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KM PI HE COMPANY. Fabllatiere.
TUURSDAV. NOVEMBER 5, 1803. io jut ' t! MEETING OF THE DEMOCRATIC STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE. STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE ROOMS. COLUMBUS, October 26, 1863. the roemhars el Ilia Democratic Stats Ciulral Coin n.iit. laelnHine the Adviaorv members, are is nnested to meet in ColnmUi on important fcanni, I JOHN G. THOMPSON, Chairman. GEORGE L. CONVERSE, Secretary. Postponed. At the instauoe of tho District Attur- ney, Mr. Ball, tho ca e of tho nllr-cd U'f np beforti Commissioner ITallioa Y yesteiday, was postponed until I Satuiday. Tho couusel lor defendants said although ready for trial, they would not ' the examination, but would wait 1 until tho Government was ready. ( - Postponed. What the Confederates Think Postponed. What the Confederates Think of Our Election. publish to-dny an from the Richmond Enuuirer, tho organ of Jekk Davis, on the result of the .lections in Ohio and Pennsylvania. During campaign it was charged by tho Aboli- tionist. that the South desired the election ( of Vii i isDMsis. notwitlistan.limr their leading papers had called on Mr. Lincoln to have him arrested, in obedience to which ho was kidnapped and btmished from his home. The organs of the South are as much rejoiced over the defeat of tho De mocracy as are the Ablilionists ; ftiitl they have a cause to be, for the triumph of De mocracy would be tho death-blow alike to abolition and secession the twin sisters of disunion. II tho deluded uieu who voted . tho Abolition ticket can find any cotisola tioa in the fact that their rotes caused much joy throughout "rcbeldom," in tho hearts of the leaders, they are welcome to it. We invito them to a careful pel Usui of the Richmond Enquirer't article. Postponed. What the Confederates Think of Our Election. New York Election--The World. Tho returns from the New York clec tiou, indicate that the Stato has been carried for Abolitionism, by a decided majority. This is, in a great measure, owing to the course pursued by the New York World, which, although it has done nnble service in the cause of Constitutional Liberty, has, unfortunately, neutralized the effect of its labors by its advocacy of a "vigorousprosecution of the war." When the result of the Ohio election was known( the World, without stopping for a mo ment to consider the fact that although beaten, the Democracy polled a larger vote than they had evor done before, and were only defeated by the perpetration of the most stupendous frauds, at once charged our defeat to the peace doctrines of our standard-hearer. Had the editor informed himself in regard to the facts, he wuidd have known that such was not the case. Mr. Vailanhiuiiam's nomination was not secured by any of the political juggling usually resorted to by politicians to secure the nomination of a favorite can didate, Ifa was not the choice of tho pel itiriaiia, those who were for resorting to "exiiediency" and "policy" in the conduct of the campaign but the fkoh.k, who went up to the Convention en musie, over whelmed all opposition to his nomination, , aud forced the politicians to acquiesce. He was emphatically the nominee of the people, and because they approvod mid en dorsed his course in regard to the war, and that he had d ired to he buld and honest in the worst of times. We doubt if any other man could have seemed as large a vote aa waa given to Mr. Vallanbiuuam. And even in the army Mr. Yallanoioiiam has as large a proportionate vote as was given to Uonoral Ti ttij:, of Iowa, whoat the time of his nomination and defeat was serving in the field in command of a brig ade. The campaign in this State was fought by the Democracy on principle, and as much against the ruinous coercive policy of the Administration, as against its tyran nical and despotic system ol arbitrary nr. rests and abridgment ol the liberties of the people. It was distinctly and emphatically itated, and the decided views of Mr. Vai. landioham on these questions were so well known, that all who voted for him did ao knowingly and nnderstandingly. The