po litical friends I For what ? Let some one answer. 1 bis is the way disorders have been pro duced in other States where peace might be reigning to-asy. i bis discovery has produced great exritement, as a matter of course. We hope to see it denied and explained.. It is important to Governor .Morton . that this should lie done without delay. Ifcdary't crisis. Jokr on Jive Likx When Jim Lane was in this city, some weeks ago, on bis way . to Washington, he stepped into one of the mil itary headquarters, desiring to see the com. manding officer. In an ante-room he laid his overcoat and muffler on a chair, and, cast ing an inquiring and anxious glance at an Urderly, said : - "They will be safe here, I suppose." 1 "Yes," replied tbe Orderly, "there are no Kansas troops in town, Uenernl. The Kansas Senator smiled audibly, en ioy. ed the ieat and "went in. satisfied nf the ! safety of his "things. St. Louit Republican , s Js9"The commissioner of Internal Rev. nue reports that the number of Assessors and Collectors employed in assessing and collect ing revenue is 3,882. A small army, compos ed of bloody Abolitionists, or the "lost man and last dollar" stripe, who do their fighting at home and take the "last dollar" from the working-man to support them in their lazi to caucus of the Union members of the Kentucky Legislature went to pieces for want of harmony, and adjourned without agreeing on any policy. The strong Iriends ot tne Administration are for General Rous. seau tor Uoverner, and Kemn Qoodloe. Esn . I. t; . r . . . . 1 me aoDswr irom nooaiora, lor Lieutenant uorernor. Inst is distasteful to tbe conserv. ative Unionists, who want no Kentucky Abo litionists for their candidates. Cincinnati inquirer. ttsT'&riJkaigla has wriuea -a letter-tola- tivu to tbe report that she wo about to married again. The following extract is pub- lisaea : "Although I live so quietly, the world seems determined to talk about me. . I have been disturbed by rumors that I am engaged. i nope you win mini enougn et me not to al low any one ever to say such a thing to y without resentment.". tkrRussia is a nolrirlot nation. Hern. ligiou laniuase is Greek, her oolite Utmni,. is French, her vulgar tongue a compound ureea, uiiin, uermau, r rencb, ana Hclavon ian. Her literati are Germans, her mechan ics and merchants, to a great extent, BrituJ and French, and her bravest olTicers have a way been roles, Cossacks, and British. We give Mr. Vallendigham's great speech to-day, and ask for it an attentive naruol It excludes all othr r reading, , but out friend will not complain after giving it that atten tion it merits deserve. Reed it, and then ask your Republican neighbors to read it also. utiina tttandara. General Burnside, it is stated, has been as sigsad to cesamaad in North -Carolina,' and his old army oorps ha been transferred from tb Army of the Potomac to that department. Vallandigham's Speech. commence this great speech. Its length precludes the publication of it in hill this week, but it will be concluded in our aext issue. It will be nanecceesary for na to urge our readers to give It careful perusal, as we know it will receive it at their hands, and will meet with a hearty response Irom every one who yet cher ishes a love and a hop for his country and the Union, It ia one of the most able and popular speeches delivered in or ont of Con gress for the last quarter of a century. And while the Abolitionists denounce the. speech and its author, they are very careful not to publish it, that their readers may judge of its merit, it statesmanlike and patriotic senti ments, or to see wherein the treason lies. Wherever