OCR Interpretation


Dayton daily empire. [volume] (Dayton [Ohio]) 1850-1865, March 06, 1863, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026002/1863-03-06/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WM. T. I.UOAN, Kdiror.
FRIDAY. MARCH t, 1BC3.
A Fool and his Endorsers.
The Journal of Wednesday publishes
with evident gratification what purports
to be an extract from letter written by a
soldier RosioRANa' army. We give
th following paragraph :
; VI think ha (RoteerantJ will toon beve to
send two or three regiments to Ohio to put
down the traitora at home. Oh, how 1 should
lika to shoot tome of those Northern rebels, I
would rather (hoot them than shoot squirrels,
and yon know I am fond of that sport ' By
the way why don't you form yourselves into
regiments and put down tnose traitorous aev
il, and gut the Dayton Empire and Cincin
nali Enquirer?
Alter reading the above, one cannot
help thinking how the writer has man
aged thus far to escutw the visits of the
fool killer. Nobody but a fool, and one
of the worst type, would ever have writ
ten such a thing. No sensible man ran
fail to read his character at the first glance
He not only writes himself down a most
consummate donkey, but we would be wil
ling to wairw a new hat against a sugar
plum, that he is a cowardly sueak and
skulker. It is invariably the rase that
men who talk in the above Btyle, are the
most arrant cowards, and have a whole
some ill-part nl irunpowder. llicv are
never in the front ranks of battle.
We have none other than feelings of
pity ami contempt for the pour foul who
wrote the extract which we give; but the
men who publish it with a kind of satan
ioal satisfaction and endorsement, deserve
the condemnation of every good citiaen.
Its endorsement by men laying claims to
rcpectubility, can have no other cfli'ct
than to inaugurate a state of feeling in
our midst that they may be called upon to
regret the remainder of their lives. If the
Abolitionists hereabouts feel disposed to
form themselves into regiments for the
purpose of putting down Democrats fill. I
gutting tht Empire, we will not ," discour
age enlistments" any fuither than to in
form them that in the attempt they will
be ' welcomed with bloody hands to hos
pitable graves."
A Fool and his Endorsers. A Dastardly Outrage.
The telegraph brings the announcement
that the editoriul rooms of Governor Ms
pary's paper the Crisis were destroyed
lust night by a mob. This dastardly and
cowardly ai t was instigated, planned, utul
carried out liy the member of au "oath
bound" secret political society in Cnlum
bus. In the Crisis of the 4th iuM., Gov
eiuov Mkdary published a full and com
.... r .1 .. .1 i ...
ineiu rap-uxe ui iiiis - out ii-uoium socie
ty, and because of this expose, they
gunized a mob and destrnved his office.
They planned the movement, and hired a
fow drunken soldiers, who have for months
been laying around Columbus at Govern
ment expense, to put it ii operation.,. All
the leading men of the Republican party
in Columbus, from Governor Ton up, oi
Governor Tub down, as you choose, are
members of this infamous "oath-bound"
organization, un.l uf course were concerned
in the mob on the Crisis ofli i. If they
did not assist in person, they were parties"
t.) the plans tor its destruction, and would
be in tho eyes of the law if we had any
equally guilty with the actual perpetra
tor. But there being no law for the pun
ishment of Abolitionists, the men engaged
in this outrage, will go uuwhiptof justice.
Thus it will be evident to every one that
the liberty, lives, und property of Demo
crat are at the mercy of u coriupt set of
unmitigated scoundrels.
We have always stood Up f.u the Con
stitution, and plead for the liberty, of the
citizen under the laws of the land. Hut
if there is no protection for Democrats
under the Constitution ; if the minions
and hirelings of tho men in power are to
have free license to rub, kill, and destroy
Democrat and their property, then we are
fi-ee to say that our only protection out
only hope of liberty rests in our own
bravo hearts aud strong arms. If ws would
be free, we must be worthy of freemen.
If we have no protection under the Consti
tution and laws, then we must protect our
aelvea by every uatural power and light
vested in us as freemen. We must make
the property of our oppouents Security for
the safety of our own. For every Demo
cratic printing office destroyed by. a mob,
let an Abolition one be destroyed in turn.
For every drop of Democratic blood spill
d by Abolition mobiles, lot theirs flow iu
retaliation. It is, indeed, a most lament
able ami sorrowful coutemplatiou to be
forced ta'uujj conclusion. u, we sue no
other alternative! if we would preserve our
lives, our property, and our freedom. ' If
the Abolitionists are determined to force
revolntron, let tut meet ft as become tnt
knowing our rights, and knowiug dare
maintain. If ws are btave men worthy
sons of noble sires we cannot b etwlar-i
ed. If w are cowards, aaworthf Cite free
.lorn our forefather, wrested from tyrant.'
hands, then will w meekly wear, and ri!
served ly, too, the chain which Abolition
itinn
,!..,. .i. . f...-:.,- f ... i i .
ivigiug iui uui iinuitp, . vv I
are willing, aye, determined, to stand by
the Constitution -long as there i, a
uant of it left; but if the Administration
and it tools determine that it shall
bulttt instead of ballots, thep bullets let
it be. If we aie forced to the stern neccs-
sity of wresting oor hlooil-bonght liberties
from the hands of tyrants, let us emulate
tbe spirit, the endurance! Ihe Iron' will and
indomitable courage of our revolutionary
father, and go into the struggle determin
ed to ' conquer or Jit."
