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THURSDAY. APKIL 1, 1H64.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. SKCBITARY OF SlATtf. WILLIAM W. AKMSIUONO. of Hentwa eomy. , flUPKFMft JtIGt, (torn rsi k tiim.) FHILAPKLPH. VAN TRUMP, - Ot Fairfield Oou- ty. (to rut TrTiriM ) Lon Van'v, MACHIAS C. WUITF.I.KY, Of lUwora County. Shorl Vacancy, ' ALEKANPKK S. B0Y9, ' OT nigliland County. ' AITOftNKY OKriKKAt., LYMAN K CKIlCUHKl.l), .Of HolniesUoiinty. , OOMPTKOIjLKK OP THK TRFtSURV. WfLLIAM 8. V. FKEN T1SS, Of Franklin County. HCHOOT, OOMMISflilNKH, ALF.XASDEIl 8. HAMSEY, Of Hardin Coonty. ; BOARD OF PHM.TO WORKS, (rcM TIM.) - . WILLIAM LA R WILL, , . Of Aanlsnd Caunty. CHAKLES BOESFL, Of Auk1ii. Connty. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. News Items. Uanersls Stone, Neglejr and Porter live been mlneed to the rank of Colonel. Re public are ungrateful. Per contra Col. Edward McCook has been nominated for a Brigadier. So it goes. Mrs. Lncretis, Clay, the widow of the "Great Commoner," and eloquent patriot, has gone to her rest and her reward. She died in Lexington, Ky., on the 6th inst., at the advanced age of 83 years. Important changeH have been made by the new organization of the Potomac ar my. . "Sebenoked the polls," is an expressive original phrase, for which the public are indebted to the Urbana inioii.-published in Urbana, Ohio, and one of the bent pa pers in Ohio. We have popied the arti cle of the Union in wbioh the phrase we have quoted occurs. Get the hang of it. The compositors iu the linauirer office, Cincinnati, are on a strike for the dis charge of the foreman of the news room. A rather novel demand, wenlionld say, at least, upon the proprietors of the estab lishment. It was not conceded. Prominent .Republicans are discussing the propriety of waitiug upon the aecond Washington and asking him to withdraw from the Presidential contest. Look out for tremendous anecdote. Tire Federal scout, Rees, has been "gob bled" by the guerrillas. He belonged to tho array of the Potomac. The Vallandigham Fund. .John G. Thompson, Treasurer of tua Val- lKndiphim Food, acknowledges in ths las1 Crw, the receipt of $r,g70 10 for th week ending April 4th, 1804. . $1,870 70. That will do for one week. Those- who don't like it are requested to inform the puWfc what they propose to do about it . Wa are uai" obligations to Hon. J. F. Mo Kims (V for4 pamphlet copy of the unanswer able .ne!h of the Hon. Jamfs Brooks on the Nat' u' Bank Bill, delivered in the House of presenttives, March 24th, 1864. To this speech, oat of the very ablest of the session and the times, we may attribute the defeat of the Hooper humbug against which it was so skillfully directed. , Wa have bad about enough of Masiaobutetts dictation, anyhow. All houor to James Bboois. The Mexican Monarchy. As the resolution introduced into the House of Representatives of Congress by the Chair man of the Committeof Foreign Affairs was imperfectly telecraphsd, wa reproduce it in its correct lorm. It reads as follows : Havlvtd, That the Congress of the United States art) unwilling by silence to leave the nation o the world under the impression that they ara indifferent spectators of the de plorable events now transpiring in the Repub lic ox Mexico; tnerelore, may Wink it In to deoJare that it does not accord with the con vioiiona of the people of the United States to acknowledge a Monarchical Government erect ed the ruins of aoy Kepublioan Government in America, under the auspices of any Euro pean rower, The resolution was unanimously adopted by a vote of 109 yeas, as follows: "The deplorable events now transpiring in the. Republic of Mexico" have no doubt made a very painful impression upon the chairman of the1 Committee on Foreign Affairs, but we dctn't just sea how he is going to help it, in consequence of the '"deplorable evenU now transpiring in the Republic'' of America. Wa have been studying the matter al) over, aud we can't see what Mexico has ever done to