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Dayton daily empire. [volume] (Dayton [Ohio]) 1850-1865, October 31, 1863, Image 2

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!iUi (Empire.
KMPIKF. fOMPAHV, Pallehers. '
COLUMBUS, October 26, 1865.
The members of ihe lienv malic tilate
mitlee, toi-lodlne. the AlTlwrr member., on le
queftted to meet in Cohlm'-U. on liunrtnnt iHi.inii.,
on Wedn.ed.y, N itmiw II, lcJ.
"The milla of the God
grind slow, but
grind exceeding fine." Recent events prove
that sometime they grind b.ith fait and fine,
It in bat a little while since too Le nocracy
of Ohio and the Northwest were continually
outraged by violent, unfounded and most of
fensive assaults from the army in the shape
of letters, addresesand resolutions. Among
the first and bitterest of their revilers, was
General Mn.Bitv, of Indiana. Secure in the
post of satrap or petty tyrant over Winchester,
under that meaner tyrant yet, General
So KMC, be fulmined his curses against the
"Copperheada" of his own Stale, in truly
"loyal'' etyle, to the wonderipg delight of
every skulking Abolitionist who preferred to
"fight traitors at home." In n letter dated
J-.innary 30, 18G3, this thickikulled but l)-li-cose
Brigadier, pitched into the vile and
cowardly traitors at borne" after this wipe:
"I join with my fellow soldiers of tho Union
everywhere, in warning the traitors at home
(Copperheads, Butternuts, K, O. C.'a, &c ,)
that when we have crushed aimed treason at
tho-South, and restored the sovereignty of the
Government over these misguided States,
(which under dxl we surely will do) wa will
upon our return, while our hands are in, also
exterminate treason at the North, hy arms, it
need be, and seal by the blood of traitors,
wherever fnund, the pertnauent peace of our
countiy and the perpetuity of tree Govern
ment to all future generations."
Very brave words these. But unhappilyi
in the middle of June following, a one-legged
"armed rebel" by the name of Ewki.l, who
had to be strapped to his horse in battle, came
down luriously upon Milrot, who fled instant
ly and ingloriuusly before him, tindiDg his in
dividual safety at the expense of his routed
and dispersed command, the disgrace of the
army, and a terror to neither "armed traitors"
nor unarmed "Copperheads."
Like another doughty hero, famous in song i
tie tied fill! soon,
in in nvmih of June,
AU'l liade tilts rett Keep figlitiUK.
So much lor MiLRoY.
Above MiLKor iu command and equal to
him in pre-emption, was th- late Major Gene
ral William 3. Kosecrai9, familiarly and
affectionately known as "Old Rosey." Suc
ceeding that brave soldier and true gentle
man, Major General I'tkll, in command of
the army of the Cumberland, he determined to
win the utmost favor of the Administration,
first hy treachery to the parly to which he had
profassel to helutig, uuJ then by the most
servile and degrading sycophancy, lie at
once fell in with the entire radical policy of
the Administration aud especially signaiixed
himself by his bitterness toward all who dif
fered from it at home.
He may or may uot heve been subject to
"epilepsy," but he certainly was violently
alHicted, or pretended to be, with the disease
of cuprophubia, nnd aspired to be recognized
us the chief enemy of the "Copperheads."
And he is in fact entitled to the bud eminence
of having written the meanest and most cow
ardly letter of all from the army, against
As badly beaten in the first day's fight at I
Murfreesboro, as at Chicamanga, bnt enabled
at last by reinforcemeuts, to hold the field, he
assumed all the arrojance of a Conqueror, aud
in a letter dited February ;t, ldG3, and ad.
dressed to the Ohio Legislature, he denounced
the men of the party which he had deserted,
as "slaves aud truitors who deserved the scorn
and contempt of all honorable men." From
this hour, the flatterers around him, persuaded
"Old Roaey" that hs was the "coming man"
for the Presidency. His camp at once be-
cam a political seminary in which merit was '
measured by tho intensity of one's hatred of!
"Copperheads " , Nearly all tho olficers j
werjoomp-lied to forswear Democracy. All j
in camp was lost, and the lime of ;
officers spent in poisoning the minds of'
the soldiers against their fathers, brothers, j
mother! and sisters at borne, as "traitors and ;
butternuts." ...
Said Cil S , who resigned in Jure: "It is ,
a daily tight to see a Major-General or a Brig-
adier, surrounded by other officers and a squad
of private soldiers, discussing politics, all over j
the camp."