question of peace or interminable war and consequent ruin, were squarely put, and one hundred aud eighty-five thousand men, who could neither be bribed nor intimidated, voted to sustain Mr. Val lanpiuham iu Lis Peace aud re-Uuiou doc trines. Throughout the campaign, at all the immense Democratic mass meetings, the fueling of the people was expressed in the numeioui Peace mottoes that were em blazoned on flags, banners, wagons, tire. With these faeta before us, it is simply idle nonsense to affirm that the Democrat' cyot isew oia nspimieu w uo uuit its plulfortu of a "vigorous prosecution tho war." Did tiot the Administra "conspirator," lion uko ovory means within its power to "ecBio your defeiit, just aa it did against tlio peace Democracy of Ohio ? You have now, perhaps, learned that tho Ad press ministration and the Abolition party havo bo luoie love for the "war Democracy," only so far a they can iio used to further tho am and disunion schemes of Af,o We lilionism, than for the IW Democracy. The olt of the "Administration is to break down tho Den.obrutic party, and the party of Ohio aro in faror of "vigor out prosecution of tlia war," or any war all, as a Mentis of restoiiiig the Union, because tliejr Uliare that war will never accomplish that enil. On the contrary, cy l.clicv with PocoLAa, that "war u UHUNIOM FINAL AKI) ETERNAL BKPARA" HON." Since tho lS'rw Yoik World haa aeon fit chide the Ohio Democracy became it fongtit on prinriU inlJ of exieJieiicy policy, it would petliais be well enough for it to explain how the Demociu- "war Democracy ' arc .ougt.t as a .an to '! Abolition kite, to further the.r destgus and accomplish the destruction of the i'cm..cru.,u uig...,.,.,., And while on the subject, thero is an other matter we would like to have, ex plained. Tho World, and kindred or gans, havo argued to prove, and have conclusively proved, that the war as now prosecuted, is not for tho restoration of the Uniou, but for tho destruction of Stata lighH and the emancipation of tho negroes of tho South. They have also declared their bitter hostility to the accomplishment of such unconstitutional and ruinous pro jects. Hut notwithstanding, tney go in for a "vigorous prosecution of the war tho avowed purpose of which, is the des- trnction of State lines and the Abolition of slavery. The inconshtency of such a position is too transparent to need expo sure. There is not a leading Administra tion man or press that does not boldly avow their hostility to a restoration of the Union aa it was, and declare that rather thuii have tho war prosecuted to that end, they would go for a recognition of the independence of the Confederate States. Aud yet stiauge to say, tho World is for a "vigorous prosecution" of a war that is conducted for the sole pur pose of Abolition and disunion. We have no hesitation in declaring that our Democracy is not of that kind, and wo shall never compromise one iota of oirr faith to secure a party triumph. Rather would we welcome n thousand defeats, be lieving, as wo firmly do, that we are bat tling for the principles of right, truth and justice. "Do light ; aud trust to fiuil and Truth and the people. Perish office. perish honors, perish life itself but tlo the tliiiiL' that is rinlit, aud do it like a man." True Patriotism and Loyalty. Hon. I) V. Vuorhees, oncof tlie roost eloquent champions of coinuiluliuiial liberty n the country, unj who has been advocating the election n( the Democratic ticket, deliver ed a speeih in Columlms on September 21st, in tlift omirsa of which lie uttered theiie noble and patriotic sentiments : "1 have stout hy the people, and I intend to stand by them ; and I intend to stand by my Government , and my Government is the Government of lhe people : and when (he people uoveni no longer, then come liinjjs, and crowns, aud scepters, and ravens of ollice, and that is not my Government, and I shall never owe it allegiance never I Tremend ous cheering J When it comes thai the scep ter sliull pns from I lie hands of this people when the hoar comet that the Constitution shall be laid away when the hour eoines tbat you can no longer read tho first line of the