ns, that we should insist upon makiag her people j any longer -the victims of a system for which, even we of America are now Jem-1 onstrating our incapacity to enjoy. Let t the butchers of freemen tinder free institn- J be confined to America. , Allow tlia people of Mexiow to have a mailer, aud if he given them only peace, tliey may con sider uhemselvee happy indeed. " 1 The Tricks of Despotism, and The Tricks of Despotism, and Where Learned. nation car mjt carry. The goose that laid the golJe n egg is killed. . ,' In ron nd numbers, tlie National Debt of Great V .ritain is eight hundred millions of pound , or four thousand millions of dol tions, lari. , The total revenue, raised by every mean (, fty million of pounds,'or'two In their usurpations and aggressions npon the rights of the people, as well as in the modes they adopt "to aecum tliwn-J selves against the letribution which their crimes .. deserve, the Washington rulers have not even evinced the merit of origi nality. They are paltry copyists servile imitators. Of course, in the selection of their exemplars, they infallibly chose the meanest and most odious that could be s lajited to ihuir purposes. The assump tions, 'and even the tyrauny of Napoi.foh I and II, are marked by chivalrous con tempt of peril, and intellectual attributes which are admirable. But we have to en- duro the Lincolh rule with nothing to mitigate its abominations or its hateful- uess. When the phlegmatic and bigoted Prince of Orange, through the violence of a mob, rather than by the force of a revo lution, succeeded to the English throne, from which the legitimate king had been j expelled, he devised a system for the sup pression of the loyal feeling which abound ed for the exiled monarch, as well as to secure and perpetuate the rule of his own dynasty. The system of W ilium had the merit of originality, and however execrable it was, it manifested the sagacity of its au thor. But in tho blundering, ignorant hands of the Washington despots, it is not only detestable, but despicable. A great historian, and a great worshiper of the "glorious revolution of 1688," makes these statements: Notwithfltandintr the temnorarv anauimitv with which the Revolution had been brought aboul, various heart burnings and divisious had succeeded that event, and the exiled dy nasty still numbered a large and resolute body, especially in the rural districts, among their adherents. "j , It would l hard to give a more faithful description of the state of feeling in this country, when it was realized that the elec tion of 1860 had subverted the Constitu tion aud liberties of the people. There were "divisions and heart-burnings" among the people and in every district the Constitution bad its devoted adherents, resolved to restore it in all its primal vig' or and efficiency. The historian reveals the devices of William to overcome the opposition which his violent and confessedly illegal seizure of the throne engendered. First "Exten sive patronage, and no small share of cor ruption were necessary to secure the influ ence Of gOVOn.aaa.it eirer a uativi. UlUB ill vided." Whst could more happily de scribo the very first' resort of the Lincoln Administration? To say nothing of the corruption which stiuks and festers every where, contemplate for a moment the al most countless number of offirvs created, the inciimlieiits to be appointed by the President, every one of whom could be relied upon as an abject, dirt-eating doer of his master's will 1 But this was not the only, or even the maiu reliance, of the new ruler ol Eng land. The better, surer, stronger guaranty ot t-uglisn subjection and helplessness was the creation of an oppressive national debt. "It was justly thought," gays the historian, that the present innrntt of gov ernment could in thin way lie increased to an extent altogether impracticable, if the expenditures of each year were, to be lim ited to the supplies raised within itself aud that by the distribution' of the debt among a great