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VTM. T. I.UOAN, Kdltor.
TW'KSRAY, APRIL. 9. Wi. Connecticut Election. The Abolitionist curry tint Statu I J 2,473. Last year Bcuitsiuaux'i. majori ty h 9,148. It will 1 tht tlto Abolition majority hits Wn n-dncfJ near lyt.OOO. Another ytar will njakf Cou nnctirut largely Democratic. Smart. Tli Cincinnati (Jtutttr clairnifiK Toloilr a Abolition, bwatii they elctel tin Conttablit which it "ajrely says "i tlie true tnt." Well, according to that. Day ton, in 1802, when Oilimmk eWUii mayor u on Abolition city, beemim: both CodrUMa that yr wt-re Abolition. V "don't mo it." Correction. la tiu jtiile alluding t the disturbance Bt Mr. Tail' iMcture on Totday eve ning.we stated that Mr. J. D. PHU.UPt--aUie into the hall in company w ith the men who created the disturbance). Mr. I'aiLim informs in that h vra in tin Audience during the whole evening, ami ol ouiiw had nothing to do with jl-adinjj ihe crowd to the hall. . 't make this cor. taction in justice to him. Keep up Your Organizations. We would impress upon Dmnocintt the tbe importance of keepiug up their organ ization)!. The fall campaign ha already ci,cnnienci'l. Rrlax none of your vijri li.no or energy. Let the Ward olulia in this city have their regular meetings, am:. pressed at once to jxrfect their organiza tion. "Eternal vigilance id the price ol' liberty." Thi U as old Daring; but jwt now tbve ia force and truth in it. Be up un.l doing. Let tho Democracy every where go to work for the fall elections. Ohio Democratic Victories. The "vigorou prosecution" of lying by the telegraph about Abolition victories, is already played out, and the flow old mail coach is now begiuing to bhow that a large majority of even the tortns and cities of Ohio have gone Demo cratic. We venture the statement now and will begin to prove it to-morrow, that a majority of the cities, towns, township, and counties have gome Democratic, "lie-nct-'on," indeed ! Yes, it is KtiU going on mid will till Ohio rolls up a glorious Dem ,crati; majority next fall. Cincinnati, Cleveland, Springfield and Sanduf ky City die the extent of the Abolition city triumphs. Ocorpe Francis Train in the course of bin i Hire, said, if he wanted to do n f'urntiiii: ot. b would re-opn the slave irrolt- Nov there it nothing remarkable in the lad thn Train said this, for herioris in saviui extru brdinary tbiujri, but it is remarKnliie that the expression was iuuillj applaud"! hj a Doyini aoUionce. Journal. 1 Mr. Ttaim. in his remarks on Africa, Irew a horrible picture of the condition of the African in hi native jungles. lie contiaated hi social, moral, religious, and physical condition with the negroes of the ootbero States, and claimed that South ern slavery had advanced them in the scale of religion and morality. Does anybody ii-ipate it9 It was then that he said, if lie "wanted to do a Christian act he would re-open the slave trade." Botwedenythe Journal' assertion "that the rapresiou was loudiy applauded by the audience." It was not applauded at all, and if the ed itor was there, he knew butter. It lie wan not present, he hag only to consult muse who were, and who listened attentively, to be convinced of hia error. . jKjrThe Journal in iu attempt o ex cuse the interruption of Mr. TltAitr's !. ture oa Tuesday evening, by ita party, which bad aaeembled at the Court Honne to jollify over something we don't know exactly what stale a falsehood when it 'limeting went tbeic (to the Hull) r a possible, and took ao cuii 'erhap it wa not "possible" for d to have been more quiet, and it ly poesiblo for them to have beun y. A caunon vat brought to ;iu front of the half, und iired tv V tnuob to the aruioyanee of the and tha andienco. Every tuuu in the hall will testify to this. Agaia the Journal says, "there waa but little noise made nntil Gen. Draws made his appearance in front of the crowd." We would like to know the Journal' idea of a "little noise." The crowd did not wait in the atreet until General IIi pnh was called down, but catuo with a rush, tramp and hurrah, up the stairway, crowd ing the avenue to the hall, aud making much noise as pack of byenmt. This waa befvre any one came iu to call Gen- B.iuns out. Thee are the facts in the caw, and can be substantiated by a mini bet of witnee. f We have uo desir (o,mirepreMBt the opposition party, or any of H