Constitution, saying that this people make this government when that hour conies, I want no other Governuient, no other country to reside in, except that silent place, to which we are all hastening, and where all will at last lie down, to ease our aching hearts. ' "Whenevi-t and wherever, in the wide page of history, a man is found to have arisen who was afraid to trust the people, that man was was roar's to be the tryant of his day When ever you find a man to-day that is trying to change the source of authority, the great riv er of sovereignty, from .tho hands of the muuy nt the powerful many to the taw at Wash ington, that man is a traitor. Cries of 'that's so,' and cheers Thal ia the disloval man, and 1 shall deiiounee him. Whenever you find a parasite that comes to you and justifies the encroachment on the rights and liberties the people, supporting a grasping spirit tyrauuy, tell that man when ho tulka of trai tors, 'thou art the man.' " "Tub Nkuko ok tub Ni urn" In "A Trip to Cuba," written by K II. Dana, Jr., of lloHton, an out and-out abolitionist, he forced, by being brought into contact wit:i the negro, to make this confession : "l bs negro of the Korlh is au ideal aegro; it is the ne gro defined by white culture, elevated by white blood, instructed even hy white iniquity, lhe negro among negroes is a course, grinning, Hat-footed, thick skulled creature, as Caliban. luzy as the luniestof brutes, chirlly ambitious to be of no use to anybody ia the world View him as you will, his stock iu trade small. Ue has bul the tangible instincts all creatures love of life, of ease, and of oil spring, i'or all else he must go to school the white race, aud all that we aaw of it sug gested to ns the unwelcome question whether uoupulsory labor be not better than none." [From the Richmond Enquirer, October 24.] Yankee Democrats. of of is is of to In tbe two great "Democratic" States of Pennsylvania and Ohio the candidates on the aide ol the war and the Administration have been reacted by largo majorities. Vallandig hatn it crushed oat, and hit policy of "Peace Democracy" along with him. It goes aa we exoeolcd. Kepeatedly, in tho Enquirer, we have de monstrated that among our Yankee enemies there was no difference to as; that the Demo crats were equally our enemies with the He publicans; that the "Copperhead" movement, with all its Knights of the Golden Circle, was merely a contrivance fur bringing back the Demoeratic parly into power, and that imme diately on that happy event the Peace Demo- orate would all he War Democrats. Tho business of that country is war; by war they live and move. 'J ho credit of their current money, and its power to purchase the neiel sariet of life, defend entirely upon war; the income and daily bread of eaeh family is de rived from the war; thorvfore, all principle aud policies yield to the grand principle and policy of the war. ' Ardently as Pomocrnts and Copperheads desire to have for llteunelvej the manage ment of lhe national buiines, and tbe hand ling of the national money, yet they all know that they cannot do without war nt all. There fore, it was by skillfully representing thai the vigorous prosecution of the war would on im paired by any condemnation of the President's present policy that the population of those two Democratic Slates tiavejjoeu induced even to forego their party interests and predilections, even to renounce the hope of nlbce and spoils, autl swallow Black Itepuhliiitnisin whole sulijugatiiin, Abolition and all rather than weaken the hands of the War Administra tion. The result, be it a mailer of regret or other wise, was inevitable at the present singe of lhe allair. J lie war lever, like any oilier malady, hud to go through all ils range of symptoms and reach its crisis in lhe regular way. It was not to be Imped that while the patient was yet plethoric und full of blood, the tevcr wou d suddenly abate of itself. The Yunkee nation is still in tha wild, unrestrained enjoyment of an artthctal prosperity. ew loilc cilv we learn front ils press, was never so luxurious and extravagant, never so abandoned to pleas ure and license. On a certain fine day last week, says the Jlerald, over six thousand car riages were counted in the Central Park on the same day; all the hotels in the city were lull to overnowing, and the streets were at most impassable from the throng of convey ances und pedestrians; railroad and canal slock have advanced far beyond all former experience; tho mighty hosts of contractors, naval and military, have their hands lull, and manufacturers are paTina fabulous wages. 