number of public creditors, an extensive and influential body might be formed, attached by lie strong tit of indi vidual interest to I he fortunet f the ruling dynasty. Here we have a revelation of the pur- f'.lT . . . '. puBes oi , iu LiUicoLN Administration, as well as of the master in whose school they learned the trick) of Despotism luey hava been apt pupils. Indeed they soon placed tliemselveis far in advance of their instructor. . , The National Debt. which began in the time of William, aug mented by the many wars which England has waged in the course of almost two cen turies, has been fully eq ruled in its stu pendous magnitude by the amazing profli gacy of three yetrs of Abolition rule in the United Stat ea. ' "Vaultiug atabitiou hat o'er leapt itself, and fallen on the other side." A thousand millions ot il ulubunluess might have been endured, and attached a multitude of bond holders to f.he "ruling dynasty." But four thousaud 'millions is a burden which this build, red aud fifty millions of dollars. Of the normons sum, which, in the exaction of taxes, thus grinds the ttngliHii poor, twenty-eight millions of pounds, or one hundred and forty millions of dollars, goes to pay the interest on that debt I The l)eopie of the United States may study this table, for it reveals their liabilities, as they exist to-day, though it fall immeas urably short of what they will be a year bene. We are advised that there came time, in the history of Fiuch assignats, wheu all reckoning of the quantity ianued ceased. It is our opinion that we have attained a similar stage in the profligacy of Ameri can expenditure. . The debt may just as well be forty thousand .millions, as four thousand millions. Keep the mills grind ing I '' ' "George Thompson, the English Abolition ist, made a speech last nicht iu the Hall of the Legislator Lincoln, Chase, I'sher, and many others were present Vice President Hamlin introduced him. He said the names Democrat and Copperhead should be crushed from the land. And at the mention of that sacred martyr Old John Urown, the audience applauded loudly, including President Lin coln." llaltimnre Correspondent Cincinnati Enquirer. ' As "the heir of the aspirations of John Bfown," it was as little as Mr. Lincoln could do to join in the applause. If Mr. Thompson expects to travel much over the country ,and wishes to enjoy the same, we would suggest to him that the less he says about crushing Democrats from the land, the better it will be for his health. George Thompson, indeed, the English Abolitionist I Let him beware how he insults the Democracy 1 Aboli tionism has not wholly triumphed yet, and may not. The peoplo may come to their senses, and George Thompson may be driven iu disgrace from the laud he has contributed so much to destroy. A Prediction. We don't claim any prophetic ken, but we are willing to risk our credit tor any sagacity, that the Democrntio Convention, which meets at Chicago in July will (if it adopt any plat form; ao so npon tne Dasis ol tue war pro gramme anireested by General McClelJan. The radicals would like to have it otherwise. They are exaaperated,beyond measure that the Uemooracy won t consent to be disloyal, but it is foolish rage. Cleveland Daily Plain Dealer. The foregoing is passing the rounds of the war papers," from a paper that snpported the abolition party, David Tod at its head in 18C1. Now we are neither a prophet, nor the son ol a prophet, but we will wazer the Plain Dealer that the Chicago Convention adopts no such platform. And we will further risk a cool fifty dollar greenback that if it does, there are fifty sound democratic papers in the Northwest which will hesitate to raise its ticket and support it a good deal longer than the Plain Dealer did to support Mr. Vallandigham and the Demo cratic ticket last fall. [Communicated.] "Support of the Government." Whenever we hear a reason assigned in justification of the tyranny exercised by the adherents, to the party in power, it is claimed to