it is read it will make convert. No reply, worthy of the name, has been made to it; and none will be made. No man of note Will risk bis reputation in that line for it is ananswerable. Any man attempting it will tnd "the occasion piled high with difficulties," and there are none "able to rise with the 00 Cosion." Induce your Republican neighbors to read it Let all who will, or can, read it; adopt and apply it sentiments and principles of action, and the country will be rescued trorn irretrievable ruin. Our vast extent of country, opr mountain and our prairies, will once again rejoice under the blessings of peace; prosperity crown toe lanors oi tne husbandman, and the Union of Washington and the father of the republio restored.. Vindlaji pouirtr. . A Heavy Officer. . Olin was conductor of the train, which bore beside a large load of passengers, a good laced chap belonging to Pope's staff. He was dapper little tellow, witti style, but ne coold t rest in ease. As the conductor was pass ing through tbe car, said Mr. Staff Officer: i "Look heah, conductaw I I paid for a first class caw I purchased a first class ticket, and want a better caw than this to ride in I ' "This is a first class car, sir." "Well, I don't see itl This is a second- class caw. I have traveled I "Did you ever see a second-class car cushion ed and carpeted occupied by gentleman and ladies, before? ' Don t know but I want two seats these are all fast, so I can't turn them. It is not a rst-class caw. "Who are you, sir ?' "I am one of General Pope's staff, sir I" "Well, sir, 1 am sorry you are not pleased. Had the Railroad Com puny known you were coming, you should have had a new car built expressly for you with something very toft to lean your head on. If you don't like this train, I will let you stop off and wait for first else caw which will be on tbe next freight I" Ibis being a staff officer is a big thing where a fellow can take style, and draw more 1 I 1 T ' 1 fi j pay tnaa oioou. njruaa xemwrai. At Loyal Abolitionists. The Milwauke Newt asks to what abolition iats are loyal ? To the Constitution ? They coldly proclaim that they are not for the Union as it was, but for "a Union as it ought to be I" To tbe States? They propose to blot out Stale lines I To the government? They ignore the laws of Congress, and scorn the decisions of the Supreme Court I To the President t 1 hey propose to depose bint it he does not obey them t Ahotbsb "Oxcomiiom Woman." We pub lished, a few days since, the exploits of Mra Spencer, of Cliuton county, Indiana, in pre senting her husband, Joseph Spencer, on the 29th of December last, with four young Spen cers at one birth. But Mrs. Magee, o Rowena, Wells county, Indiana, is greatly "oncommon- er" than Mra Spencer, in the way of babies. During a period of three years, seven months nd nineteen days, Mrs. AI. gave birth to twelve children, all ot wbom are "alive and ickinsy Tbe births occurred as follows una 24tb, one child; June 30tb, 1859, two children; Mny 2!Hb, I860, two children; March ma, ltibl, three children ; February l.ltb, 1H6Z, tour children. In these war times Mra M.'s services in recruiting infantry are invaluable. Arte Albany Ledger. ' Judgk Smith lUrunEO to Rebiiik. The Catholic citizens of this State are circulating a petition callini; upon Hon. Caleb B. Smith, Judge of the I'nitfd States District Coart of Indiana, to resign, in view oi nis insulting and outrageous language in reference to their religion in a speech at a recent Abolition meeting in Indianapolis. Judge Smith's denunciations of tbe Pope and the Cathulio Church are characteristics of tbe old leaven