1 tie whole land hat its veins injected, swell ing and throbbing with unnatural life; and in the full career of its warlike passion, all goes merry as a marriage bell. Was it in bumun nature that this delirious fever patient should subside all at once, before the irtitli day, into a cool refreshing slerp, and awake whole and soundr Neither is the continuance ol the par. oxysm a thing to be regretted, . because the longer and more vehement tho excitement, the more litter and proBlraling will be the col lapse. All that hieh-wrougbl life is false, mor bid and hectic; it is not wealth, tbut mortal dis ease, and the patient must either die of it, or else, altar a br.rd struggle, and absolute ex baustion, slowly recover, a sadder and a wiser man, The whole of that imposing structure, stand inc so f'uir and sumptuous in the enemy's conn try, is a house built ou sand, or rather on pa per. The longer they can prop and shore it up building additional stories on it all the while the greater will be the full thereof. When it shall have fallen down, a hideous wreck when national bankruptcy shall have come, and further disruption of Slates, and civil war and anarchy (the conquciicea of biuKriptey ) then, and not till then, we will see the end ol the war. And it is better so. To raak sure tbat onr separation, as two diatinct political com muruties, be complete and eternal, it is per haps needlul that the war he fought out to the very end that is to say, the entire destrue tiou ol the i ankee nutiou. lue longer lliey carry on tbe war and the more atrocious they make it, the more .impossible it will be that there should ever be any sort of union be tween as and tho detested people. A veur ago there were niuny "recouitructionists V irumia, to say nothing or other htates we me-in a sort of partial reconstruetionists, looking to reunion with some select Slates of the lankeo nation, and, ot course, on "Iton orablo terms.' Where aro they now? The continued and still brutality of our enemy in all the regions occupied hy their troops, but more especially lhe distinct policy of entire subjugation, wiih the reduction of these States to J erntories, universal conhscal ion, dislran chisemunt, disarmament,. and the settlement of our lands by Yankee proprietors this plain policy, announced by Lincoln, aud adopted by Generals, Ministers, plallorins of Republicans, and now deliberately sanctioned by the Ohio and Pennsylvania elcc:ions, has opened the eyes and nerved tio lieurts of thousand of weak und well-intentioned men who dreamed of peace on "some terms," and who now know tbat they can have peace en so terms save surrender at discretion and au ject vassalage to tbe meanest and most vulgar rauc ut beings on all this earth. Therefore, say we, let Hlaek Kcpnblican ism grow blacker; let every Yankee General he as Milroy and Hotter, and ltos:i run, and liurnsids; let thu printing presses of Chase rest not by duy nor yet by niglil; let Northern pilies revel und run not on paper wealth based on me credit ol lands in tbe l;niiledcr acy or in the moon ; let the whole Yankee nation, drunk and mad with passion, rush along in their same dceatn of conquest, and triumph, and pleasure, to the very edge of the abyss of perdition, and then down with them all to the devil together. It is wholesome for our people to look on and see tbut extraoidmary nation, thus pus- sessed by an evil spirit, and running violently down a steep place to lbs sea, like lhe swine in the country of the tiennreues. I here is small temptation to link ourselves to their fate and lortune ; next year there will bo so less; and if there tie yet living among us any soli-beaded reeonsiructiomst or aubiuissioiitst be will tbeu be