The chief business of Rosccraju' chief-of
itaff, Gen. J. A. Gari-'iild, one of GiDniNus'
in Conirresa. was to attend to the
Ohio election, and keep a correspondence with
the Abolition State Central Committee at Co
Rosrcravi himself
replied insultingly lo
me respecuui inquiry 01 iu wemoorauc oiaie
Central Committee, as to democratic docu-
ments and tickets, that "disloyal" papers and
document could not be permitted in his army,
be, himself, having previously dufinad what
be meant br this, br prohibiting the circula -
' ' J
tion of the Columbui Cri, Cincinnati En -
gut'rtr, aud Chicago Timet among bis sol
diers, and excluding their correspondents from
his samps. lie stooped even to apply to Deio-
ocratio speaker! and canvassers, the language
' Mr'f iufainou! order against th ladies
was who alone eaved the army from utter
annihilation on the bloody field of Chic
the amaugo.
Such has been the melancholy but deserv
discipline ed end of Major General Wjlliaia S. Rosii
the trans. Rebel "iconoclasm" has broken down
his image too; and none are more ready to
hawk at and spit upon the fallen idol, than his
late worshipers and especially the priests,
's masters, who set him up, and whom he so
abjectly served.
Solitary and alone he returns over jhe aame
track which his prisoner traveled before him;
and now in the hoar of adversity, will have
, leUure 10 "member the conversation of Ihe
-iJuilfnt of 21th, of May, and the warn
auccessora in wordi of him wuom ll6 dressed there in
ofNt Orleans, declaring tbat HwfnftiilJ '
"rmittei 10 t lit r Tocntinn with-
met. Anil jus! beftire the disastrous
faat of Onicaroaitga, some, e'ylit or ten of
(,: nhlA -rtl.nela (nnhil limftln ril ftn im.
puJent letter to tli Democratic Stato Cfitra' I
n .A .f... ... J.... eh. ...... r-f'
VOIIIllli' i-, uiv,, Hv " "
. I
the Alwliiirn party, on Baldwin, was
((rent difficulty, anil by special eflortani favor, ,
put through to Chattanooga, with th Abnli-.
tinn tirki'H, wliil the Dcmticrntic Rfrcntm
Svitii and O'Pown, with Pcmoeralio ticket,
were iopped at Nashville. Tlio army of lh
Cumberland was, in any event, to Bate the
Ohia rU'Ctions; Bud lui pari of the schema,
Uoncrn.N was to follow op Hiiauii s "demor-aliz.-d
nruiy, (which lie wrote "could not es-
oopu from him,") and give him battle a few
weeks before the election. A victory was as-
sumrd to he a matter of coarse. It ia true
that, with the eiccptio i of (len. Thomas' I
corps, the political character and Use of the I
aruiv had .roatl iniured its militarv discipline i
and illiciency. 1 1 could not ba otherwise
Upon this point the correspondent of tho Now
Voik Jlrrald, wiiting from Chattanooga, a
tew days alter tho battle, not, indeed, assign
ing the trne reasons, mys: ,
"One of the causes, and a principal one, of
onr defeat, was the lax discipline of the army.
The campaign had been long and arduous,
and, as i natural, the oflicerri were not as
strict in the enforcement of tho severe rules
of the army, llress paradea were entirely dis
pensed with; regimental drills were had too
seldom, aud brigade, division and corp9 man
ivnvers not at all. This mistuken kindness to
tjie men was followed by tho partial destruc
tion of the control and command held by the
ollicrri) ovt r.tue tm ii, as if tho hitter had lif t
the habit of obeyiug and with volunteers
obedience is simply a habit which limy recog
nise as necessary to their success, and beside,
ia two of tho corps engaged, there did not ex
ist that bond of union between the officers
and men which is engendered from the per
fect confidence of the latter in the former."
And he might have added that the efficiency
of tho oflieers, including Roskorans himself,
was not at all increased by the magnificence
of their dress, and the tact that many of them
lived sumptuously in splendid residences "ap
propriated" from the "disloyal" citizens of
that Capua of the South XTurfreesboro. Hut
no matter. After Gram's capture of Vicks"
burg, Bradi) was obliged to fall back and
Men Rosec'rans followed, "driving him like
ahaep," capturing any number of prisoner
aud utterly demoralizing the rebel urmy.
Deserters from it were reported as coming in
at the rate of one thousand a week, "Old
Kosey" himself gave official sanction and cir.
oulntion to these absurd reports, uor did he
omit to libel his cative State by asserting that
"Tenuessce was more loyal than Uhio I"
The battle wrs fougbt and Roskuiuns badly
beaten, with a loss which will never be disclos.
ed till "this cruel war is over," Soon after
the fight began on the second day, he left the
field, and along with Crittkndfx and MrCooc,
found himself safe in Chattanooga, all of
Iheru according to the New York JVionne,
being sound asleep in that town, While the
battle yot raged I
Oilier Administration papers go so far as
to assert that he the "Old Rosey" who was
so valiant and violent against "Copperheadu'
"ran away in a panic." Some of them
allirin that he drugged himself with opium
during ihe fight, while others mata apologeti
cally insinuate that he had a fit of epilepsy.