member. But we do not mean that they shall tnii represent the Democratic party. By the measure that you meet out to others it chall be meoted to you again. We know onr duty to our couniry, and onr rights under Iho Constitution ; we mean to per form the one to the best of onr ability, and leruand and have the other at any and every sacrifice. jttTlie Journal is not cleaned at the election in this connty. We don't blame it. But it will not smooth the sorrow of defeat, to misstate facta. We claimed that the election shows that Montgomery conn ly is Democratic by from twelve to fifteen hundred. Thereupon the Journal says : "There was no "square contest" outside "t the city, tcept in Washington towonsliip Most of the townships did not hrinif out n I'nion ticket at all, and in only two or three were there any regular nomination. In ine townships individuals took the responsi bility of printing ticket, but there was no ef fort made to seenre the atlsudance of the I'nion voters." Well, that is decidedly cool. The truth ot the matter is there was a contest in all the townships, except one or two. HonV about Oermun township, which has al ways been auti-Democratic ? There wa a contest thore, and on Saturday before the election, the opposition, endeavored to 3t up a meeting for effect on the election. The Democrats carried the. township. How about Clay township, heretofore the Abolition stronghold ? It jnves thirty Democratic majority. And ao it went ut nearly all the townships. The only town- hips where them was no contest. was in one, or two, perhaps, Ntrougly Democratic, v here there was no chance at all for them. Try again, neigh bor. Official Vote of Dayton Township. Mlilp. onMabi.bm. A. M. Oyler A. U, llurihurt... ..;.'. is us 4iu :m ia ..Ml ltO 3111 414 S'.'i 327 17X1 .. 'i"7 'JDU 7'J 'iiti 3i2 ita II.t, ...SU iJl T,l tit 363 2WS IUI6 John Owno Mrs Jettrryn ASfcE&oKrt. Lwiii Hems I . AIKIDH ...M7 muel Atb"lt TV IM 1 nomas A Wl Joiutlhttu Crawford John P. Kline .Incut) Hlpptitiiu. lit a: HIU 4'JU 78 Willism 1avv M3 .Inhn I'mitier Ml B.y tUU WiUwn. Hilu'll tH The Election. CINCINNATI, April 7. tu. Emmri: Dtar Sir : The Cincinnati election is ovrr and you know the result. The course pursueil by the Democracy was, in some mfpecu, a iitrrst mistake. The Abo litiouisii, not only had their secret eouclavns, thoroughly organized, but also, open, pahliu demonstrations. They worked with their whole souls, umvinjr earth and hell, and sup plying with green backs and soldiers' votes wuatever the latter place could not (rive. J he Democrats labored also and did nobly, bnt failed by not using all the means in their power, ine Abolittonuta snould nave been met, boldly nnd fully on their own ground. Not that any attempt should have been made to match their illetfil voting, but tbeir public acmonstraiions suoulu nave been met with others of similar chaiactor and greater mag nitude, lu tins way larpft number would have bei'ii gathered iu from that immense Ctuss, ahose sympathies are with the Demo cratic party, but who are timid aud feeble, weak in back and knees, and never are right, unless whi n sustained and carried alooa br the popular current, aud who are always car ried on by tne strongest current, no mutter which way it runs. The want of those counteracting demoiutirations left the fotble and fluctuating spirit to be drawn into the Htront: current of abolition furore, where they helped to swell the votes of a party that de nounces, as traitors, all wtio claim the tree exercise and enjoyment ot those rights which the Constitution guarantees. J he Abolition ists brought out their large guns, men of gen era! and national fame. The Democrats made no effort to walch that game. Though working intensely in private and in their Ward meetiugs, they had no public meetings, addressed by such men as ViU.isniomy, Vorhkeh and Pindi.iton, wbo, fresh from those intensely excit ing debates which closed the lot session ol Cougress, were prepared move the hearts of the people with the electrilying power of truth. Id Columbus ' a large public meeting was held last Katurday, and the Democratic ticket ha triumphed, Aud so it has been wherever a speakiug can- and open light was made. . , , 1 he quiet ana conservative oourse pursued in this city mignt ao in ordinary time, out not now. If similar measure are to be reli- ed on in prepariug