cured. Whereas, we should have dreaded the evil efTeets of Vellaiidigbani and his Copperheads and his moral suasion, united, as it would be. with a vigorous prosecution of the war i one band the sword, in the other mone bribes, parly alliances, cniutitiiliooal guurau tees, and "honorable terms." Those influen ces would still have found, we fear, certain of the wore mean and mora stupid Confederates ready to listen and respond to the false prom iset of tbe Yaukees. A crop of Unionists would appear airain ; the natural allies of Noithera Coppeibeads ; and original Ami- Kxoil.s's Kould suain saull at tbe neih-pots of tho Ivyplians. rf belter as ft is; tbe present programme happily insures to ut a complete, final and ir revocable separation from iankeis, wbicb is the paramusia political good. As tb Presi dent truly said at Kelma, "Only by foroe of arms could the Yankees he brought to reas.in, or their plana for our subjugation be defeat ed. ' h The Great Virginia Express Line. Dunn Browne, the nopnlar Army corres pondent ot the apringbeld licuubtxcan seems to be responsible lor the following Important announcement: GREAT POTOMAC AND RAPIDAN THROUGH ROUTE! PROMPTNESS AND DISPATCH! Munde ft Lee's Through Kx press, weekly line, between Alexandria and Culpepper; con nections with principal points rnortb and South, (etpecialy the Old Capital and the jibny I'rmin.l 1 be subscribers having completed toeir ar rangements and gotten their line into run ning order, will hereafter untill further notice, their machines (the .Army of the 1 o- toinac, and "Army of Northern Virginia, ) every week through from Culpepper, Va , to Alexandria, V a , anil tictterta, giving their personal attention to tbe running of each, Lee preceding Meade at a proper interval on the out trains, and Meade preceding I.ee with similar regularity on the in trains. The per fect familiarity of these old stagers with the whole route in question, und the frequency with winch they have traversed it, enable them to calculate with perfect accuracy the time of arrival at the indicated points. Hav ing gotten up all their locomotives and roll ing stock regardless ol ex ne use, and patting them through night und day alike, they are enabled to disregard the ordinary drawbacks of weather, siato of roads, &c.,as those who do a smaller business cannot ' G. G. MEADE. R. E. LEE. P. S The line through Pennsylvania bat been discontinued in corueoueoce of a pain ful collision which occurred there in July last, but as such things have been carefully avoid ed ever since, and every precaution taken for lhe luture. it is hoped tbat an indulgent pub lic will not remember that nnfortunate occur rence to the prejudice of tbe company. DUNN BROWN, Sec'y. DUNN BROWN, Sec'y. Lincoln at the Play---What he DUNN BROWN, Sec'y. Lincoln at the Play---What he---Heard, and how he Looked on Hearing It. The Washington correspondent of tbe Springfield Republican, a leading Adminis tration print, narrates the folllowing inci dent: I had the pleasure on Monday night of seeing Macbeth rendered upon the stage by Mr. Walluck and Mr. Davenport, and also of seeing Mr. Lincoln present at lhe tune with his Utile 'Tad' (Thaddeus Lincoln) with him. Ills Mr Lincoln s lavorilu play, and one could not repress a certain curiosity to know (though be is familiar with them as be is with stump speaking, doubtless,) how certain pas sages would strike him. When the following passage between Mal colm aud McDurf was pronounced, the audi enco was suddenly silent as tbe grave: mMai.. Lot us seek out some dbNouila stisde and (tier Weep our sad bosoms einply. Mirb. liM us rattier Holit fast the morlsl sword, and like uoudmen ittoti'sle unr dean-fall a nirthrioin. Kueh new mourn New widows bowl, new t-rnliRiis erv, new sorrows .sink heaven on Urn face, thsl it rttctHimls A ir it fell Willi Heoilsnd and yallod out Like sellable ol dolor." "Mr. Lincoln leaned back in bis chair the shade after Ibis sentence was pronounced, and for a Ion g time wore a sad, sober face, as it suddenly his thoughts had wandered from the play-room far away to where bis great ar mies cunlest with tbe rebellion a vast empire. Am I Ammi, or