All this, eays the New York Tribune, "wa,
known to the Government for weeks." And
yet it was all concealed till after the Ohio
election, in order to keep up the political
delusion in the army, and secure the activo
political services of two high Catholic
functionaries at home. McCooe and Ckittrk
nun being of no political account were dis-
missed at once.
But the moment the election was over
Uoseckans is relieved from command, aud
the army of the Cumberland turned over
temporarily to General- Tdosut, of the old
regular army, a Virginian by birth, a man who
attended solely to tne discipline and military
etfiuiency of his corps, never meddling with
politics, but who from the beginning, has been
kepi under a oloud, because he was said to
he a Democrat, a "copperhead" and even a
Knight of the Golden Circle, And yet he it
; little lef authority, threatened with a mob
of Ohio soldiers because he had dared to be
fearless and bouest in the worst of tunes.
Ve profundi) let him now cry aloud, since
in 111 a .! u 0 nf Y',m o .,!( 1 1 r. I., f 1 . 1. .
; quid ghriarii. The mills of the Gods have
ground last and one ; but they have more work
' J' before them
j ja. country yolXetne to town to see
bis intended wife, and lor a long time great
; "now falling, he took ocoaaion to tell her that
i v.;t r,i.A.u .k... u i it i
1 "' " , ' -TT i T . Y V
"I'll keep one of them '
t& Among a recent batch of Confederate
prisoners ia one man only twenty-four Tear! of
age, whose hair is as whit as snow. II says
Jit was Irighl in his first fight which caused it,
[Fro the Philadelphia Age.]
The Finances of the United
States Compared with France.
BURLINGTON, October 20, 1863.
. .Untie, M.T. On-neo aad HilUn.
i Hood, ivint nie:
Ukstli:.: Vou
t our imitation to address a
ma, meeting of the iJeiuotrary of the city of
imiw iurK, to tin he d at the L.oopr Institiito
mi WeiliieaiUr amuing next, ia Uiii uiouieut
rereive-l, it would jjivo ma (jreat picture to
be present, but the irritaled cnhdiuon of my
throat, the t-llict of a severe cold recently con
tracted at a public meeting, prevents mu.
I he recent political results in Ohio and
Pennsylvania prove clearly two thing's. First,
the lamentable influence oi the corrupting
patronage ol an unprincipled, reckless Ad
niiniatrntiou: nnd, second, that the cup of niv
tional suffering and degradation ia not suffi
ciently loll.
An Administration exercising powers un
known to the Constitution, having at its dis
posal all the resources in men and money of
the North, has orirariii-d evervwhero in imi-
talinii of the Jacobins of Franc during the
,i,.lB,!.l Trr. "Committees of I'ublic Male-
ty. 1 hese, by a system of terrorism and aban
doned corruption, are striving to accomplish
what that reunlutionary organization aimed at.
"the protection ot the authors of tho revo
lution 1 1 out tlie consequences of their crimes.
Wa incline strongly to the belief, however.
that they will edect precisely what the first
did veiitually a full exi osure of their crimes
and their own overwhelming overthrow. Is
the language of thneo Union Leagues differ
cnt to-day trout their prototype, tho Commit
tee of l'ublie Safety of 1 IXVt Listen to the
animated denunciatory words of Vorginaud:
"1 lie jreat body of onr citizen are so blind
ed by the rush of events, or the glaro ot finan
cial vpt dilution, that they ore made to con-
lound a fanatical policy with a grand national
movement iu favor of freedom. Ther repaid
the violence of brigands as the efforts of pa
triotic minds, and consider robbery itself as
indispensable lor public safely. 'You are froo,'
siy they; 'init unless you think Ilka us, we will
denounce you as disloyal to the nationality.
Yoa are free, but unless you bow baforo the
idol that wo worship, we Till deliver yon to
the terror ol that nationality you have in
sulted.'" Tho French Revolution did, in tho word
of 1 10 same noble spirit, "at last, like Saturn,
succesHivoly devour all its progeny." So
eventually will this wretched Abolition revo
lution, originating in the time wild fanati
cism about liberty and equality, and display
ing in all its policy the same love of despot
ism. The "Luwt of Huapecltd Pcrujnt"
which gave ultimately such tremendous pow
er! to the "Committee of Public Safety," will
sunn be proclaimed, if, indeed, it does not al
ready exist. Under that infamous luw, no
person in France bad any chance of safety
but in going the utmost length of revolution
ary liny, fhoso who resisted were crushed
beneath its bloody wheels.