- -- -
The Empire bases iu argument on the as
sumption that the rebels are now entitled to
all the rights under , the Constitution, they
were entitled to before .thoy satfsgi-d in tkis
rebellion. Now, if the rebels hare not for
leited any of their right under the Constitu
tion by rebelling against it, the war is clearly
wrong. Hut there are many who think that,
since tne noumern people have engaged in a
war to overthrow that Coustitution. thev have
forfeited all right to its protection. Its just
a d.tferenceof opinion, we suppose. Journal.
We would infer that the Journal is of
that class who believe ' that the" Booth
have destroyed the Constitution. If you
yon admit that they are no longer enti
tled to its provisions you admit that they
are out of the Union, and thus the right
or feasibility of secession. If the South
ern States are not in the Union, and un
der the Constitution, eutitled to its provi
sions, theu tliey are out of the Union and
secession is a recognized fact. If in the
Union they are a much eutitled to its pro
visions as any of the loyal States ; if not
in the Union, the war waged against them
is unjust and barbarous. The Constitu
tion provides for the punishment of. trea
son, the confiscation of the property of
traitors, dec, and it also define what con
stitutes treason against the Government.
The Abolitionists tell us that the Con
stitution is numbered among the things
that were. The inquiry arise what hrfs
become of it ? At the time Mr. LiNrol.N
took the reins of Government it was the
supreme law of the land. The Abolition
excuse is that the rebel have destroyed it,
but this is not true. They have disre
garded it. They have sought and are
seeking to dissolve their connection with
it, but that they have destroyed it is a fool
ish and absurd statement. The rebels
have not destroyed the Constitution, and
we deny thnt their final separation would
impair one line or clause. It would re.
main to the adhering States precisely what
it was. If, however, they mean to say
tliat the Constitution has been overturned
by the present power that be, we are not
prepared to dispute it. That assertion
would approximate too nearly: to the
truth. The suppression of the writ of ha
beas corpus and the many other unlawful
acts ot tne Administration attest too
strtingly the fact, that so far as the men
in power are concerned, the Constitution
hat become obsolete. These acts have all
grown out of the exercise of nnconstitu-
tional powe in the attempt to coerce StatcB.
That beiugat variance with the Constitu
tion, it has been found "uecessary" to vio
late it in other respects in order to' prose
cute such an undertaking.
ttrTbe Green House at Mouut Vernon
was accidentally destroyed by fire last Wed
nesday morning. Fortunately, the building
was one, which in itself, had uo association
with General Washington, havinv been hnilt
by Judge Washington in 1817. The original
green house was burned in 1837. The plants
were unfortunate!? nearlr all destroved or
very much injured. It is hoped, however,
that the three old plants, the only ones valu
able for their association, may survive. There
was no wind at the timo and the atmosphere
'"Bgy, consequently the fire did no further
damage. Alexandria Gazette.
WlAT DlNIEI. Webster TiinnniiT V.
Webster in a speech delivered in Washing
ton, just thirteen years ago, gave it as bis
opinion, that "if the infernal fanatics and
abolitionUts ever set the oower intn th.ir
hands, they will oveiride the constitution, tutA
me supreme- uourt at dehance, cbanee and
make laws to suit themselves. Ian i,,l.i
hands on iiosi who differ Uh litem. ihm.
opinions or dare question their infalibility
and finally bankrupt tba country, and delage
it wit! blood.'1
fJdrTbe explauatiou of tha cau uf IIK.m.
t this: "Alter the death ol Caw. ih. L
spirators, who bad secured hi death, marched
on i with a cap, at tbe eotigo of liberty, carri
ed ..-lore them oa a apsar the eap without
a b. ad indicating that the tyrant bad lost his
power. 1'Vom that fact and for tbia reason,
It has ever since been an emblem of liberty.'
tee"The Creation of a 'provost marshal
bureau at ths seat of government, with a pro
vost marshal Oeotral at its head, and subordi
nates dtwa for congressional district aatl
half districts, Is an institution unknown to the
constitution subversive of State rights, dan
gurous to liberty, ubuexious to lawful resis
tance, io conflict with civil jurisdictions, and
pregnant with eoufusiou, and demoralization
ot sooiety.
A Fool and his Endorsers. A Dastardly Outrage. Free Negroes in St. Louis--Abolition
Philanthropy!
[From the Crisis.]