Who am I? Worlby Deacon Porter, the blacksmith of our village and his equally excellent old wife, gave to her ouly sou lhe eupboneous and scriptural name of Ammt. Under their faith till care be grew up to be a nice young man, whom his fond parents believed to be all thst their hearts could wish. Ue was too intelh gent, aud loo genteel, they thought to be put to tits tinner s trade, und so, at a proper age, tney secured him a situation in the Metropolis, wnere Ibey expected he would rise to honor a id worth as acity merchant Unfortunately the mother, by her loud indulgence to ber boy, hud nourished in him a love tor the pleas ure of appetites, and, in her anxiety to make him genteel, had taught him to be yam; and these oua dies are a druad ul snare for voumr uie.il who ooma to the city to live. So, turn- iiu politician, be, as a conseqnenco felt cany prey to evil associations; forgetting the honor of his parentage, forsaking the law of his mother, disregarding the principles iu which he was educated, he went rapidly from bad to worse, until place and churaotQr, purse and wardrobe, wera lost, and one night he was kicked out of a low mm hole, too drunk to stagger further than the gutter, where he lay insensible until the morning l be tirst policeman who caine by of course stirred him up to consciousness, and as he rubbed open his bleared eyet he exclaimed in stupid wonder: "What is np? Who ami? Am 1 Ammi, or am I not A mini? If 1 am A uuii, where am 1? And if 1 a-.n not Ammi, then who am 1 1 lie was too far gone to re turn to his nativo village as he then was, and a few short weeks of squalid misery consign ed bis bloated and dishonored carcass to the dust of Poller s ' iel'l. tsjr't'he Newark (N. J.) Journal, speak Uig ol Governor Seymour's hot busta to bow down, in bis proclamation for volunteers, to the Musliington tyrants says: It would seem from this proclamation ibat Governor Seymour has become reconciled to tbe policy of the war, which luvolves, in addi lion lo all the radicalisms of which he has sc eloquently complained in times past, the gen oral suspension of the writ of habeai corpus throughout the country, the freedom of elec tions, ss reueutly demonstrated ia Ohio and PnlinsV vallia. and the m.iiHronllv swilled IMili cy of the Administration to control the next Presidential conical iu their favor. lie now virtually calls upon the people to sanction these enormities by giving their money and their lives ut the demand of tbe revolutionists in power. One would almost imagine that the late elections have produced an effect at Albnv j We fear tbat Governor Seymour's unequivo cal indorsement ol tha war will lose the New York State ticket thousands of votes. It will discourage and dishearten many Democrat! who can aee nothing but national raiaia the continuance ol the war, I ,v " Groceries. &c. New Grocery Store. Tflf uh Jarigrid wou'.ii M-jwItnlly inortn th a.(.74i o' Ujttn siuti lurruunUtiig eo'iaity thai ha opu 4 A FAMILV OltOCERY On Fir-t tret. ost of the Awiy-iie rfwiel, wtiira h is prspr d to turmtm Groceries of (he llest Quality, Burdwar ', llnwiire, nJ ft.11 irtit-tVfl iinlly ltipt Id t firt rirMi lMNuiy UnH-ery. uu the n.t rfriiHMt itrai. P !hII Hi.it eiuniine my mock bHr ur chRemjt l-tewhern, ilNJiY ADAM ON WAT. K.O'BSIKII. M. O'tlBIKN, KDWAHO O'BIUKJV BKOTI1KK, WHOLESALE GROCERS . AH IMPOATFRJI Of Brandies, Wtnn. -ln. Cigars, aud Irlnh and scotch Whmkjr, AMU K Al.KRI Iff Domestic Mine aud Mquon, Agents for Sale of Pure Bourbon Whisky, No. SOl Heoond uti-Act, lyton, Ohio, Hid ,ht mot ri'spefli'iilly to nvqnamt t.ip.r Mitt tomori and th" iMmnninitv irnrnTHll tlmt tliv hkv eiileri"! ino irtirmrrship, iMi'lfT th nairif uitil Mtjrlnol K. O'HKll.N A HKOUIKK. for the turpoe or carrying on th wholpftal uronry, lniunr, ntir sni toluv-co liUAitHHM in luyton, Ohio, a. tha lute sininl Of K. O'Brien, Ni. 3"l rtpi-otul Jitrcct. naviiiu a mule mean to uimtilp n t . inr;hftHr roo'Ih from tha emi hoilMfl in New York, Baltimore ami ftiimiflpliiR, niiil having lnul firtren yimrH cjiperiuiU'fl in the trudft, we hold out thu txt tini'-mntM to our old 'iisLriiTHAoiJ "II oilior whoinny b km. I enough to ptirchfirt from u. M. u'HHtlCN, into of tho firm of O'Brien A I'oe, Toledo, Ohm, will dtivote hii tune und iiUentiou to tlottll ihotiovih) mnv fliunn to iiy nt th: well iiowd HoUHtj, and K. 0'I.UJ EN, will tr.