the people for the Cuming State elections, the cense might as well be given up at the sian. the enemies of Coo- stitntional Uoveromeot are now triumphing but they will take no time to rest oa their oars They know tbeir cause is desperate aud eauuot afford to lose an inch of the ground they have gained. Their effort to carry the State will be. limited only by the greatest exertion of which human nataru capable. Nothing that bead or hands can do or money procure, will be spared. Extreme measures aud extreme men will be the order them Should they even select men whose antecedents have been moderate and conservative, they will pledge them to ex-' treme measures, and take them only as of more surely drawiuf off the un- uspeetiug. There is but on course that can bring sue- pew. They must be iyvn their own grounds, For the Chief Executive f the Rutte a mnn ef tried and trna metal must be taken ; not halt right and for policy non-com ruital on the oilier half, but wholly and altogether right a man who ha the confidence and heart of the people. All other office to he filled must be provided with men of a similar sort. The people must then b brought oat in mass, in thousands and tens of thousands; so that the men whose principle are right, bat weak in back and knees, wilt be supported on cvory side, and must feel aid act as brave men. These ihmighui and snpgealions are from AN OUTSIDER. A Capital Article for Negro Emancipationists to Read. WILL FREE NEGROES WORK. From the London Athenaeum. a census of the population was baffled by the : fraquant migrations which took place, Cri in to j ioais easily evaded justice by absconding to places where they were unknown, or by hiding ; themselves iu the dense forests which in all Druukenuess increased lu an enormous de vass grne, assisted by planters who freely supplied is 1 things that Lord Harris wrote in 1818 'One of the many errors which bave been commit with ' ted since the granting of emancipation is the 1 little altentiou paid to any legislation having tor it eud the formation of a aooiaty, on true, a I sound, and lasting priuciple. As the ques meana tion at present staada, a race has been freed; ; but a society has not been formsd. Liberty ha been given U a heterogeneous oiaes of in. I divideals, who eaa only comprehend lioense: The emancipation ot slaves has been blow to our West Indian Colonies. Where oace prosperity reigned, there is now poverty aad distress, nourishing towns have assumed the chiiracter of poor country villages, forests have again taken possession ot land once in a high state ot cultivation, thnusauds of fam ilies have been ruined or become hopelessly involved; whilst the negro, for whose sake jRcrittcc so vast bave been made, has hither to shown no inclinution to take advantage of the tree'lotn which the nation generously be stowed upon him. All the predictions of our philanthropist have been tulsihed. I be ne gro, unless compelled by necessity, will not work. If he can make sufficient money in a day to cover the expenses of a whole week, he will only work one day out of the seven; and he is moreover "very chary of entering into auy contract or engagement that ran be enforced by law." The West Indian planters have, since the day which proclaimed Ireedom toone and ruin to the other, resorted, but with indiflerent success, to every measure that could possibly induce the black to work. I'ht'ir last rar of hope was that the protec tion given to colonial suirsr would be main tuined; but. when, iu 1845, free-trade swept away this remnant of an antiquated system, general despair seized the cane-growing community. We happened to be in the steamer which took out the intelligence of the Sugar Act having passed through Parlia ment, and well remember the anxious laces of those who hastened on board to know whethr r their doom was irretrievably sealed. For a year or two the energies of the plan ters were totally paralyzed by the repeated blows aimed at their prosperity; only one or two of the smaller Islands, including Barba does, where labor happened to be abundant, weathered the storm. Jamaica has, to thi day, not recovered herself. Mr. E. B. Un derbill, in his new work, The Wttt Indit); thtir iwtoi ana Ktiignmt tbnuinon, says: " "There were very tew disposed to take a hopeful view of the prospect of the country. ine newspaper., witn scarcely an