ST. LOUIS, Feb 11, 1863.
' :
I hope of meeting h.ir in Jisaven, no) jet,
w'ffiKS ISS&t
1 the brilliant imagination of some Wendell
be'1'Bi,"iP'0"' now brooeht for itr"'HTiD)t
Dsaii Oin Jvigiuar t-Whef fits' not h.ard
of nt "Dartinc Well? Grev'r" t She has beea
', 'ortoUMl f wg I Uam. tfrn:, ,t.v ,
V Taar au taken you ,.'. -'
i 10 "ict the Abolition ; m-jsing of oei
captivity, her chains, hr sufferings, "her toil-
-
p. hi
the eotton and tbe eanw.
and the Enal
0f ,hose who feel so keenly far the fanotful
wrongs of the poor negro I , , i... i
Nelly Gray has lived, has toiled has died
She was taken out of a eotton field id Arkan
sas, by General Curtis, and emancipated ; her
chain were knocked off, it any were ereroil
her ; liberty, tho boon said to be so priceless.
(riven her, alone; with a Godspeed aud a safe
passage to the North, to her friends who had
imiaortaiaed her and saemtd to feel so much
lor her, , She cams to this city, which has1
given a member to the Uauiuet at Waebinr-
ton, ana wno Has proved to bis own satttlac
tion and that ot the f resident, that negroes
are "citieeos of African descent;" to this city
wnere rrauk mair Das Been,, educating tbou
sand in the dissimilarity of color and of the
progressive ideas of the Republican alias
((evolutionary party. t ,( .,j,l
No friends greeted her arrival. She stepped
r ,k;. .a ... : k... , i.
among me tnousana pmiantnroptc Kepubli
i lha, ,h(1 WM worsethan . a straogsr in that
thron Abraham was her lather. Curtis her
liberator, Bates her citizen, and the Kepubli
runs ner Drainers.
Among aerowd of her own kind, aloof
from the eyes of those who should have pro
tected and guided this simple African, she
was established in an over-crowded stable on
Clark Avenue, in adestitule condiuou-,. With
out friends, family, master , without food, fuel,
clo'bing she sickened died:
Amid a crowd of her own species, in this
city that boasts of a hlauk Kepablican Con
gressman, a Black Republican Cabinet official
and I was going to say, a Black Republi
can Treasury, filled with green-backs she
died without a friend near her, a soothing and
gentle word spoken to her; withont a friendly
band to smooth "the dull, sold brow of death
she died of starvation I ,. i -
Talk, ye emancipationists, of your boast
ed philanthropy; talk of your love for the
poor aegro ; reality and time hurl back your
loud-mouthed hypocrisy as lies. 1 ' '' '
Nelly Gray, as a slave, in Arkansas, had
euuugh to aat, a doctor is- sickness, a frlefld'
and protector in distress.- Her master was
ber guardian,, ber patriach." Before God, he
stood accountable for, 4hat simple child of
Africa-. fet'rfsisw
And yet, Lincoln and bis co adjutors would
have these simple children rise against their
only friends, and butcher them. History shall
mark his wish, posterity shall loathe him, and
tven the Almighty Searcher of hearts shall
mete to him as he has measured.
This, dear Medarv, is no ,verdrawn picture
or sketch, gotten up for a sensation. It is
one ot a rich dish of disclosures that shall
yet tickle the palates of the ii6eraand chris-
tiamet'tg abolitionists of the Kast and of
whence has sprung all the fanciful and imag
inarv "isms" of the last century
God speed the rruM .' it mar be crushed
foretime, may slumber, but the Arar of
tbe greater purtion ot the country is yet
ngiu.
[From the Providence Post.]
The Conscription Act.
We protest against this act as unnecessary,
unjust, ut war with all our past history, aud
inhuman.
It exhibits iu the start a lack of confidence
iu the people, which is itself an oatrage-. JThe
people have given to lha Government with a
liberality never betore witnessed. Money has
been poured out as though it had been water.
Men have been furnished whenever they have
been called for. Down to the date of the
September proclamation, the trouble was to
keep back the rush of volunteers; and even
since men more nave ueen luriuslied than
have found probtable employment. Kor all
this, what do the people get? Why, they are
treated like dogs. No confidence whatever
is placed in them. Thev are taken to be
f nsiiues, and tbe great question with Govern-
meit utieuia m qp, nun ii, out easiest' mrce
them into its service.