-at the rom munily hiter. if p'liHibJe, th n evtr Iwiuro. iloth ol Hi fe, very Hrntuful fur pttl favors, and eiirnnlly ao hit a share uf your future patron UK. HiiLttdnvtriin J, U. UILIIUHT . CO., Whole-file dp til or in FOllKION AND DOMHSTIO GROCERIES & LIQUORS NOS. 70 AMDTSRKKFKItHiiN HTItKKT, OPI'rSITK NAKKKT 1 1 0 1 1 s r.. HI I '.Mir Grocery and Provision Store. ANTHONY WOIir.. No. IS MAIIKET BTtlKKT, ir AB skoaU supply of all kiniisnf the bont Family urocenea nod I'rovmioin, such at Hour; out royal; norti meal; dried Inula; b-vna; dried steel n-di; Ijitalm gcr cheop; Holland herrine; W-a; r(I-e; (iKr; ipi e; Clove; loiwico; enun, ac aiho, queeoHware; ye)lowivim; willow lH!slt.-tH, and, in ftuM, every article n 'eded by (amili-M. nulit.lin NEW GKOOEHY' ANU PROVISION STORE. NO. 1UT FIFTH 6TRURT,tOKKY'S BLOCK. STOCK NEW AND FllF.SH. COUNTRY produce taken in Hiuhjnge lor Urojerle.i orCABH. oi'auimawom jujin in nivcu, akdi, By the Wav, Have Tou Heard me .news i .1. A. MINIfJK, UAS received his new Spring Hlock, Urge, well-Be leiiteii snd of the nest iiiulily. Mrs. A. railed and Rot one dollar's worth of TWJCLVI CKNTBlJUAIi, AT MINIOU'M. Thenioest kind. Mrs. B.got one dollar's worth of the Direst kind rOUKTKKN (JKNT BUUAB, AT MLMCK'S Mrs. 0. sot one dollar's worth ut the choice! una!- lly ot HIXTEKN (JKNT HUOAK, AT MINICK'3. Mr. b. says that he got the beat quality of green R1U COFFEE AT J. A. MINICK'S, That hs ever drank, and Mrs, U. aays she got the flo est of OHEEM TKA AT J. A. UIMUK'B. While every body calls goU some of that ext;elleu KXCEMsIOK HYUUP, AT J. A. M1N1CK. Mr. M. eavs he purcliaaed shalr tiarrel of WU1TK KltJII AT J. A MINICK'S, Decidedly the beat he ever u.ed ; while the supply o NO. 1 MACKKRki,, AT J. A. MINICK'S, Both tor else and quality, cannot be excelled iu this 01 ny orner nntraet. He invitee ail to oait St his establishment and in- poet his stock of OUOlCJt DKIP.D FIIUIT, CUFKfcKd ANIl TIM, SUttAK OK ALL KINDS, And the largest and best variety of Qrocerir h to ke seen in tlie uity. Hie large eatalilislinient is on the Corner of Market and JefTerson s)ts. asJ9y Restaurants, &c. UNION SALOON, Usekel's Bulldln(, No. T Jefferson el two ivkw im.i.iAitn taiim: Of the best make, now ready for ue. WI.NF.S. I.HjUllllH, AI.K. I AI.KK IlKI'.ll AND KATAHI.KS, ACllllltlll Ml TO OltllF.lt. ALSO: KXCKUKNT HtKSIl OVSTKItS. Otistoiners are rei.pectlullv invilcd. aius 1'IIEI). I.ANUE. Cooper House Saloon. Mala atresl. 0iott the Alark.! llwutte, J. V. NAU KKTU, Prop. mil IH Hatoou ut Ota fluent in the cil v. OvhIim h. miail 1 wild tiufk, vwuiatoo, and all kuidi uf grime ud tlKh iu their Hfaiou. M.'1hLmII ht'iirit. The bur ia MippheJ with the liiient wnd mot ohoire ii'iuom. ine lauti urasidai ot uigsvrs aud (-.Uwoa al way a on hand. Oyiera by theoin and half ran. t,Vdiiin JOHN UUNUNAOUL YT,J,T,-t renuedf.tly iitrorm hid nuineroua frieuda i f buu uuit uiiiie rn mmi ne nan Mir'lmeU tlie Eating Saloon aud lies tau rant Fomtarlv owned by Mr. V. Knea, aoutheut oornur of vtiiii auu ijuaiuw, wnera ne will te ai)e al all Uiu U uuply them with the beet lhe marku ailor.l. OVH'I KHS aerfed uji iu lit beat Uiauuer, and on bhu4-i uouue. i auip JrtJ " if Paper Hangings, &c. CAMlKbO MAMFAtTlKlMi lUlH'A.W, MAMUKACTURKR3 AMI 1EA1.KH3 IX PAPER .HANGINGS ANIl . WINDOWS HADES, 157, XVmnt Foui lli itrcrt, Clncliilial I.; OtJR stork of I'apiT Hanelnp;ji, Curt to Pflpern.and TianHparcnl Window bliAsieh is the Inrj'Ht v r o(1 red to wftsti-rn Itiytnn. In our riil tj uitiiiiit we Iihvo, in Kildihou to our Ure slo k o i'ltuu mid Decorative I'liporn, nil the BEST NOVELTIES THAT TUB Kaslern or Kuropean Market Afford. Tho spM-ial aftenlinn of families intcmlnis lo nrn mont OiPir driwiiiif ruonis. Ih)iiiI..Iim. nt,rii... h,,ii. snit ilminir roonm in rnllrl lo th Uiitiil GooiiM, Bu.i.uno,iani ,ow pnt'en. All Kinds of Htnrc, ami othsr Rtaadcs. Mads to Order. CAMARfll) MANtlKAOTUHINO COMPANY, '',7 WihI j'onrlh