But it is not alone in the despotism of the
hour in our civil ailuira that the Abolition
Jacobins have become such startling; imita
tors of the revolutionists of 1 TIL'S. In our
financial policy we are repeating to the letter
the history of those times. An inflated paper
currency has banh-hed the precious metals
from our midst, and every day ia making the
rich richer and the poor poorer. During b
bights of the paper expansion in the French
Revolution, from the immense issue of assig
nats, the tendeury to gambling of every sort
prodigiously increased. Men who bad the
sword of Damocles suspended over their
heads sought to profit the most by the nu
merous chancel of making money which the
rapid rise and fall of assignata, and the
boundless profusion of article! of luxury,
brought into the market. The Bourne of
Paris was crowded with bankers, revolution
ists, ci-devant priests, ruined nobles, and
adventurers ot every description. Magnifi
cent equipages, trhose owntra were ray pick
er! six vtontlit before, made their appear
ance every alternoon upou the public drives.
The trade iu jewelry unJ silks was enormous
in its profits. This rapid inerense of wealth
produced the most shameless extravagance,
and speedily undormincd the public morula.
This picture is the reproduced picture of to-day
which ev Ty hour in our large cities is pass
ing before the ga.ee of their inhabitants. Men
now, as then, mistake the fictitious for the
real, and in the constant employment of the
boar, comparatively high wages, and tempo
rary contentment, think thut all tbis apparent
prosperity rests upon a linn foundation. The
whitened crust, gleaming in the sunshine, thut
covers the living fire in the mountain at Sol
fatara, is not more treacherous. The slopes
of Vesuvius never looked more resplendent
in beiiuty thanjust betore the mountains belch
ed forth, for the first time, its silvery shower,
that sealed up llerenlaneuin in lava for cen
turies, and covered Pompeii out of sight in a
shawor of hot ashes. As sure as that God
reigns, the fate, financially, of revolutionary
France must be ours, sooner or later, only
with tenfold aggravation. What is that fata ?
Blasted by a ruinous system of paper curren
cy, and crushed in the grasp of relentless des
potism, oiuuufucturing industry was withered
and commercial cnpltal annihilated. Depre
ciation went on, notwithstanding the conven
tion endeavored to arrest it by first declaring
thut the assignata of the Government should
be considered a legal-tender, and then enact
ing punishment of six yesrs iu irons against
those who should exchange any quantity of
silver or gold lor a greater nominal value of
aesignats, or should ask a'larger price for any
article of merchandise, if tho price was paid
in paper, than if paid in the precious metals.
The ouce opulent capitalist, ruined by the
sale of the public securities, deprived of their
property by fictitious paper, paid by thuir debt
ors in a nominal currency, were completely
destroyed; while the miserable rintiert, cheat
ed out of almost all their income! by the pay
ment of their annuities in assignats, wanjered
about in niter despair, supporting a
miserable ex'itenca by charity or ter
minating it by acts of suicide. The poor
reoeived their wage! merely in paper cur
rency, iu Irighllully depreciated that they
were unable to purchase the liecsssaries of
life, and so perished by thousands of Rlarva-
tion, or took lo the highway lor a livelihood
When that sumo cup poor France drained
to the last dregs shall be full for us, and our
people have tasted of the terrible bitterness
that lies at the bottom, ' they way possibly
awakin from the blind stupor that no seems
to numb every faculty, or from the crs.y dut
liriuin that causes them tn look upon the uisd
Abolition policy now ruling the hour as the
Only salvation tor the country. Th promises
of the mad men to whom they have listened
in regard to the war's speedy termination
hav proved eminently aud disgracefully fals
the predictions of those who have conscien
tiously opposed it, in their accurate fulfillment,
seem lo have been animated by the spirit, of
.iwpuesy. it woul'J really seem a I if that
heaviest of judgments Heaven denounces
against a people, ';tbat they should be made
to trust in a lie," has fallen upon this nation.
Th financial charlatan, Chas, In a recent
ipeech in Cincinnati, predicted one again
the speedy crushing out of the rebellion,
when he knows that it is no nearer fulfillment
tbau his paper promises to pay are near re
demption. The eyes of th people are, how
ever, gradually being unsealed. They see
but faintly yet, "only man as treei walking."