U under the old law, when men were wanted
'under tbe volunteer system or bv drafting.
each State was called upon for its quota; and
and tbe Governors of the States at once set
themselves to work to comply with the de-
maad. Tha drafting, if drafting had to be
resortea to, loo place .snjler plate t-, -sferU
the prate, taking Care that it did not fail to
furnish the number called lor, designated who
should tie regarded as exempts. When tne
troops were raised, they were officered bv the
Goyt-ruors, who knew the qualifications of
aspirants to position out this law ignores
tht State altogether. The draft is to be made
byotbeersol tbe United Hbtlet-rT-provost mar
shals and their assistants. None are to he
exempted who are not thus designated bv
f rr l. n . 1
uuslr"' uo viuvoriiura are io nave noth
ing to do with otticering the regiments. The
entire power of raisine and oraanizinu il,
army is placed in the hands of the Federal
r.xecutive. 1 be militia is at once uiuaierH
into the service of the United States, and
placed under tbe law martial. If a draft is
made, fifty per cent, more are culled for than
are wanted, and the rich .man is allowed to
stand back by paying ths Government three
hundred dollars. The poor mat, who cannot
raiss three hundred dollars; must shoulder his
wuBm aou raaron. vv nai ,urmer in Khnde
Island wants to pay three hundred dollars
every time a lrall is made; a tht only condi,
tibn upon which he may remain at home and
cultivate hit farm ? !..-.
--
i
1
Treason.
It is as iudiaputable treason, lor the gener
al government to attempt lu overthrow a
State government at lor a itat to attempt to
destroy the gtneral government Hot h have
their limits and jurisdiction and rucroach
ments either way stand on the same footing.
H ttertoyn A'tms. , . , , ,.,.. . i
KTWHl Ut Uoome of PreiitW JJu-
celn i WmpeinisMrf fj,oa)atioil Hill
U toe u t large share of the last massage ta
Congress, but w look iuairr fcr any 'rW
smc to it in the nrooeedinoa r.f il,. e......
od House, as published is detail in the 'Cb
grcttional Globe. Why has tfalt tsanaificiit!
eouwmt mien in il-porn r Can uua. raf iknt
President, friend. hL do.lf, """i
...I, II 1 a n
!i
Of
a
Dubious Consolation.
A desd joldier, who leaves a wife
and)t
family, i. made in a Republican paper the
subject of!, an obituary notice in this style:
Alt ti eifis. tliv mhif. 1
A-
fWI ! oldivr'ft reel
Thtt (od who ruleatbttesttoa '.
Kow hai Is fcr Uui but, .j
truthsUiou wilt miss bin,
f for no mm bit toIps jou'U h'
Aji4 Uwlutl oom fornt him,
As roliaiwilUj oa tho jesr.
Thoo drv thjr twn of nsiilsh.
'Ts thy eoualrj'i osll to tbM
I I l iTo oftsr tiMn a aaoriAn.
That Ihy children uiuihl bs ft .,
" " How much "freedom" these fatherless chi
Mim, uiyuue 07 ins Barn ucs nere ipoaet
of,, it would possibly trouble the writer to tefl
in view of the following facta: ii ... ,n -
" 1. The Conscription Bill, just passed, overf
urn. our amencan system ot state Kighl
and places the entire militia of the Union-
every citiicen in the hands of Abraham Lint
eoln, subject to his order and control, aa mnrh
so as the serfs of Russia are subject to .the
control of -the Crar. ' It is quite as despotid
as the Conscription Bill which is causing a
bloody Revolution in Poland.
2- The suspension of the great Writ of!
Liberty, tbe Habeas Corpus, gives to this One
Man Power, and the satellites of this despot-
iuj, ouptomo control over tne liberty ot every
American, and places every man't privilege
ol breathing the free air of Heaven,, at the
omion 01 me nominee ot the now repudiated
Chicago Convention. ' 1
-.3.' .The Kioancial or "Currency Bill,'1 now
before Congress, and the Banking Bill already
r"i niveau wie rreaiaeni wito almost
unlimited power over the Banks, and indeed
over the finances of the conntry making the
Washington Administration a great central
banking concern.
A. Power is given to Mr. Lincoln, in the
Conscription Bill, to appoint irresponsible
"Provost Marshrils" in every Congress distriot,
who have , authority to arrest and Imprison
men for tbe utterance of any opinion which
they, the aforesaid oflicers, choose to deem
"disloyal,'' or in other words, unfavorable to
the party in power I
. Tlie whole result Is to make Mr. I.i
an Autocrat as essentially so as tho Antocrat
of Russia, . , ,. ,
That is the kind of "fre.d
for Americans not only "childreu" who
have lost their fathers in the army, but for
grown-up men as well I It it a sufficient
consolation to the bereaved ' HartinrA
Times. '
The Conscription Bill.
The bill places everything under th n'
trol of the Federal Government Th P...:.
dent is to appoint a Provost Marshal for each
congressional district, who not only makes all
rules and regulations for famine- r.f th.
draft, but who is to act as an informer, and
report all treasonable practices" in his dis
trict. Even the enrolment is to he uii,lr il,.
charge of this Provost Marshal, and two other
persona appointed by tbe Presideut.' There
ui.v uu muse wao win leartbat these Boards
will be composed of political nartmnii..l
men who will not perform the duty of their
oflioe fairly and honestly. There seems to be
no restraiut or check upon them. The Gov
ernor of a State is a nullity. . No State au-
luonij is recognized under the act.