exception. represent thiags in the darkest light ; and if we may believe the statements unceasingly made, Jamaica ia hopelessly ruined. In the nsnal course of things, the inhabitants of a country are proud of their native land, are disposed to hide her 'aults and to apologize for her weaknesses, in Jamaica it is not so. Planters, officials, clergymen, merchants. ihopkeeperg seem to take delight in exposing the worst features of it social lite, iu declaim ing agaiust the lower classes of the people, iu representing every thing as gone to utter decay, and in depreciating the prospects be fore iliera. Nothing ia right The Govern ment is extravagant and bad; the officers are venal; the Legislature is governed by class interest!, and addicted to logrolling,' the planters are poor, their estates worthless, and tbeir cultivulion thriftless and unskillful. The people are idle, vain, improvident, un chaste. Their religion is hypocrisy ; their social coudition is one of African barbarism and dark superstition. In short, the island is in a state of irretrievable decay. Sui.jis the picture which is held up to a stranger, and no little pains are taken to make him be lieve it a faithful representation. There is much in the appearance of Kingston to cor roborate this view, lis wharves are compar atively silent ; the large store and warehouses which follow the line of the harbor are but partially occupied, and betray bnt few signs ot active business ; some are tenantlesa. Here forty years ago the commerce of Cen tral and southern America had It entrepot. It was the mart where the productions of thb tropical countries of the West were exchanged for the manufactures of F.arope. That trade hat lound other channel. The Island of Hi. Thomas ha partially attracted it; while rar- goes are now sent direct from the mills of Manchester to the markets they are inten ded to supply. It is only during the shipping season for sugar that activity prevails among the stores, which were formerly busy the year round with foreign and intercolonial traffic. The merchant of Central America rather prefer to avail himseir ot the facilities which steam affords to visit the marts of Europe than to stop ball way at the warehouses of Kingston, and the rich produce of the mines of Mexico now goes direct to its destination in the coffers of the banks ot r.ngland, r ranee and Spain. irmiUttU has also hua to pass through a terrible ordeal : "Three years after emancipation, in 1841, the eoadition of Ihe island was moat deplora- ble; the laborers had for the most purt aban ! doned tb estate, and taken possession of ! plot of vacant land, especially in the vicinity I of the towns, without purchase or lawful ' right Vagrancy had become an alarming ! habit of great numbers; every attempt to take part edged so closely oa the oleared lands. : rum to tne laoorers, to tuauca them to remain ; as cumvaiors on tueir estate, tligb wage were obtained, only to be squandered in amuasmeut, revelry aud dissipation, at the same time, these high wages lurjuced a di misistied cultivation of rood, aud a correa- posding luorease iu pric aud ia tb import ' of provisions Irotn the neighboring inlands aad eontineot. The laborers steadily refused I to enter luto contracts which would oblige . them to remain iu the service ol a master, this would too much have resembled the slate ! of slavery Iroin which they had but iust emer- ged. It was with reference to this state of i jj M i n -.I,.!, , i ii a partition in the right and privileges, and duties of civilired society has been granted to them; they are only capable of enjoying its vices.' " With the help of Vagrant Acts, and other legislative enactments, somewhat like order was established; and the introduction of Coo lie labor hit enabled Trinidad to recover trom the state of poverty into which it had been plunged. At. all events, the planters bave now labor, upon the steadv supply of ,.:. .1 J. 1 L.-L ' . wnieu luey ran aepeno, wnicn was Uite out of the question with the free negroes left on their hands.