Ihe time, however, must come, when they
shall seo clearly how they have been duped;
and when that hour comes, 1-t these Abolition
fanatici beware. The revolution they hav
raised will then, "lik Saturn, commence to
devour its own progeny." I
The Fate of a "War Democrat,"
The Riajorily against Gen. Tuttle,!in Iowa
will.it is said, be 20,000. The later" returns
only serve to swell the majority for Col. Stone,
the Abolition candidate. The Colonel is a
"brick," and deserves his success, i JIj pro
claimed from the stump that he had "rather
eat with a nigger, live with a nigger, sleep
with a nigger" than wilh a whit man unless
th white man were an Abolitionist.! He is
entitled to an election under the present or
der of things; and no one need feel any sur
prise that his opponent, who went strongly for
the war and the men who conduct it, should
have been worse beaten than any Democrat of
the season The truth is, Gen. Tuttle, who
was lorced upon the Democracy of Iowa as a
"War Democrat," ander which paradoxical
term lie was to get the votes of a majority of
the "soldiers" as well as thousands of the Ad
niiiiiMralioii'party, found it a losing business
to try to compete with the Abolitionists at their
own trade when they had nlready got the "run
of ihe business." Oilier things being equal,
that party will generally vote for one of their
own men rather than a so-called Democrat
who bids for their votes. We do not know that
(Jen Tuttle did this; we are bound to believe
bitn an honorable man, and he is known to be
a bravo soldier. He may, for ought we know,
be utterly opposed to gnch a course; but hia
rosition certainly an unfortunate one.
lis "war" principles did not save bim, any
more than a "war candidate would have saved
the . Connecticut election lo the Democracy
last spring, if they had done what the IVew
York 'lYibune (after the election) said they
should have done in order to carry the Stute
namely, put up a less thoroughly anti-war
candidate than Gov. Seymour. The infamous
conduct of the Administration party here
in removing Irom the Bench, for a purely
partiaan purpose, two such able jurist! and
nnobjeolionuole men cs ' Judge Seymour
and Judge Waldo, quito conclusively
disproves the claim that with what are culled
"moderute men'' on the war question for their
candidates the Democracy would secure any
considerable portion of the Republican rotn.
If the spotless integrity and deservedly high
character of two such men as Judge Waldo
and Juttge Seymour could not avail to save
them (loin the relentless partisan proscription
of abolitionism, nor tho Bench from being
transformed into a partisan tribtlnal, whal
could be expected of any man, in any posi
tion ? Least of all could there be a reason
able hope of electing a Democrat in Iowa
merely un (ha strength tit his "war" princi
ples. Such a position hurls, not lidos him.
even with his own parly. And as for abolition
ism, tl tights no more fiercely a Vallandigham
in Ohio than il does a Seymour in New York.
Indeed, th latter gentleman has been quite
as bitterly and nniusllv assailed bv these
Jacobins aa ever Vallandigham was. It shows
luat it is a great mistake for Democrats to
imagine that they can placate the howling
fiend, abolitionism, or gain even a dearly
purchased ephemeral success, br cutting nn
distinctive "war" men for their candidates.
The Democracy have ever etood on principle,
and they can least afford now, of all times, to
make any concessions to their opponents,
which only have the effect to diminish their
own vantage ground and make their defeat ut
an tunes more complete, iliey can allord to
bide their time. They have the nroud con
sciousness of having alwaii been ihe friends
of the Union and the upholder! of the Con
stitution now, in this midnight tempest of
Abolition tyranny and centralization, as in the
days before tho outbreak of the war, when
they were sneered at as "Union !avera" by
those who at present arrogate h) themselves
all the "loyalty" and all the friendship for the
union, is it tor tne Liemoorate to try to com
pete with iheir sectional opponents in bids for
tho voles of such a party f To do so would
be to abandon not only the hone, but the
means, of restoring the Union' Hartford
A French Fleet to be Sent to the
A Washington letter to the Philadelphia
Ledger says:
I learn from high authority that the petition
of the i ronch residents of New Orleans to the
Emperor, praying that a suitable fleet may be
sent for their protection in the event of any
sudden trouble, has been promptly und favor
ably resOOntled to. and itlAt inmn hnlt' Hn-sen
vessel-of-war will soon be wilhin easy call of
tne rrenen uonsui in that city.
It was charged by some'.hat the above peti
tion was a mere plot to bring a heavy French
naval force into the Gulf, and thus add to the
ennncea of that still greater plot for the em-
oronmeni oi tne two powers In annuity.
From what 1 can learn, however, I am in
dined to believe this charge to bo unfounded,
as I have s;en mvsell letters from lome ol
the first French citizens in New Orleans upon
this very subject, wherein, not a thought of
any auticulty with the United States was men
tioned or iven vaguely hinted at.
Stoop Low. Maine Rnd California votod
for the administration, and forthwith the writ
ol babuaa corpus was suspended throughout
the United States.