Know-Nothini;ism which is still working in hii Abolition pariy. Au Albany heagcr. We publish entire the great speech of Mr. Vallandiffbam in this week's paper, to the ex clusion of editurjals and other reading matter. It is the al.N'Kt speech made in Congress since the days of Webster, Calhoun and Clay, and should be generally circulated throughout the country. J hose having relatives or mends in the army ulmulJ not forget to mail them this masterly speech, with tbe request to give it a thoughtful reading, and then pass it around among their comrades. Columbia City (la.) flew:.. . of tkeVCIiarles F. Brown, better known as Ar temus Ward, the showman, is about to marry one of the prettiest and richest girls in Ken tucky, having more than one hundred contra bands in her own right Ward wo shrewd in not marrying a girl that lives where the emancipation proclamation will take effect Da Dorset. Dr. D. R Dorsoy, editor of tbe Western Methodist Protestant, ot thi city, publishes a card in which he denounces Secretery Stanton as a blunderer for report ing him as dismissed Irom tne army tor Be ing sbeeut without leave, he having been dis mipsed, for physical disability, by General Pone, and having drawn his pay for service from the War Department. Springfield fieuHi. . 0.vt; .1 Ton's Victim Hon. Jon. G. Mar shall, our worthy and talented candidate for Lieutenaut Governor m iBfil, was deprived ot li s oomuiHsion as lOlunel in the army be cause be told nis men, wnen recruiting hu regiment, that they were to fight fur the Con. stitution asd Union, and not for abolition an disunion. The result and injustice done M Marshall will not prejudice bias in the estima tion of loyal nicii of the State. Clarke Coun ty Democrat. .Vallandicbam's great speech for Deace. is conoiuaed tnis week. - Ul course- no one will be so derelict of duty to his country and humanity as to fail to read it aud iuipreas its great truths upon his neighbors Brown tevniy Argue. CHEAP DRY GOODS AT d e LyA.iurri 14 A N D 7 G WEST FOURTH STRKKT, CINCINNATI, OHIO. NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED SELLING AT -li EDUCED PRICES. AND 10USKKEEPING GOODS Id great variety, consisting ia part ot SHEETINGS, SH1KT1NGS, i BLANKETS, FLANNKL8, QUILTS, TICKINGS, LINEN DIAPER. COTTON DIAPER, JNAl'tUPtS, DAMASK TABLING. New Winter Dress Goods At 1X, lJi, as, Z1 aud 0e, - FINER FABRICS, CHOICE GOODS, such a POP- V ItkUUHS, UAAli.Ailn, 1I.A11 ALPACA, MEUINUK, o AO, T,, 14, 15, sad Hoar. A large aeaumueui jor Laiei ana Mimmm. SHAWLS! SHAWLS!! Hlrip. and Plaid Hroche Shawls, Huioe aud I'laid Wool snawla, AUnatM' MlmwlN, guju tUHtorlllttfUt, Ueats'TrevolnigelMWIs. B R E B S HI L K H Colored Dress Silks, IS, Hit, ; niaolt Ureas Bilks, I , I BO. Bleached Shirting Muslins. Good Quality at Jill. 1 ua uii BLKAOHKU AMii BKuWN CAlV.uA k LANNKLU. B L J N KiE T B. Ceh..l Army Moaketeg io-, ut, 14-4 super Beit Blenkata, s, a, SjH Ctilldruu'a cradle and crib blankets; UHre Uutiiols; flout and twilled uoods. 'LAI.ELsj, FLA A IV ELM, FLA..t:s.4j Whiu and AII-Wool riannals; Wtalte lMaetao. Hhakardo.t b leached and Brown cautou do.; upera jrlanueta, all eolore; - , -. 1 1-4 aud U-4 uo., lor Ladiww : . EMUKOIDEKILS AM) LAILS. Kmbroldared Collara, 15, Atf.4Sr. aVmbroidarwl Uandkaruhivm, id groat variety; sUsu Mm; Cansbrio and Mualin do.: liooitoD, Uuimpora, Threwd, Lui aua VaiiAoi9ansals'M. 300 doien Linen ('Minbrlt' Handkerclileft, HOODS AND BO NT A OS. stcrnrK wool, HOOPfl, at sta, tyi au, NUblAo, lsmuauiuI eulumi a iatya ajuroittuaai jui ra t1TW Balmoral aud Hoop Skirls t nil assortment for Ladies saj Misses. For Men and Boys' Wear nuo aod Plaid CAUdlMEKKi), bATiWKTb, UAU VbUaVl ilrS, fiat IULU1 U010sa (JL.U1 lib. NECK 8 C A RF8 Of Caul r- , i, I Wool Held. FRENCH JJOltSETS English & American Calicoes. V anal j ef brands-sailing low. CUINTZEStCUIllTZC! 