I here, are very few exempts the law lava
us iron gvasp upon every person. In the
first class is included every abla bodied man
between twenty and lbirtv-nv r.e .
married, or unmarried and between tweuty
and forty-five yearaif married. In theaecond
Class, all outers, regardless of age, are in-
- "j "i louneen aim tna old man
of seventy. t
There are several severe provisions jn the
act, which, in the hands of unprincipled men
or besotted partisans--and as yet those two
classes embrace the larue iw.ninn rr ik.,..
who have held office under tbe present Ad
ministrationmay be used in a tyrannical
manuer. Summary anests are authorized for
"dissuading" any person "from performing
"""'"'J mn-jr, we nave seen 111 the past,
that the issuing iif a hoaxing handbill the
comment of a newspaper upon the course of
me nuministrnimn the remarks of a. public
speaker on the proirress or nrosDect of the
war any word, 111 fact, falling from the lips
ui pcu ui an opponent 01 radical abolitionism
has been held to lie "discourairinD' .nll.t.
ments," and has heeu regarded as an nflem
worthy of arbitrary arrests and the denial of
tne writ 01 nulieas corpus. Atlas d Argus,
A Revolution.
Our whole political system of the peace
establishment; including the. subordination
of tht Federal. Government to the will of ths
States and tht people,- will be reversed; fbr
the States anil the people be rendered sub
ordinate to the will of the Federal Adminis
tration. And tins will lie done. ton. lhrni,l,
.the duly elected representatives of the States
anil the pneple in Congress assembled,
This most remarkable political revolution
is now wiiiiin a lew daysol its consummation.
The Militia Hill, which has passed. blaCea un
der the eouij-ol of the President, for the pur-
States; tTi- flunking bill, which has passed,
Slid the Trrttvury note or financial bill, which
nnder (consideration, will iuvest him with
an aloipsl .uiiliiuiled power over the banks,
finances mid, currency qf, the country ; and
that other M which is pending be(ore the
" ...... nu, ... 1 , 11 Hiiiibiu ui 1 11 n .'1,1 rm
iiuuan, pinviuing mr tue suspension of the
writ ot habeas eornu will 'lilsa Kim r. .11 ....
thority over tss liberties of tbe individual cit
izen. In 11. word, wa miv sas that, with iK.
djourniiie it nl this Conirreaa. onlhJlKf
oiarcn, rrnmetit Lincoln, or the two t,.
1 . . . n . ' .
im.iniu(. gi nm ierm or omce, win be clotbed
with diotatorial powers, pplitieal, military and
oaaeini, ever ,atat and citisen. N. r.
World
.1.
Defiance.
.Whea ahehipfs art made to howl down as
treason 4hati freedom ut political action with
out wim-b ta suttragi, a-mockery; when
he riht ol canvassing public measures and
holding pulilie servants to their iust resuan.
iliilily is denied and denouuad, it beepioesi
iiie uuiy or sen-respeetuig men tu ooufrout
their perteouiom with resolute defiance.
WTh'e papers in Northern llliiMHa. oIoa
most eneouraginff accounts of thi. l,..i
peet hi thst region Should no unseen lo.U,
fortune Occur, It it thought the yield will turn
"Cf 3UW lhn for many years past. 1 ' ' -1
,7'--"T ,..,11.;..! !
Plh Trovidonc (U J.) fu w,
the war nesting to encourage the enlistment
neeroet held it thstdty on Thursday niohi.
was alleqdtd by hut. few of tht class toShuiu
can was jtddreasod, white ultnona
.k. i 7 . -oati-
'ZC ' n
LCAHARSO MiSlFiaiBIHtJ COMPAXT,
-
HNUA(mjRB AND MALKRS IM
jPAteOlJANGINGS
'S
AND-
WINDOWjHAppS,
nweere..rt'iiV.V,riiiiar.u
A llook of eebev Ainl,aa.:i;.. fe.JL.l-. j
v , , - r,- .
nfe4lof,TeY- io oifrV. irrutanl
nl'T' "1"'ol"' ou' h" "sleek of PIbhv aud
" . . .rii, hi, me
. . .ii THAT TKE " ' 1
u -l 1 1 .... 1 I ,.. 1 . i,..,l 1. i.i -1 I i.i 1. 1 . I
Kutera , or. Kuropeaa Market -AlToni
I . it
.--.I".-, ot minuiea mienain lu orna-
aod diaion rooms U railed to these beautiful Good.!
VUWD V1IM nHiHIi .1 .... - '
, h . ii Mad to Orator. '
CAIUHdU HANIJP.CTUIINQ COMr-ANT. '
U. U. Baasaius.
-. .. v.,.u .um, vflKlllllBII, UHIO,
Ueiuiv
WOBTHI OF IH HWKIUNIH ilNNHV.