Ohio and Pennsylvania have Toted for the
administration and wo predict the event will
be lollowed by another turn in the Washing
ton screw. .
It becomes the people to bow their necka
ami stoop low. rrovost marshals are glue
fully preparing their haud culfs for new vio
tims. Milwaukee Netet.
tar A correspondent of a London paper
i liavn infil rAinrnai! fVim flA-ma af.ai
month s knocking about. ) had glorious weath
er, and saw all the liltla kimN mi Ki-aiilf.ri
There is a good uueedole of one of them. H
wauieu ins army lusmicteii in IU use ot the
Armstrong gnu, so b got one, but was obliged
o asa leave oi iue next King iu nave tne tar
get put up in his kingdom, hia own not beinir
big enough for the Armstrong range I
Gulf. Groceries, &c.
New Grocery Store.
THU rtn Urftisziifxi1 won'U rn(f(inlly in own 4he
ciUri-Mior bftU-aul Aurroitodiut( couuuy thni
h 111 GiM (1
Od Pir-t ntfrt. of the Si? yni Hotfl, where It
il pivpur.ij to fur mitt .
Groceries of the Best (tuality,
Runlwnr , fiiiwiirn, nnd nil nrlj u.-u-My kept in a
flrrH cinsn Family t.rorrf , oil tit ift ht raWinMe
iprtn. I'.etuM.'itU .111.1 tsinmntt my 'o.-k ll.re pur.
uhAMiug tHcwlu'r j. .
Iit.tr " AIASf(V)NWAY.
E. (return.
M. U'llaiKM.
JaIsD IMMlTtll Of : i
Brandies, V . Otni. Ciffnr, in! Irish
ml H cote It Whuky, . .
' im nittki ff ' ' '
Doineitlc Wine ami Liquors.
' AIM, '-;' - .
AgfntA forSate of Pure Boerbon Wh!l.y,
No. ftul BroonJ sUeft, imytoD, Ohio,, .
BKt j Imve mot rt'we(!illy to jv'iiimnt thftir Riin
Utmmrm unci trt cornmwutf Kner:illy, thut they
Iiktq etiLtireii inio pnr(nor-4hi, uti lnr Hi numn nnd
ftyteoi K. O BK1KN A hiVJ 1 1J K, H, lor the ptirpune
of uarrytii on the whole t' uroccrv, hUDrv C4irir
Ami totwfo huftltuHti in Dayton, ohift, the late
HLand of K.O'Hr en, No. 3 H booui ntrert,
llrtTiug ample meani ( enable iHt pun-hnae gontU
from the tH'ni hounff In New York, Hulttniore anil
Philivlelphuh, nuil hnvinghtul ItfWn yoarH' expf-ner?
in th trade, we holti otil the hftut in-liieemetiU to our
oUicufinnerHHtH. -U othum whom) be kmj enough
to iim'hftni from u.
M "'hltlKN, Jnte of the firm of o'Rrien A Poo,
Toledo, Ohio, will diiTtrto tiii tune and nitt-mintt lo
Eieaeu MiO'.fiHh') inny onina to huy ut thin well
nown Home, nod K. 011 ft I KM, will (rent (he vum
itmiiUy h-tliir, il v'hie, th n ever iM'lore. Moth ol
us ft-e very urrttfful Ut pnl (livors, and eirno'tly o.
licit h Hhiire ol your fuiuro v,tritiiKo. , Aiir.Mawiin
J B GU-tB Ult'i' CO.. , '
Whnlortiile (lealfrH In- "
MAKIiKr HOUoK. .... . au.tfc.jly
Grocery and Provision Store.
, No. IB MAHKKf STREKJ 1 . ,' V
HAH Aood supply of all kinds of the bent Family
oroomnea "d Provimuna. euoh nrt i flour: oat
tnwil; corn meal; dried frtntu; hAiiiH; dried ba0 flh;
Cimlm Her cheese; Holland hernna; tea; toU-ei
sugar; nNpi e; nioven; toUinco; Hnun, At'. Al-"o,
queeOHwar-; yellow ware; willow ba-4kUt, ami, In fact,
every article n'oded by torrid, e. aulttd;tm
' 1 ' AND ' 1
COUNTRY produce taken in ftzt-tiaDe ibrOrooerins
or CASH. .,, . j, . . ,
oCJ(lllll.Hi,inv jiiin iiinivr.lv, Aguni,
By the Way, Have You, Heard
xne jitews i
KA8 roeeiveti hie? new Sprinif Htock, larjfe, well-xe-tected
and of the best quality.