- As yet, however, the success of the new immigration scheme must not be re garded as absolutely establirhed. The Coo lies, both Chinese and Fast Indian, seem to ! be pleased with it, and exhibit few signs of availing tnemseivea oi tne tree passage placed at Uieir uixpoial alter they bave served tlieir time. Ihey even, in some instance. sent for their families, and become independ ent proprietors But, in order to put the scheme in motion, 1 rinidou has been com pelled to burden itself with an immigration debt ot X12.ri,000. Of course this entails taxation ; and to that extent becomes a bur- den on industry, and renders a competition with other countries more difficult. On the other hand, the export of sugar alone, since hid luirimucuou 01 ioone lauor, nas risen from 20.506 to 40,000 hhds, whilst that of cocoa now reaches 6,200,000 lbs., against 3,300,000 lbs., the highest ever obtained be fore emancipation. In the time of the rreuch occupation: (Hayti,) before the revolution of 1793, thou sands of hogsheads of sugar were produced : now, not one. All is decay and desolation. Ibe postures are deserted, and the prickly pour covers the land once laughing with the unght ones of tne sugarcane. I he bv- drnulic works, erected at vast expense for ir rigation, nave crumbled to dust I he plow is an unknown instrument of culture, although so eminently adapted to the great plains and deep soil of Hayti. A country so capable ol producing lor export, nnd therefore for the enrichment of it people besides sugar and coffee, cotton and tobacco, the cacao bean, spices, every tropical truit, and many of the fruits of Europe lies unoccupied, unculti vated and desolate. Its rich mines are nei ther explored nor worked, and its beautiful woods rot in the soil where they grow. A little logwood is exported, but ebony, mahng auy, and the finest building timber rarely fall before the woodman's axe, and then only for local use. The present inhabitants despise all servile labor, and are for the most part content with the spontaneous productions of the soils and forests. For their imports of dour, salt fish and dry goods, thev oav with the produce of their coffee and cacao planta- nous, which meir rreucn predecessors plant ed. And to gather iu their crops they de pend on the voluntary assistance of their neighbors whom they feed during the harvest. and then, iu their tarn, repay with similar as sistance. Every description ol cattle is rare; a lew pigs and numerous goats were the only domestic auimals visible in our long ride, but fowls, turkeys and geese were abundant." Copperheads and Black Snakes. The Black 8nakes reproach the Conner- heads with all conceivable charges of enormi ty, and tremble in view of the dreaded capac ity ol the latter serpent to use them np This leads us, as a natnralist, to notice some of the characteristic differences between the two varieties of snakes. The copperhead is a peaceable, well-behaved reptile, with ex ceedingly brilliant eyes, indicating the high est order of serpentine intelligence. He is a well-deported snake, never resorting to the diabolical device of assassination, or that de oeitful strategy which is the favorite means of operating among the meaner varieties ol his race. In lavor of good order in the gras and jnngle, he is quiet and makes no attacks; but when assailed, he is found to be prompt at resistance. He strikes a sudden and mortal blow. The black snake had better let him alone. The black snake is deceitful and trearhar. ous. He has the qualities of an assassin and .1 r iy j-i , . . . . . - a miei. as aengni to use his internal talent to draw small birds into his devouring jaws. He lies in ambusb and waits and watches tor mice, trogs and tods, which he fraudulent ly catches and swallows when thev are off their guard. He never offers fair fight to the weakest adversary, but seeks to overcome him by Ihe cowardly process of windine his black and flexible folds around his body and limbs, and thus stifling all attempts at de lence. i ne eopperneau is tne more respect able and powerful snake, and will kill the black snake if the latter does not let him alone. Aiding the Rebellion. Many of the republican organs that heftd- lessly Joiu the abuse of northern democracy, as 4'coDoerheads" and ''secsssinniata " arnnifl shrink from the work they are called upon as partisans to perform, if they could realize the evil with which their policy is fraught to the causa ot me union. Misrepresentation has done its worst, so far as the democratic party is concerned, and no important political ad vantage can now be gained by any falsehoods, however gross, that may he put forth by the opposition press. The paople have