4-4 English and Amencen Chinlaes, AS, 90, aT,e CA;8H'.M;ERE St. ' " " Rlsh Colors, lor Oeals' Manual vowos. ) - I O. W, PKLANp. I." taas1 V Was reiris street, Opposite Pike's Open House. Railroads. Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R. ?l tuttl softer Monday nxt Inina rn It.. tn.l..n. 1 Central will !? Id Uuion bDoi-Hiith .lru ai6:00 m, :1S a tn. and 4:4ft t m. HatumiDg, will am at Iti iuam, fl 16 to. uui Th ftrW ItH mtid 4:45 t m. inr ie-.in. oloae connvotiona to ail poiuta io tint W out and emiii mJKi:imm uva in m ion oil ami uuicJiswtivui to Chirngo and lb Northwent. DOT 14 U. tt. CAH.KY, 8u)mlnlindenl. Dayton and Michigan Railroad. ON and after Sunday, Mny 4, lsia, trains will leave Union Uepot, Bull, trel, lor 'lol.au nu.l wi intermediate points as lollottn: loteao ana imrago Ainu nie.:si Ohicauoand Iwtroit Nixm fcioraaaal on uui ill .4 M M,jl.k.uL. , r. 1 mil . , .. .w.i., iwnuwim.uw Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R. SiSwili... ON and alter December si, leoo, od umii turuiei noiire, l'iu.nen((or ami Freight 'Irainx will leav. 1AV l uN, gome; north, aa follows: '111 A,..Mi "'""'H" freight and Aioliimo,llioo 1:40 win? U:30 ft VbAV wiyi M.ou,r uat IWICIIIM. ' a. n. joaii train loreurinsneld. Column,.. ruana, filllbuuitnt, luiwnt. Lilvdu ...... aniuiuxay, eoniwctina; at HpnairlleM with 'inon iol uonuonauu coiumoua, arriving in Columbus at s:.iu u t, viiniwRiiii,nuniur coiunibUMi nt or! will rain on rniubnrit, S't. Wetn A Chiuun. K i, . ' fe.au, arrivuix; lalrMUioeai. oi4b p at end l-iuuv it --' 4:jueini elvlyde with lnunuDUlviuuiBu.i B. K. going Kast, arriving in Cleveland at B:4U u u . Dunkirk at Stau a m, enq ButMo at 6:M a , ,.,,.7: . Weearnviujria'loledeetl&luaui.lMUttii.i. in . . in, Chicago ai loiau a m, and Sandusky wt trit, u n, Gil f. St. Highl express lor biiriugOrld, Lr'baua .11 and BuuojoiUaiua, uoaueenug m eoriwt aiiu ' 1 rmu going Aaatout'iti.ourg.ti. naueaud ci,kv Hoad, arntiDgi n Creallme ai 0.16 ni, Pituiuurg m ji. ,. uviH wiw i riu arnvilig IO St. WHrufiil Sb a m, and ChK'aao at lo:4Ua ui. aii.ivdM win. i-n.... . on Cleveland aud 1 oledo K. It. an iviua iu Clvx.lauu al : a m, Kuakirk at 4:ou u in aiiu liultwu ai u.jo u ,. ' riaaibas Dtoidusk at l:4o a In. 7.IIK UiintHVllle Am oaiuiodanon, loavius AJO layloU Ob arrival ol Inuu Iroui Ciunnuian. roou.ug apnnKkald al a.66 . ui, Urlauiaal IO:4s a ii,. Westljooriyanras piu, immhxouUuuo at 11:61 u, and riiiuntviileat l:l2e ui. 1 ickete via tins Line to all ..,iun N,:i, tail and Weal, can henaualUia'iiiuii,iuiDiiuu.j, lln,nb i ..... . aMs tKre always as low as h, an; other iuiu. VoriukTmatiun roaajvo to Hbiuuiug riiit t,y tins oule, auoly a,Uia Cvaun,'M i-ruli, . .. MAangl, Aout. ii. KICK, uuinnutMiidaol. -" em'e. en. Ticket aui. ' Illinois Central Railroad. CtiAMuai oe Tisit,. ' . ON anil after Monday, November IS, 1 Bill , l-asi-uri Traiua will leavo Hatumn auu l-anai an loil.iw. bSAVS MAIiUUA, Going North, Liu p u, aud ll;ou p n,. Uolng eoullt, 4:60 a malid 5.6U I, m, I.KAVK fA.NA. Ooing North, li:oua maud y..uo pui. Uoing tsoulb, !l:2u a iii aud i:4u u m. de7 W. P. JoUNMlN.uee. I'assenger Aoai . Illinois Central Railroad. Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad. X.una,si wauy iraina i-.hui, via coii.nibu. ihiuu i, Uok.-i Horn liu)uio to all 1lu.iu oiliw,. " ihrre jjaiiy -Iraius Kiwt. ltMVu ii,.b,..,. i... ,, luiataa lollowa: Nulit kiiit,a 11:1,1, ... ..