be in "support of the Government;" and while tbe mad waves of political passion and frenzy are running to such a' heighth, it may not be amiss to examine this claim in the calm light of reason and truth. The history of the world evinces the rsmarkable truth or a gradual withdrawal from aid losing sight of first principles upon which institutions have originally been founded; and ull the efforts of conservatism have been ineffectual to prevent this tendency to oblivion and decay. The Jewish people, once powerful and mighty as a nation, gradually lost sight ol the true spirit of their laws and original principle! of government, until they saw nothing more effica cious in its support, than the powers of force, and coercion, in their efforts to perpetuate it But time has taught them the deplorable truth that tbe yerymeaos used bytbem in their blind ness, passion and rage, were the very means which hastened their earlier destruction. They failed (o aee that the available power of their acknowledged ruler, was not to be found in violent tornado; the earthquake, and - sweep ing conflagration; as the party iu power must yet coma to see that the effective aod availa ble powers of ihe Government are not to be found in the wild torrent of passion and rage; the breaking np of the foundatious of our ber loved Constitution, nor the Geres conflagra tion of civil war. The force of opiuion is truly great, and no monarch ever wielded a more despotic sway over his subjects; and however wrong, "or incorrect thus opinions limo may have proven to be, they proved equally effective for the time being in ac complishing the end lor which it was created. Hence it is that this constant vjlliGcation slaader and abuse, are indulged in so constant ly against those whodiffer in opinion as to th. Wisdom and policy of the Administration aud who ara berated aod condemued by them as j..Lt . , .. uvwg opposed to me uuvernnieut, na luus see the fact evinced that they toq have wholly lust sight of the first principles upon which onr Repuhlia was founded in drawing no distinction between the Administration and the GoVeriiBiaut itself.. Ours Is a Govern, ment of law, when rightly and fails folly ad ministered; yet when not rightly administered it becomes one of the most oppressive despot isms; wherein a minority must reuder a blind and passive obsdieuce to a majority, and th j j liberty of that majority being exercised with- 01)1 any regard to the forms aAd principles of ,,wt ,(a 10 nought but anarchy and depot- mn. And what is the uoverntuent III reaiujr Government is said to "bs the . manner in which sovereignty is exercised in the 8iata." It Is the means adopted to put the fundamsn tal lawof the State in action. The end of the government is to so apply this fundamen tal law, that it mav redound to the good and happiness of all the citizen. It is an acknow-1 iedged principle with us that all sovi ereignty is in the people and is that public authority which has ro superior." If is the union of all those powers to do everything in a State without being accountable to aay su perior. And hence it is thut, when tbe peo ple delegate that inherent sovereignty, and thus establish the State, by the adoption of a Constitution as its fundamental law, th pro-! visions of that Constitntion cannot he viola ted by those chosen to admiuistor il, and at the same time recognize the principle in its full force of inherent sovereignty ia the peo ple. If the Constitution is to be disregarded in iu original spirit and its principles over looked, so as to suit the fluctuations of ptrtisan opinion, then a Constitntion at "once becomes "a nose of wax" and it is idle folly to Spend time in the adoption and discussion of them, in the formation of Slates and Government. If the means adopted by this party in power arejthe most conducive to the happiness of the people, and the general good of the country then we may expect to have an abundance of carnage, ruin, couscription, confiscation, tax ation; advances