tried the cause and found a verdict. Thev were told before our last State election that Oovernor Seymour waa a traitor, and that the demo cratic party only desired success in this state, to set up io opposition to the federal govern ment. These absurd slanders are now laugh ed at by all men, and similar charges made against the Democracy of other states, where elections are still pending, are measured by those whluh were advanced against ourselves, and are deprived of all power of mischief. Bat viewed in the light of aid and comfort to the rebellion, the false statement of the Republican Abolitionists take a serious charao- ter. 1 here is no doubt that the enemies of the government at the 8outb have lathered encouragemeut from these unfounded state ments, and that foreign nations have cooled towards the cause of the North bv the couvio- tion teat a large portion, promising soon to be a majority of the people of the loyal states are in secret sympathy with the rebellion Jtoaiiy Argut. Xar-An Irish miner, who bad held some petty military command, was observed one day coming into town with a cart loaded with sacks of flour. "Hoi" cried a wag of the place, "there come Marshal Saxe with the uower ot iipperary. SrA gentleman residing near Syracuse, New York, has a family that "it will do to brag on.'1 It consists of one daughter and four sons. The aggregate weight of the sons i eight hundred and eighty pound I The "girl t weight is over three buudred. and the C-.l u . . , . . . 1 tamer, aucui two uunarea ana aixiy,. Splendid Properly for ale. A. RABE CHANCE. mm siiltr!Vmlbri!i.hliTEr.ACKa' LOT, sUjoiDios iwvtam view, li lu td on rosd lew rlft north of tu Spm Pike, and jnnt half a rnilp eeatol theKiwr. ft tuw oailaamsll Knune hou; orirk Snioks and Sono houaa; a Hpnns of oevrr Anlin VHlwj n orr-liard nn.hsrd ot almtit two hund red tnn'ty yoatiu Pamih ti-Aon; arcrio n,.lndid Apple trocni BHmi-iu Crao-appla Inww; a niinilwr of AinlJor h.arrs; a rre numU rof hmrinn 'rpa-im.ii"and number ol other advantage too numerous to men- 'I'hiftaltrMrttvenropertt has on it him ni t ilshlflitrul Imildins Knot in tlieeounty.ironi which can h H.-HD s larx expaiiRf, or country, pmhraciiiK the Iwytone Waaura aud lyu.n Michujaa Kjway I he around eicelloni, and ver (m or It . m, t. culnvatad. Theaat and north fidca ol tho lot are nu-7 inaw, iranae iieurrH. 'i he proi) rly will he sold ata baraHin. AIo, several oj(il,, iUiLDlMj LOTH ia Miaai Oily urn ottered tor aide on lair term. Apply BOON, to tlieauhacnber, in Miami City. teJiKUw fin KK KITTY. FRESH- ME-.A.T. No Better Slaughtered. MIOHAiL HT KIN Kit HTALL NO. , NOK1H BUlK OK TfJK MAHKET HAS tha tnwt quality of Baaf, Lamb, stc., evert market morninir. and he eHDMunHv inciu, ,k! putilic to give him a trial. He ia determined u, Miiihtep noteina ht ,i. nnd leel alire of pinaiting the ,eole. ' nrinrmimr no.o. OClOdam DISSOLL'TIOX rptlK partnersluu heretatore stating between the 1. undersigned, in the wholesale (Jrockerr ImaineHa, at flo. doe aeoood atreet. ia this day diaaolved uv mu lualoonsent. F. R. Heckler will continue the htiai. noes and will aettle ell claims for or againal aaid firm. innuuurtE UAKL-OW, HHAKK Ji. HKUKLEH, In retiring from the shove firm I would recommend :o nil the patrona of the old Brio unlimited oonhdeuce u Mr. Jr. H. Heckler, and would urge tne lilwral pat- "Onatre tieaLoweil nunn the aIH Hr... in u ...... , " 1 " . v w WHUUIHN i.'i-j iiui THIODOKt BARLOW. BALTIMORE OYSTERS. MALTBV CO.'S OYSTERS AT THE OLD PHI!G8, PATHS at HATFIELD, NO. 3011 THIRD STRkKT. DAYTON. nui A KK daily receiving Maltby A Co.'s Oysters, direct , ' ..... ml .juamy in ine market wo.cU they are no able to aell at the OLO i'tUOLrt. llulwithKteauing the rise in price in me KhmI Mo. one, Helect, and Double fcvlect, are warranted """"r'oauy olhera brought weal. Try tliem aud They slap keep con.tantly on hand the best articles to be found in ihe Ooulectiuoery hue, euc.li an Fine Candies, Candy Toys, Figs, itaisins, 7"i v.u.,u,ou, iuioa, ureen ana juried frruite, Cranberries, Canned Fruits. Fine Oi. gars, Tooocco of different brand, and all ar- ticies in season. 1 tiey keep the best stock to be had, and lliev sell low aa uie lowest. Forth h. .,, articles in the Confectionery line, cell at ' .4o3Iuw J Ihird atreet. To Suffering Humanity. S IMON 1S MY MOTTO. Or. W. W. HICHMAN. TIIK IXDIA.y D0CT0U A.D tXilttVOTAXT, VV tT ?T li th'"i'k fflicted,thBI hecaua- iM,oeto..ii,io.. ,'Kr.r."rr..,r. na eral drugs" "" alKkH!A..Ti?i!,.'