strei-t, Cincinnati, otnn. n. II. TtsiNMsN. Millinery. TO MILLINERS & MEUCHAXTS. UK VOU CO., ft! 83 PEARL ST., WUOLKSAI.S Millinery Goods Ci.oass asd Shawls. CiKriMKATl. Fall. 180.1. W "r no" prepared to offer lor your lnp rllon , s large and elegant alorlt ol ladies, nim.es, and children s straw, Inr, plush snd UH HATS AND BONNETS, Kill mi .It, rLUHKKS. FKATlIEKfj. Laces.lioad Dresses Ucltinsrs &c Including every description of JI ILL I Mi It Y ti n n is si. Onrriicilities lor niannraitturiiig Cloaks,Sacques,Mantilas From all the new fahrifH. ara ariwh tVmt A .i.. thv-m lower than you uan them eluewheie. our sio!k of , FALL SHAWLfl tompris all the novelties in both IVrein snd domes. Our liuver lieine pnn.l.nllv In !.. v.i. Ssah"'1 U"0d" "r lm at luwesl market prices lor A rail, before curchaslnir elsewhere ulll ...,.i, . your advantage." Kespoctllilly, riKVOtl A CO., S'land ST. Pearl atreel, Cim innall. Millinery. Business Directory. OHIO STATE(sAZETTEEiF AND BUSINESS DIRECTORY VOH XfiOli AND TAININO namea of huaineva men throtifrhmit J thcHtiiteol Ohio, and fronit'lein Hhippiru dim--tiiina to every towji, city and villnKe In OieTiiate nf v. ...... nu.ir-rrifnioii iiTne ;i w. AdverhM'inentM tatfUi ntlotr ralf-aj. AddrPHN IIhuaoA lts..liuisl atiatoliH, or i. Meodmbnil, Cinc.iunaU. od2w Pensions. Jirrua) 1. Mccautv, Attorney and Counselor at Law AND SOL1CITOK FOIL CLAIMS, WASHINGTON CITY, D. 0.. . Will give prompt stlentionlo appltca'inus fur AltltKAKH OK PAY, Bl.USTIKS, PKMSKOH, And all other Daitna Ix-fore the Exe.'iitiTe lejart iiiviilN und in the Court of ('lainix. I.errrt,tu. HoiH. II. M. Hire; M. . I.utha ; M. H. Wilkiniujii, UniledHiuleH Henuloi-H; J. H Hlw-k; K. M. tUiuittiii, SrM:r-tnry ol War; Wi liam KvMoxXt K hnyli-r CoKa, P. II. Kimke, MetuUM nf t'iiyn-Hrti Oolonel H. W. Kwiiix, of Innana, and othera. The undiTfint-d dt.irs 10 inUirm peraona having d"timiula HKKiUdt thf Government uf the I iiit d HIhIch that he in (m-pard to j roatv-ufe their idaima with tinuniitnean ami on rcaxoimhle lerina. hi pmc'ii-al know lnl(ff of all the dttuila of the military her. ue o' the Uuited Staten, givea him reHt fffilitie tor the j-ieedy a.ljiiHtiueu and collection of every description ol military claim. PFNRTOKH. AU perfionat who entered the military aervire afier Mmch I, ld, aud erv dianhled hy wouuda or diaeaae are utitlt'd to iieiifioiia. Wninwa of aoldiera who are killt'd.or die ht-fo e or alter their diaiM.firnf, from wonnda riceiTed, or dis enaa t-ontraotd while in aerviiM, are entitled lo i i m on 11. II no wi.low, then the children, under aiiteen yearn of aie, are entitled to N iiiioua. If no widow nor tdiddren, tlie n the mot her, if wholly or 111 nart dependent on deveafted to mipjun t 11 no mother, then the aiw-ra f dee'exned, under ixte.'ii yeara of ax, if wholly or iu art dependeut ou det eaetHl for aupport. ItOl'NTIFH. All euhhtad men who erve two year are entiilod to Hoiint v. All who are di harped, by n-aan. at wouiida le ceivrd in liiilile, are enl:tlel to U'liniy. th.' mil 1 end arrenraor ny due det'rftwed f-oldiera are pind hm IuIIomh: tlrxt, to hia widow, aecond, il ho widow, (o Inn fhildien. l he died uniiiurned: flrt, to father; heeottd, if 110 fidher, to mother; third, if 110 hither imr mother, then U Iti -roihera and aiotura. rrniM ot pay 11 to the hunt. Jl'H'J I 8 1. M.i'Ak lV. JoHN H.BTOI'PKI.MA . ' Duyion, Montgom ery I'ouuty, tmio, la my authorised ai-aot'iale. Appli t'utioiiai prei'ttred aud foraarded ty him, will receive promid aUeiitioii. oldlf Hotels. UNITED STATES HOTEL HKAt'H STREET, BOSTON. ' (liireolly opooetil LheliuaUMt and WoroeMter Railroad lpot.) niH K iinderr"end, who haa Ireen connen-ted w ith the L Amerii Hii Hiiuhi', in thia eity, lor over nine ji urs, luia lea-ed thiawrll-kuowii and in. (Hilar tloie I lnr a term of yi ar, and pledge rum ell to hie tip ndt and the p 11 Wlto tn 11 e hit. utn.o-t 1 Horta to nu-tun iht r-p-uiuUou of the I'NMKlt h'l'ATa IIO'IM,,- a Nrt elaaa hoiiav '1 ha puUio may rely upon tiiidiutt, al lliia bourt, aJJ the appliuucea and eouilorta id atiist claaa hotel. Wire, aa kemtoruro, Two 1'ollara perdaf. oi-idum KAIii Al, FRATT.