in the gold and produce mar ket; aud have the pleasure of paying citizens' bounties, at least once a quarter; and justify this dealing in slaves and the souls of men, upon the ground that We are supporting the government. It is true of a people, as well as a monarch, that they may so rule, as to govern to their own hurt, and donbtlesa this stale of thing must continue nutil a bitter ex perience has taught a majority at least, that their salvation from anarchy, despotism and ruin will not be found io the use of names and base language, but by a recurrence to first principles, and in this, they will find consists the real, true, and genuine "support of the T. T. DIED. KKLLOWS On the Id of Apnl, in Memphis, ten DBHMue, Slary Anu, wile of John W. S'elluws, Slid sis Uir of JnmBS and Pslrio Kelly, of Dayton. Millinery. Merchants and Milliners WILL FIND WITH DEVOU i3e CO., 3 ana S Pearl street, Claclmaatl, Ohio, alHR most elngant and vnrtad Mnortmentof MIL LIBIKHl outllls in the west. KIKriONS, SILKS, ELOWKRS, ' . AND tadles' is Misses' Straw Hats & Bonnets. : Our lonK exmriAii(-e in this brawn nfthlt nn to prcHf.nl lh BEI'r STtLKI u Ihe LOWKDl' PH1CKS, Our HIIAWI, AND MANTILLA BTORK Is Bow oom piste. Order will receive prompt attention. UK. Vol! k CO., maiMlw .. S3 sad S5 Pearl street, CiosmuaU. For Sale. A CHANCE FOR ALL. I WILL tell At publk! auction on MATUBDAY, APRIL S3, 1864, On Um preBniMM wx mites weat of Dayton, sra the Lirwrty Turnpiks, the frm formerly owned by (Jatxr '-''k., TOntauumaj io- avcrasn. oimi ia.oa win De wntl in Iota ol from 12 to 16 arreti uteh; the timber lantJ will be sold in Iota of from 3 to 4 acrei, io i to aupply evuii lot with timber, baud Jots will be tid out that eeti'n will be frontmg on m mad. Tti land ia of the be-U quality, a large proportio being rich blank aoil, wi ll adapted to ntiBing tobaoco. Hani landa will be old for cah and the balance in three eiunl annual iiiymenu. Hale pottitiTe, and to comuietuN at trio o' ol tick a in. The uUui-lsr uatu be feuud on the urea 1. and will hr lalvvay toady lo thu tueaaioie ouai). phnation v - T a7dtwawta , MARTIN BSOK. ' cffcntlicljcr Ikrkauf. 'Ben 152 odrr lanb, 6 mtflt ton Cavort, n km cicrriv J'ur, in loiira ten iu me io aitcr, Samftag, ben .'23. 5lpril 1804. " - tin c.- Splendid Farm for Sale "fisllr Ull if MT I m KlOU WI a u iu is aa i.n una-unur ' w HUM minillODf QIJ, mH K uuderaigtied will .oil at uriTate eal betweoo L. uuw arnu Hits 11 rait uny ui Auril UfXL, Uie W-ll kuuwofarm blonKitig to the eutle of Philip H. Um hart, dctiiiittd i outamiuu one hundred antl forty- sfsrvmi wien, niu utrin iibm upon It IWO UWelUuM hoiiHfvtj one a large roiumndioua brick; alu,baru Mud other beceNraary out-lwildinga. The eoil ) of the iTH'huMt quality, prluiapally bottom laud, autl kuw alu a tint lot or inuitor. rrnin reaouable. )uiuire of HA MUKL ORrlHART, lOAAC ilb01NGkK, ff7davT'2w ' Ezecutora. A Country llesidence for Sale. ADRHIRAHLR eoiratry re.ideu'1, with flfteen at'rsi of uvusl laud, iyuig oue lutle north of t'ay uu, ou Ibe olul'roy road, la ottered at private aale. 'there la a large aiid oomlortatile imme lioyHe, and ood ouiMitldiaga, on tlie land; an on-hard of flue grafted applti.pttar aud peajtl. traeo: a laige aaawriw ment nf riirawikHrry viut, of the Wilaun, New AUiauy and Frohtto varieties; ltu, about thren oru of young curmut buatien, lor wmn uuiuoaee. An ueraone d. ainug to puirhatteate requettted touall and examlue me uroueriy lur .neuiaMtvee, as me proprietor la uou tidtiut tiiat It will bttar itaiMoUon. AiiM, t-u and a half atcrea ot timbered land, four uilee north of liaytoil, avoar the old Troy road. By Telegraph. REPORTED FOR THE DAILY EMPIRE NIGHT DISPATCHES. Death of Mrs. Henry Clay. ErxiNoTes, April 7. Mrs."Lucrelia Clav, relict of Henry Clav, died last niijhl at the re- t I .. II.... I..!.- u i ' 1 1. h L(1!in aft(,r , iUnnn alm(wt entirl,T unattended with pain, aged 83. From Arkansas. 