?FKV0US CUN8UMPT10N. and all t fcMALK WKAKAtHBtH cured in a lew days. .... ..... vvruaie is nillva wiitionl nu , by celling on the Doctor at hi.roou.e in the Kryiler "drouJlh tW' ' betwen 1 hird 1K. BKADLUV. 3D 32 N T I S SOU THIRD ST., WEST OF PHILLIPS HOl'HK, C,A2 psrucaovr attention to VULCANI.KI) UUB ; BKK aaa base lor Arrmcial Teetn. It ia rear pureed ng all other kinda of material used lor that purpoee. Keing toe flr.t to introduce it in Ihin com. I'apv nuiii e jusjiinei aim in saying that it is truly a valuable improvement. In three particular., t least, it ia preferable to all other lyle ol work, vis: First, it con be made to adapt j . Bum, man metallic place and is much lighter. Second, it la perleolly cleaulv and lion corroHiva. tiul u in ..v.n.... 'L . . ' tlioroughlvteateJ 1.7.,ut ,7 ' R"a. olieaper. Ue aleo calle altentiou to his mode of nil. mgteeih, umng adhesive gold, and mallet presaur DR. HHADL1SY. PHIUUKU'HIA Shirt and Collar House. 1,000 Dozen Hickory Shirts. 1,000 I GRAY, BED. AND BLUK I FLANS tL HUIRTH. i ASSORTED FANUY ITUAVKLINO UHIRTS. I WltlTK MUSLIN SHIK'IX rKOM 24 t'l'WARHH. 1,000 1,000 1,000 Denim Overt, 11 h. IU.OOO pr Cottonade IanlalouM Manufacturera of the MINrtUH' WELSH FLANNEL SHIRTS, A large oaaorlnieut of Llucn and Marselllei Bosoms and Collars AND GE.T8' FlRISIII(; OOIts, For sale by BUNNBTT. RUCH A CO.. llsnufkcturers, jalSdam al7 Ohurah Alley, Philadelphia, Pa. I'AVAKtiO SAMritTl'KIMJ IOMPAJII, MANUKACTURkRS AMI JlflAl.thH IN PAPER HANGINGS AND WINDOW SHADES. IT, Wait Fourth street, Clarlanail. OUB .took of Paper Hangings, Curtain Papers, and Trsnsireut window bhailM i. ih. l.ruu.i otlered to wealern buyers. In our reti.ll deiortnient we have, in addiuou to our large stock ol Plain and e.'H. ,i ine BEST NOVELTIES THAT THK lattern op Kuropean Markfts Afford. The apeelaf attenttna of ntmllles Inlendln to ortub - . .vuuib, uuuuoirn, iioranee, nan., and dining roonia la called to theae beentiliil Goods, which we ar ottering at lo pnca. All Klade of Here, and otker Bhailes, CAMARVIO MtNUFACTUBINQ OOMPAMY st Fourtk slxeet, Olnoiuuaa, Ohio. ..Baasaiu. delidl .. 1 p -i,BBVM""- It via at It X P. 4. if ou ol s pi Railroads. Indiana Central & Dayton & Western R. R. v'Q'Tt; ' fVrcyi sajj Jft li' VHANUh or li.MK. ON mml nfur MonJy tt?jtt trtniu on ihv lndmun Citntrra) will ! the Union Vvjrox, Sixth mrnt, U.fjit urn, t:li ft Bt, nnl 4.4s p m. KtiirutDj(i "ill r n?ts m iti:Hitni, ftilA pm.int Yl-:i'j. h in. 1 ne (n ft m, and 4: 4.' in, xprsn nuin nmif r.UtHf mnnrionH to ail point ma thflWcsit nd HuutM nd hiii tnin in Hit- r.rHM-rit nmi tiUirkMi ruuv ( 4'hicHKo nnl th Nurthutem. ovl4 li. u. CAKRY, burlnttmifnt. Dayton and Michigan Railroad. ON and slier Hunday, May t, im,j, irain. wil. leave Luion Depot, .nmi .treel, lor lole.io an. l miermeUiau Jtoiul a, lollow.: 1'oledo and Chicag-j Mail ai B.3H a m. Wocagoaod tielr.ol higei LApre.t s on p ui ""7 R. M. aUUh.friAKii.it, Biiperiul.ndeut. Dayton and Michigan Railroad. Sandusky, Dayton and Cincinnati R. R. Ut audalu-rUecember si, im,, ,1U , ,,, S?.T' la"-inM'and Freight Irame will leave sfV Wtth Kv.riuxt.rCm aKuuu-k,, oonuecium at hpnnk-iielu wuh irain iu Lunuonalid Uluruoua.erne7. ,01 uii at UrtMoa Willi traiuiur Colnnilsia: at fore.i w,i Irain on PiuabiirK, l. Waj ne uim-oeo K. K. HTnuK ' ' i i ' WW fltlMlMllV ai iiis.ami atUyde with lra,n on Cleveland and lo".uo K. K. (ju.nn Kant, arnvum C'levolaod at e 40 u uu Uuokir.aiJieu.m.anu Buttulo at sau . m. tioiui Weei.arnvinuinToledoailloani.lielroiiat o-io. 03, Chicago el 10:0 ant. ui,ih,n,i.kv., . " fi'l 1 fl"'". ""I'""" lur "I'nngtielu, I rOsna y.XX and helleiouLauie, oonneetiuu ai Foreet wki, raw Moin Aaat on PlilaourK, t. W uyue au.l (.hicaao Road, arnvui! n CreMline ai 0:16 a ui, PitMUirne iZ m. Uoiok Viet, with IrainarnvuiH in Ft. Vlaoeal w w.o ui, ai ci ue Willi I'raiu ou ;l.ve laud and loledoR. R. a.riv.UH ,u Clevelun." S:am, Dunkirk ai i:uu p m aud touliKio at 0 :111 7 reechee oanduauv ar7:4o . ,o r M' """'"ViUe Acoioiuodauou, Inenu.. I.VU Dayton on arrival 01 Iraiu iiou, t.,u,.1,.J7r reatluuKBpriinrheldatSiWpii,, Cruanaat Iua p Ui SmtljlirlV.Lll'V:i nm u..n..... r ' - 1 r r,,riouwwM ai !1:I1 U u, and iiluitiviileal lulu ui. r llckel. via