OR. Ki. uoiwAi'a , .
L 1 1ST I M E NT.U 3.1
for the apotdj aud atleeiual nwe of ' 1
IN preMenliDS the "111110100111111 " to the public as
oueol Uie Demand r.ui.......,....,,,r ...
O.J, 1 do ool wish lo be understood as claiming lor 11
. i"A,l0M!J!0.'P",1';nn','uhr,lorc,lr""' I Is-
- i n i.ipn.piniiri ram ii. r i,ini-
uoe4Ual. t Uo."Dluwlu'' at
NEVER BEEIV lUIOwil TO VAIL
InaiiycaeorRheuniaUm,oo matter of how lone
Kiaailiui), where tbe Si recti on. wereoarefullv foUowr
lui!aseof NelireliriB P... ,H , .1
ehost, u.voipa Io Ike aloiiiauh, Bpraiua, Bninal' IrVila
t on and Woalmeas, ODroolo oorea. Uuroa. jiJld..
The Lmirneotum " ts the result 'of rauiv 'years
perneveriniieaoariment. ui.ii... l..fZT
eix-elleouea Hie parauiouul yinue oi """a""
An xtriopainary fenetrtlTe Power,
Il"i!i!'.0.?",r kiuinKMH poeaeases, and whleh la the
eorei or the unparalleled auoroot whiuh moeu she
Liaimmvinu " wherever ii is ud.
TBV It -ONCE,' Atrn'Vot) WILL HEv'ttB'Vi
.( i v,,,l -i.WWBUUVi.lt. I . i
It IH nut I1U in l.n 1J, . . mi .L
riill du-eetiuue Ibr use, and manutiK:lured onlv bv
" ' ". 00N WAY, Propvieuiri ,
' Nn UAThihl.1.. iw..1.
aaajsraaleia IMyton by all tiruigiaia. aelblawaai
I.I;
IIOAG-B
FLAX-SEED SCHEENEE
niu E aulwriker would raapectftilly inform aU dnd
A new ri.Vdol "IL L""?
aver luveaLed for i
CleE A N IN,
.FMI i SEED
,"a,ithV?,,.llTn',,' nranes a
top noma ola. feel louK.aod floe :nm, ui,,, ewnh.
alo, a lower aoraea too fcea long " Is uoee the yf5?k
lliorouglily,and.iUi.fi!Uouiauaiiiid ,
Persou. wiahiag to purolaeT4ialo or Uountv riohu
"olmiy'jNY. "U.r'br ""-". KoaiaoC
ii i:...m pleasure in relerring to toe. followine nn
tlMiimi iu hmown town: towia crauoeh, jio n ES
;uSiJM'i'f1itt-i!u,"r" t"" w-' HokrHi?rd;
All ordera addrensed to STODDARU A (IklMSU
Asrut. .1 U.ou, will be pro,pt, afinded to '
.1. . ..Tu,.. L , ",v? f'ral lbvuaud burnt.-
hi!lVl't?i!:k"a,',,u'l,ra',,,! -iaii, iT
bast null th k.m tf,r Me,,ot ..'i,,
(he
See.
jaaudawlm W,mtK.u. Uuao, tiooalclr; Si y.
- n U7 m i. a ...... 1
The Fty W,aatnB. ''r
li1(.,"e,,1'r'nilmeot we publish xelii?eTy the
i,'S3S? VW.1' .eddtt ault-prtes
M".iarsl TOM THUatliJlalweddisg dr..sJ-te
dre,..ol;n,ui4IW,',,1TO, '! W ""
i ."'ZS001 JUV't .l.brMed repUoa
J?..WW.!.mYiAHMu-rm
.'o4,:.h0" WiTV, (arsup,, rllr) ,,
oelfi? WI. tMY O.tereoacopie'pia'.lr.'i-tb
hj.lWIDAI.' pW;-ljVp,-eo;4
.,irL tyf ?r'et V't'urH, eoloredlwlit bB iiltu cu.
r
KA
t'ubh.hera of Uant flwiusraoha or oeieiirtu.
i ne negatives ol Ibeae eA.pui u.;Uuh were
made for u. by hrady. . , . aXl.w
Tnftr,
fft t " 7 tluuoiilotlplau
ilTirTl Bolj1u,"h..whid(tos imo,iTtHJ
7TZ . . "xa'a averylh i, e e made by
Suae, v, s, ZWZJSTZTX
n ,7 , , " wiin-n le me kind iu ueueral
purest, heallliieal, aodiu every reniieet larauiairioria
aao. in making - haiiy ",h. XeuuT", 'ZZZIZ.
who are ueuui lb. kind m i.l - ..Ti.r' J"""!1"'
tlon. ooDee.liientlv . ,7;:7"'."" "ansieM.
r- 44- ..j. .i '1- . JMoTCUUni
Shirt and cmr Hbiiib;
1,000 Dozen Hickory Mrii
1,000
V"I..Kl'.aNIlM,ll,
ri.snnsi, SUIRTS.