Urn. A. called and gotone dollar's worth of 11
Theniceat kind ,7
Mr. B.got one ibllar'n worth of the nif out ktud
Mra. O. sot one tiotlar' worth of Uia choifierit mini-
ily of , ;
Mr. B. nays that he Rot the boat qiiajity of green '
That he ever drank, aud Mra. U, aa he got the fin
eat of
While erery body ealht kIh ome of that excellent
Mr. M. em he pttrfhaed a half barrel of -.. v-. 'I ,
Decidedly the te4t he ever uoI ; white the supply o
Both lor viae and aualitv. uaattot be uxrellud in thin or
any oOior market.
He invitee all to call at his esh'.bh.ihment and in.
peot hie etock of
. HUGAR i)V Al.f, KINDH,
And the 1 Artier-1 and beet variet of Orvweri to bo
tn tlie city. Ill l&rKeutaMithmontifi ou its
Corner of Market nd Jfferien Mt.
Restaurants, &c.
B.ckel's Bulldlus;, No, 74 Jeirrson st.
'"' hl::l4'": (ili'lil;,,
,1- kMh ,1s
Of the be.t mako, no rttaly (Vr litn.
Outomors are reiiiiertriillyiuvite't. ,
aiiat VK.r.1. I.ANliK.
Cooper House Saloon.
(aa en-eel, oiio.Ue the market llou.e,
J. V. NAIJRHTH. .'. '
THIS HHtooliliit!ieniiiitlntlieilty. (lyrni. quail,
wild duck, TeaiMni, anil alt Um.U of ganie and
ttnh in thir aeaMim. Meal. l nil li,,ur.. '
The bar ih .unfilled with tluttliit,taiid nio.t eholi-e
minora, i ne lai.t oranils ot tig-ir. and lobiwvoa al
wuya ou hand. i
Uymr by ttie en and half rari: " '" ' selHiWm -
Yrt'ULD renaeotAilly Infcrni ln milneroin frlenda
VI ana cii.iuinorHlliul lie nan uiin-luiHed the
Eating Saloon aijd Ilestaurant
formerly owned hy Mr. V. Fnen, noutheiirtt rnrtinr of
fifth aud ljutllow, where he will le tvble at all tiuuie tu
aumiiy iiihui wuri too imou ina iimrtietM allord.
oVtiTBHH served up m th bet maauer, and on
avia.f. Uf
' i.. V"ii-- ';t.4' ;v
Restaurants, &c. Paper Hangings, &c.
CAMAKlif M AM'FACIl Kl.VtJ to M IMS y,
" , '
- '! Il .. ' '
AMI -" "
' I 'l.l',;-:.' ;
t7, Weet K.urlli nmt, Clnelnuetl -
OtJB stock or Po(.r lliuiKinB., Ourtain renera.and
Trunnpurcnt Wnutow hlmili-n llm urJ,.n mr
otlerert lowcslinl'iiyiiiii. In our remit ili-iwiineiit
we htive, in mliliiion In onr lur" etoi-k ol ;.,U , ,i
lleoomive 1'nuorii, all Mm,.
Kastern or European Markets AlTord.
The nnral.l .tlAnllnb Ar rd.,i... .
, ..' , iiiiwiiuini; 10 ornfl-
m-ot tlinr iliewniK rooine, lu,t,.ir, lii,iric, hull..
iil.I .tiiliiig rooms in cnllml to thi-pe tiemilifiil (looil.
wliti-li we are i, (Turing al Invr prii'p..
All Kinds Of Store, unit other Shade..
Made to Order.
n ., 7 Weet fourth iraet, Otwnnmti, hm.
H. II Bum.... . ni,ii v
DEVOl' fe CO..
3 A 84 PJCAUL ST.,
' I . .... , , , . .
Millinery tioadi
Cloak Ab Piiawls.
Hi Mr (war at Vm ion
yy nownreiraredtoorterfor yoiirinsp ction,
rhildren'sHtraw, iiir,pluh and felt
RIRRDVil rinnrnu vpi.ni.no
Laces,IIead Presses KcIHngs &e
1 " Tuollidina; erery deioriptioo of
rt.,-..lttil-.. . , .
vui im inuBB ior HianuiHciiiring
imiTHifMwait,rie, arenm h thnt wei-an Biinnlv
IllHlll IMMriAllUa Umi m.: ..... .1 'I
itook f hi eirtewiit-re. our
FA Xi Zj B Tl aw l r
tiompriHeall the n deities in both foreign and domen-
Our buyer ikjiu! eonnUntlyfn iTow York, we Mill
offer nit HrMtita it, ahf I in. .1 l,,....,.,! . . . .
(.'aii ' "r"- "i"' i irn;tn iur
"A cnll, before purchnfing elwewhore, will rexult to
your aovtvnlHxo.
eU .lnnd 85 Pearl Htreet, Oi ti.-intisti.