- auuClmuLu.tU) e,4pinal UmUja. iu. Uierw In,,,., vopauiy ai Aouia auu ludou. A:oiuuiodatiou a u. ..slops at all way alalioua liw,.u 1........ ....1 Ooloiiitiun. - AinviUK al liaylon, niiilil mijri.H6.4', n. 1 a. . oiodatiou s:l6a. ui.) Coluuiblia aud Ciuiiunati Imv h,. proaa k:W) i. lu. lramaiuauyColumliuliioe,wl.Khls7iJ,iuuleais ter Ham Laiyum liuio. ThrouKhuckalaiaui be had for all Kualara uilias Ui oainugoue. w. atu, link . 4ui. . e.. w. wouuwa.Uj, Hiipanm.-udral. "aaa,lau I Ag' t, jr-ayton, u. nottV ' Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. I ftA'k HiXA l ttUfi a,. . ertiiiiuiUtM i WnM - YJt iuUju huu iuluuioroli Um htMi, jiu VVJ.,.i uu, WIiWiujU ssUU i'uratmntilir oiiUiu WfnL, tUMlinli llu ..UillUlH Willi UhIIIOHUb, btetUiltJlW, AO., lurii llOiisatl pOIUUill. IliU VVlJHl, builtllWrt MUU iSui LllWWnl. 1 iinm 1 raiua xmui j lur all uie fcHnurn Li Ut-w, aa? U1J111.LH1- vniy roum to V .w.tiiiiKiuu cn. ' lsiuvu ttJtl(linort) ui 4:-u, 7:juuutl lu;ou it in. a,i,i t i auu 0:lti tu; uu biiuuny ui -t.M miau I.40 ui uui. 1MT MHahinutoU ul fa.oU, 7:4u tuU II in. .il .1 1 aula 0 y ui; uu oun.iB ai .kw mua 0 p in uniy. ria WaaiuDMiua cuy fuuii Huaiiiuma uimiu vl jnmu..)uiukiauuiKia(.iow mm y m. on,,, rout. ' lUqUJrelvl tlUlU Vlii4UliAuriUAil (.1111. M.ur, . iuijfOl thu pnucipal tuuiiuau utliuiiiii iUj Hel, , . J. u. fclMiVAJH,uu. WcHibiu Ait'l - 1. M. UU. illliaiAg . W. P. ttMJ'lU, AUasaiUjUl ilUUW!MIUti. . klllU Greenville and Miami Railroad. OH and UUr wiUJitMday, Jtsnuar leuUi. u9t uui IlllUlur UUllCf, IllUllti Mill 1Uj ulUiloaaJi 1 i.tav iiun al a:w 11 m, auu H.tn, i ui. . ArilVt at IJUIUH llieib p tu 4.4U ..lUaWiASU, Le Union Hi tt.ittm ui, ud l:io p Ul, ,, , AlllVsj Ml aViilUU OiiU t;m tl Greenville and Miami Railroad. Livery Stable. HEW LIVERY STABLE. 1 Jiit uuiriifc;uu tiaveeauuiiahua a Uvr biwu X. tuo buiiaiiiAi, luruiuriy uh uuisju uy incj luiim. a ''rUU Miltieji, UsllHUiMUly MUall4B IL bisUkal! m 1101 h miay tMt iiMti, mi an uusajm. ui ijMi uf ItMiiiMaa uwiir wut twoiMH in 1 u 1 !-'. '" Jit immKHimlMVlilUtB ut JrtMXBwA'IH t'A KT.- Dyeing House. DYE I N C H cTll S Et WO. BUS, bT. ULAlut UK 1. youttTii 4 Ml-'lit, ' Dttyton, Ohio. , nliK uudttrHignva luiuriu I lie pu. liu that tie ia m X. pnt4JUUl Url, MUU llaa tlMtMbl.rtllM a U)V tlUUb9 at a.s MiMiVti fJiautj, aOnl imUVsV IHvutttmi IO 4wvl'Us Atltufl UI BIIMal, naaUim, MiubuuM, uull-U MUU iuLU4l XVtiiiB ui uutur iUitt. umy u ui titMj, urusuM uii stuns u itubuvvki uum all kind ot tabTrra. kirn WMirauiM iu ihjiu hu mouum iu m uMuar Ui nit aWUMUtUtluU, llMVIUM Mil Ml Lltjlu litMlttayaiiU tU LMiriiJlUI WVt Sk tU UltJ UtlMl pUMallAlSj atly ,. UM.n.M4kt.S HsktiJlsMU - Dyeing House. Drugs, Medicines, &c. 1 li LJ O H. WAeUTJUltb it KELHO, Wholesale & Kelall Drugxhu; Me. MSS, Third, elveet, Ifaytaua, 0., .. A Hit selling at raduuad priuea fur eaate. AU artuiii t -wanauiodlo u aar.piiMMNiied. , . ..is VJAU Oilaod.othar LAnipsforaalebv VJ . VVALlklu. KKLao, o S66, i nirdel. CtOAL aed carbon Oil or superior quality; also, 1 u J bnoaung tills, lor sale at the Dma'tore ol sale WALIauo a KBUIO, AriNg lot of Vsrmshes for sale cheap at the Inuii aloraof. J - ' ; WAI.TKWf A Tt V!J(V T RED JACK IT. ':r: . I AT'8 KID JACKCT excels any oilier Link, . Inent now tn use, for all wanner of l'alua. I, aala al the Urugalore of I "IS ' WAl.TKRg k KtlJ40. ,. Marketing. DAILY PEOVIilOH KAEKII 1 LKW UlLLIkSSD, ' - . A T No. , Msi-ltet street, north aid,, 1mWoIoi ' a is prvparu io mral.li ll .... publiawntkUie vary beat quality of fra.k aud Ciui . .uBl. 1au.Wilui ... .lll-.l llU..w...uu ..... . -. "i .,..Mw. mi vhs rsii:ai, give bioi a trial aa