1,000.,
JASSORTKI) rANOV ' .
ImvsiLiNu miirtTg.'; '',""
, uilii - i :-- " "''''-I' '
la-HOM Is 16 liPWAIlUH. ' '
I
1,000 .
IQ.OOM , Collad) laBt.loae
.1 . .itauidacturersof ths MlNllfa' wftl.Stl "i"
"!! B f."e,,I;,!! loi.4 Mint
h 'l. I l
Mf -.d Hi" 1.1 ..mi ..i.
CIOODN,
lu. I.. ....
For sal tarl
i.iai?,""JtTT' ,U0H Manufaciurer.
jaWdJm W churoh AUy ruXSZl.
CtTTy
s
D
1
Railroad.
Railroad. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R.
UHiSOK of 1'IMK.
ON aod after Monday next traiaa an Ibe lndiaiui
Central will leave me Union Ueool, Bulb eir
atSilWaas.SiUia m, aodi.Wpm. street,
tetoroiag, wUI arrive at lluuam, S.i u m, aud
IS:S8 am. . . r
The Sou am, and 4:4 p m, eapreia treiunmaW
close ooauotmoa to ail poiota in the WeM and bond.,
and V IS am train la the etiortom aud uuiikesl iou'm
to Vojoago and the orbweat.
ovl H. Ii. tlAKaY, Huperlnleudent.
a-.t.' 1 ii
Dayton and Michigan Railroad.
f YLy,.,nr Bua,v. May , 18, tramJ
ell inlerniediale pomu aa tolluaa: "
Toledo and Chicago Mail at a.su a m.
Uhioago and tiwrtdt Kigki iiBre.. l s un p ,.
..""T H. M. OUOKUAKS.K, auperuiuaauem.
Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R.
U ".ewiwnimiir 91, lauo, ai
nouce, faaaenger and freight 'i
iiA 11 UN, going aorth. aa loilwi.,
lid uotd luili,rl
OUUk will Itiatn
V, tU with Famenger Car attached. ,
AV.UW Urbane. ItoUeloulaiae, ture.i, ci,u. '
euuu.ky, oonuecling at bptingnelo w,in inou iL.
Londo. and ColumBua, arnyingm iJoliuolTu. ?1 "M '
ur, u uruana with train lor rjoiumbuai alu, u
i.vriMiwrg, an. wayaea Chicago h K
Iwal. arriving in we.dlne at e.pni tu rltiiuTM "
4:.iui; atUyde ariln lmi.u.,.i.,j....
K.K .going Kt,amvin ut ireiaaj ,7, u"
Winkiraat3asj.nl, and bulla,u , J,. J
Weal, .rnyiag.ni Toledo wa IS: lo a m, J,.!,,,,, ,
m, Cluuagoat 10:30 aui, aadaanduaky ,t a;a u n,
rJ-71 Z;,.!tJ,"lM.'l,""l'M e"ngi.ki, n,w
u,ll aud nellnloutuiue, i;oQliIIUM fci
loou going au,i on l-ittburg, t. W.JUeaiid t...,.". "
Moaa, erriviMi n Cresdiue ai o:l6 a i... f,u....r- 71?
p bk . uema Weil, vmu lraiurri.i.,u ... . . " '
s;a4.iu,aumihioagoai iti.j. m, .iCljde em, ',, J.
,t?T? 1.'"uo K- "" in ci.hhkii.1 ..
:aoam,l)uukirkaHi(p1MW,at.uii.1.i a:M ,
rascuMt aaautwk) at liiu a ut. , , ,
7'(li U "U1""11" aiSHMlluitalaliou, leevi-j
IAU Kayton on arrival ol ira.u iiou. uMaM
romugpringll.id.i aplu, L, ,., , " '7
WeelLiunrlv atlliu u u. ...,i,...,. . . . . "
aud Uuiuiikwiiui y,, ..
111-kou.viatlua L.u. lo all ,m,l. oill., t.u.ui
Weel, can be had al Hi. i -kui.ii.. .1. . . .. 1
-BAST1, W. ttlftU. llk.lAJu7 "'I
ereraalw..alowaal,j auu.r,.; '
Route, , apply al the Woinpauy . rreijnt j.Jp,
MAlu.l, Agent. u. itlCK.ouueoJi
-loa'Sdi'ia. i
Illinois Central Railroad.
CuAMuai oa- 'ii.ua.
Oe and alter Monday, November IH.'l Boi, ,i'' .
llaiua will leave Matloou aud e.ni.
LtAVSi MAI loui!. , , ,
Uoing Nonb, i;lo p ui aud ii:w u u.
Wuiug Souil,, i.Mi a ui aud a:i,u u ui
LKAVa. f AflA.
uuiugNorlb,t:iioauianda.jopu, ,!