Business Directory.
-,i ,11.. i'i' . .'. ..(, , AND ., , ,
FOH 1S03 AND 1B(M,
(ONTAININQ namee of hiiAneHH men throiiirhont
J thoHtateol Uhio, and eumplel nhipoiiitf ducc
iM.rih tu evry town, city and yiIIhkb In (he riuie of
Ohio. HuhM-ription price ff.1 Ml. AdvertiH.iiu.nli
til;n nt loa- rtn.- AddreNe IIhwam A Ki'dlinl.l. imh.
ATtApuhit, nr ti. Meiidiuhrtll, L'lurtiinaU. oui'i'il'Jw
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Will tive prompt attention to apiIia(ionH for
Anil nil other Claims before the Ix: cm tire Depart
iiiMitN and in the Uourl nf ClnimN,
Ktrto. Huum, II. M. Hn-e; M. H. I.iifha-r; m. H.
WilkinwiO. VnittdFifltf Henidor: J. H hliu-k: k. M.
Stuni.in, Hinr-tAiy of Wr; Wi limn Kello, K hnyh-r
t'olfitx, P. It. Fr-nke, Mi-mberH of (JonronH; Colomd
U. W. Kw.n, of Indiana, nnd other.
1 ue uii.if rttjoeo (CMriiH to miorm per on Iirvihk
ilorjAndrt eifAnirt tee Uoveiament of tlie ( niifd mm.-
that he itt pi-partd Ut proHM-nte th. ir I'laniir. wilh
iironipineNA aii't on rfAHoiniOle terniH. Hltt yrw" u-mI
kii(mlcili(B ol all the dtiiuln of Ihe unlit try h r i-e of
Ihe Unlu d Hiatcti, xivcM hitn grnt IMIdieii lor lh
t-peedy adjiif-tiiu-n' und eolk-ction of every deitcriptiou
of juihUry ulimn.
All nerene wtio aiUeivd the militnrv RrvicA after
Maivh 1, Uul, aud are disabled by Houuda or dihCKHe
Ait tiiitJllffi to -r iiHiona.
Wi.lnwtt of HuIJicru who are killed, or die Irpfo a nr
fler t-hfir dmonaru, lruft wtriindt taceived, or din
oHne ooiuruutid wlnua iu Hei vice, are entitled to pen
Il no a ulow. theu the chlidreu. nnJr aJxteen vcarM
of Ae, rf entitled w p-nion t. "
It no w id.iw uor I'lul'livn, tljtn (heinolher.if wholly
or in purtd'entii'itliili dciji'f vfd Jor mipporl
If no mother, then ih MiftcrH of det'eHNf'd, und-r
nixteiii year of ae. if wholly er in pari depi iidt- ut
on deeeawed fur support. (
Koun 1 i nr. ' -1
A (I eulirtted ne who erve two yean are entitled to
hottiHY, - - .
All wh ere diHoheixril, by rent-on of wouiula re
f.eivMj ih battle, are ent.iled to bounty.
HoiititieH und arrrarrt of imy due deeaHod eolilur4
art- paid aa fullo1: rirrit, Iphie widow; vecund, il uu
H he died unmarried: firnt,' to fathf-r; epond, it no
fther. to m other; third, it io father nor mother, thm
lo bin krtthert ad alotera. A rrt arn of tty fznt n ij
Ihe hflra. slUKTHK 1. M. CAUTY.
JOIIW H.HTOI'I'ELMAN, n.t Dayton, Montgom
ery county. Ohm. ia my authorixftd AHPtKMalf. Aui-li-
oahmi prnp nred aud forrdd by hi no, will ntfive
ua.inn.1 Ktluatltiin. . . I ...1 .itt
Pensions. Hotels.
(Uireolly oppoatte thohoaton aud Wort-eater Ktulrond
THE uotlerwiineil. who haa Uen connected with the
Aiueri'-nn House, in Ihia oily, .or wvr tune ye aim,
:fi leocdtNie wellkowii and roimlar Hotel for u
lei m of yeura, and ple.lu' hhn elf hi Iuh Irifiida and
the ptiklie lo tie hia llii.ol ellnrta to m-lain tpt rep
ipalion of Ihe IliM t FA hi A I kH JluTKJaa a prat
elaHa hoitae Ihe pui.jiit may rly upon bud no:, id
thikj Uotte,atl ijte applnuH.-ea uiid L-oiilbrlH pf a jUttl-
UlAMH llultil.
Pne, aa tteretufoie. Two Dollars pardaf.
iH:4diui HANK M. KA'IT.

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