Una Uue to all pomi. ftonl,, k.l aud iTw l lbS 1iC'"" '" 1 ' oAM'L W. RlNti.'jriokei Agem. r WFare slwaya m low a. l any oilier route. Sorinluruiaiion iclauve toti,ppiLK freiHhi ,., tru ' Route, apply at ihe company' Freijiu l putJ " HlCIv, .M.penuieoueui. la. ii. CLAer, deu. t icket Akuui. jauli, Illinois Central Railroad. CUARUhi op lima. ON and alter Monday, Noveuilmt IS, Intl. iv ,eilx,, 1 raiua will leave Uiittoou aud fsua. a. i..ni. ' lkavf; ma'huun. tioins North, 1:10 p in aud ll:uu p in Uoiu aouth, 4w a 111 aud 4 i.u p ui . LitAVli PANA. tioing North, 6:ou a ni and 2 lu p ui Uoiok south, ll:Wl a m aud p in. Jel -JMN, Ueu. Paasoajp-r AMeut. Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. eS2armiSl rmu.t lk"l NA1IUNALHUL11 luuioli and balliinore on il I. ., , u. - leriuiiuiieM at VVaai fcnwood ami Parkeraoura on tho V, et , at which 1,1.. tuuu,. with Railroau., Bloau.er., A.:., lor aud 1 0111 . i poiuwin the Wet,oiilhHeHlaiid Noi'lhweM. "r?J i'''J' lor asetoru Clllee e) Ihisiaiheouiy route to vvkkiiiubiou cuv.-- Lea Unlllinureal4:au, 7:40 and lu:Ou a in, aud t. nu6:lup,ni on Buuuay ai 4:JU aud J:4o . , Leave WashlUKlon at 0:W), 7:40 audit a in, and ilt and 6 p in; ou oundsyi. hi h-.mi and Jiiui oniy I hruUKh ticaei, to the k,alinciiu ,wu i proclin C WaehiUKlou City aiou aduiuouol chaiae 01 . lime aa quick andtare u low a l,y auy other ioui,. luqiure tor tickets via balumore and lihm 1.-,,.. . any 01 the principal Railroad olnc.ee iu the V.ei. '' -. .ULuuB.wa. VVealern Ajt'l L. M. UULfc, Uen. Ticket Ak t W.P.aMITU,Materol Transporuuioof aldtl Dayton, Xenia and Columbus Railroad. HHIva Huuy iraiua baal, via t.oiuniUu. Ihrou, : . lieaeie I10111 Luyton 10 all Ftaieru vice. Three taily Tnuua F:t, leavin, Iituii hr u. taut as tollowa: Nmht kiu-. hi..., .:....''." andOhnnuu. !) hipre.aal ll.su;.. ni.'lhi-. ,,., alopouly al Xeuia aud Londou. Aocoiniuodunou o fc. m.., B.u. , u way Mauou. oelweeu lrabiou au.1 coiuuibua. ' Arnvmijal Dayton, uiuhtenpie.-o !,:,. in.; Acooo modaUuu wl! a. llt.;Coliilllt)ilauU Cioi iuoall l.i'k, pnwH b-.ao p. 111. ' 'i'nun ruu uy Oolumhua time, which 1. 7 uouuteala-.-ter lieu Dayton tune. ThroUMlittceeUtcao he had for ail K..u.rnA,iLU oauiuguuB. vv. aihu, Tick tueul. - .. WOODWA.ID, wtipenuieu.icui. "ssjIASjW'aAgtiaylou.O. novsi Dayton and Union Railroad. fin us&mivtfisffli tiUAAUlb un ilMk. ON ui tr Wdi)rHiHy, Jauuury uwth, Ubf, tu.i nniur iiotit. tmiu will run foilowft: i,ftvj Utivioa ai :fto r. ui, aud S 00 1. nt. Amvril itniou lkt:zfi y m 11 4;sju KkiUKMJsti. l.mr IfnioD ui b;lo ni, mOJ 1:VU p o, Arnv hi iinjtou (f:u . 0:l ' ia'M U. C. bT.MaON, Bup't. Livery Stable. NEW LIVERY STABLE. riiiiJC uuitontiKuiHi tn.vmiitiuria Iavry btmtum X " buiiaiaKitrubrty uiM!iiriMi hy bro UtHu, ou. .rtilHiU a.Uefcl( IUtUtutMlri)t UppOMlltt 111 UaU KH, lifrtj iiuiy oaimUsMt tali uma, m. 0 uu4in, ur'rs. M alt AJiiius or uArritmea. 'iiit-y trr tUu let-Kr l() np ho r by tl w-k ibMitAjbaittf ttritir.. A JMVn LA I H'Khl Dyeing House. DYEIM G H O U S E . !, XI-CI.Alll, Util. POCK'IU A tllk, "ayton, Ojtio. ,'pllK uuderi.ueu mioim. the ptiuhc tltal he t. a X pracucai tlyr, auu lu.. eiahli.i,. a ttye liouae at li.e auove place, eud la Uuw ptepaieu lo color ail stuue oilk, acu,., hioooua, Wuou-u aud Uuiou Coou any color thol may be ue.ired. ureit.e at.u iaii,s reiuoved II out all kin. la of tahri. a. He wurrouir 10 htii.it ati jjooua m a bianoer to a,ve uli.kwlion, nnviug all aru.ie. wewm lo penoiii, Ol. worrf lu IUe heul poa.iU. hlyle. Ukk-aiANN WIK41ENI. Drugs, Medicines, &c. D K U Gfc. WALTEKS di KELKO, Wholesule & Betail Druggist, Ma. its, Tlalrtt air eel, Uayteet, u. . AKfC eelliuk at reduced prices tor oath, All smcl, i warraniedfu be aa repre.euted. elo C1UAL Oil aud.otiier Lwniafor.ideby UAi.11.Kb a Kf;ixj. el Sq turn, Tturdai. APlNa lolol Varai.hee forsale cheap st th Lrm. store of ' WALTKR8 KIL8U. COAL and Carbou Uil of tuperior uuajlty; al.o. Ltf hrlcatiug Oil., for sale al Ihe Drualore of S""1 WALTIittb KF.IMO. RED JACKET. L. DAT'B RKD JACKET excels any other Lint. w ii, u.e, lor an manner 01 1'aiaa. gat. sale at the lirua.lore of WALTERS KKLWJ. Marketing. DAILY PR0VI8I05 MAEKET LEW aiLLILAXD, A T Mo. S, Market atraet, north side, heratolois i ni 10 uh th Tftrv bti ( "il " laa) ivepaxeo u ruieiau U4 rmvij 01 r reef 1 ana curu .,st the COW En CAiiK pRlcahv. AMU, VWstdlJaM,fiU..