Uoingoouili, lnjoa ai auu (.-toeui.
.! .l.M. ra.ug.r
Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad.
Xidititai imuy iraiua t.i, nat-oiuiuwi.
Uukl. irolu Uayloutoall 4uuu.ii. ... '
inree u.ily ir.iu, fc,i, le.,,0. t,,u
auuvluuiu,iiw, mismm n zv,,. ,. ""
p. iu.', stop at all wav utiuii, .. .
W4lhiauein.i. ii .
.AllltlUKMUnylub, UiglUesplea, t;tl,a I.. ,
iuube ruunv wluiiiiM. u,.. -i...... . '- -
tor llmu liayiou ui.,.. ' 1 ""'"I':
Turuugu ucaeia itu be lii i, h
oalliugoua. to. klfth.-ritk :teui. '
"- """KWAUJ,, BU.ribU.ud'.u.
l74,";f:'.t..,.-to.U. . uo,.i '
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
A luglou uu baiuuioroob ill, ..... S...
fvavwat and I araer.burg ou n,, i,, ,.-
.tuiuoe, aitli Bamvada. Duaiuu ...... .. . '
,'O.ula iu I!. tt eal, Bouinn,., auu Ju,..., ""
Ibtoa '1 IWUB Im.lj. loi-ull ll, ,,u.iu,., ,
" Atuiiatbetibly loulc lo UUIW , ,,. . '
l-io iluliiiuuie .ii. jo. ;..ui,.i i ... . ...
IUU.:IUUUI, IHH)UUUv,,ij'h.,... , j.. . .
l.-b u.... . - ...u m ,u liliil.
and bum; on bundkvi. Mi
- ' " niwuilluiUU kl b.uO. ai.i, 11
tlttj
z ... . " o tue n,a.,w.onw,ien ne oro- u
ally
. y,uiusiouCil), aian iwumoilatcbatge .oi e-'
at.au ol tbe utlbt-iiial ltiuliot our. iuvl, '
t. iwtit., Ueu. lu kei.gt.
iiku.ooitkiiouT ' aldli
Greenville and Miami Railroad.
utiaowk, ui iiMa.
UI autaltor Weuoeway, Jwnmry Kulli,' i.l
fuiuiM uotitie,tia.ba am ,uu aaloiioaa. '
"lUtlVSiwl UUIOU ISIO p lu " t.4o
, ,l,e... tuioa at u ,,.. odl.su ,,Ull... .
Arn,. at t-tou 0:o . .. ., ,,
an. , ,., jj. U. BllBOH, bupl.
JtlltikalMU
Livery Stable.
. . ,
rtEW LIVERY STABLE.
.ptjfcuuder.iguednav.aetybll.tieaw Livery Maua
JLjrZF'JiT """"O fine" on
dbrIou:::"to.CT,';,n"l',' -.'.
"a ' j . .'- .
r J ... I .
v. , ii... 1. 1 .
Livery Stable. Dyeing House.
DYEING H 6 USE"
"ft B. V1-.?. " WtTJ .-st,--11
'I latyluit, Obit. . ,
Twu!Lu.i:r::iK'i.',r",'',,i' u.-i..b,w
tSlllaa, SatUll. . i4iliU.il at. U. .. ...... . '
aviaa
yvuiu Ua iujr U UtMitju,
) ittblKk.
wttiiou, iv: 7Zi c,' :u """"" 10 "
- . 1 libnANlv Hlh.Ua.hlV "
Livery Stable. Dyeing House. Drugs, Medicines, &c.
13 jK 1J H.
,: VV.Aii'l'JSiltH' KKt.SO.
H'holcswile & lletall Drughb
Ma. 5, Third atie.t. !.,.,.. ., '
A "" "oc-.u prmea hir ..eah. All arueu
warraatoutobeaareureaenled. uanieu
u, ........ : '
aelk
CtOAl, OilaodioUrl4Uulisforalebv" ' I T.'! : I , . I i . .
i, ,. , . . VVAL-tklOtV HKIMO,
- .. . , ,i i-i - IHIIUMI..
ViAbandOeiUioijil or ..... ... . , . . v-i , .1
0br,Ubg oil., lo. to .T.T,. hnlZZiV''- ' " "
; ' VVAI.-Uao KKUaU. .. ..
eels
mt--
J al now' in''S ""i" '
L. DA Va b.i. iniL-r. . i '
nsw
.. WAl.TtDlte .itll.ao,
Marketing.
A II X. EH 0 VI U 1 0 S ltiixz T U ' '
" WIL,l.l.ANUl "
I ' il. Km. ...... .
..tophe. Wast.', suuvi, li pr.ViTto luraMZ
ouuio oitu tue very Heel iiualilv 01 Ki
a1e.u,Veget.Ueaao.,.llh.LuttlHT
..d Cure..
UABal fklVK,
N.U. m .HI,

xml | txt