8t. Loins, April 7. The Democrats Fort Smith, (Arkansas) special says: Steel's army has driven the rebels from Arkadelphia, and is no advancing on Price in the direction of Camdea and Washington. Several hundred rebels under CaM and other commanders hate come in behind our ad vancing forces, in raid. " " 1 On an expedition to Clfirksville, sixty-fire mile Irons here, pur men were attacked day before venterdav.'- The enemy was tenulsed witli a loss ol three killed, ten prisoners, forty horses and all their camp eqmpage. Vesterday four hundred attacked Roseville, foar hundred fifty miles esulb of here,, and burned three hundred bales of Government cotton. Our troops afterwards, drove; the rebels from the town, killing and capturing several of Ihem. J LATEST NEWS. AFTERNOON DESPATCHES. California Legislature. Sa t'sANKImo, Aprils. The Legislature adionrned last nii'lit, uot to meet 'again for two years. The bill submitting to tbe peoplo a proposition to t.wue a halt a million of dol lars in State Bonds to the Westnrn Pacific Raifrond Company, and a half a million'tp the Central and Pacilic road woe vetoed on the ground of unconstitutionally. Under another bill the Centre! Company has the interest on a million aad half ot its bonds paid by the State for twenty years, , ( , Fire in Altona Illinois. St. Louis, April 8 A tire occured at A'o na Illinois Wednesday uight consuming the Ware Hoime oa the levee occupied by Simp son & Ketchiin tilled with bay and other' pro duce, an'adjoining buildings occupied by Tap ping h. Bora hardware, Calvin & Wissors auc tion store. J.oss about $100,000 insured for u0.0U0.,.(, - ; .' , ' , . ... ... The Democrat's Alexandria Louisiana dis says f '" l . . j A large amount of cotton has been raptur ed along the Red river. It is reported . that several naval officers were criptured while Con fiscating cotton. Admiral Porter issued a cir cular to Captains, ownerB of steamboats in em- poly ot thefrebel Uovornment as transports sta ting that if they will deliver the boats to him be will afford them every opportunity to re cover their property ; while it they born them they will be a total loss. XXXVIIITH CONGRESS. Wsvinoton; April 8. Hoosr Ganson made a report from tbe Committee on Elect ions that neither Loan the aitting member nor Braoe the contestant from the 7th Congress ional District of Missouri were entitled to a seat. Dayton Market. DAYTON, April 8. HABSHMAN'8 FLOUR Red, when wholesale 6 00, retail 6 60. . , , WHKAT-$1 ISrai'ibV' CORN 86090 (Shelled 94. OATS 08. RYE 1 10(3U IS , , BARI.KY 1 20. " - ' ' ' - ooffkh; 42w:i. ., . SUGAR luVHH. ! KQGS 1518 per doz. , ',. ., WHISKY 1 05. " CHEESE. 16(3il7. DRIED PEACHES 16(3)18.- DRIED APPLES (3 12. BEANS Per buiihel $2 60(33 00. HAY Timothy 2022 per ton. TEAS $1 001 ea ' ', RICE 9U per lb. ' ' '' ' BUTTER 4 0(.i45. lard i2G m. . ,j , ,.,;; , v New York Market. NEW YORK, April 8. Cotton Quint and steady anil upward tu- dancy at 767fl. ' ' ' ' Flour K shade firmpr, at 6 907 00 for extra State. Ronnd iloop Ohio f 20 T 30. v7HiT--!,!iKil IT Chiesub Spring 1,61 Oilfii Milwaukee Club. l,CaCrl,72 Winter Red." - " -'-J--' Cork Very quiet and steady at, j&3-.' for store. Oats Io very fair demand and stead at Ol.ni l - ... f t : PoK(Uiicnarif;ed arid dnll at 1.3Q14-. Beef. Firm aud steady. UorriK. 40. ' ,te ' -;$ , . Cut ilsATa Firm. , f i LarD. A shade firmer, 13ff313., " ' '' VTaisaT Quiet, at f 1 00(3,1 02 lor Wssteru Petroleum Firmer, 32 Crude; 60 refined Bond, SOfuUiS tree. . ., ,, . , , New Voesv, , April 8 Stocks ' irreg closing firmsT. . Money seven per cent. B' li (isr quiet and steady at 74. Gold Gf) 5-2K CoOftoniilOB, S'a (ia Con pons 111 n year nertitfeatss 9!lJ. New York Centra) 13CJ. Erie 1 174. Heading ft 3G3. C. H. t Q. 45 Clothing. 91 E 11 C 11 A K T TAILORING HKNKY MILfiKH, ' - rTlHANKPtn. for patronage hereuifore ertended to X loo rtn ol miliar s Lnareli, respeeiuiuy aalioii. a enuliuuan" of ilia same lo liiiiiHttll.sl Ilia old atsad, Uiistna hiill.tuiK, eornerThird and Jpfferson alri-elH, where lit will always It found wilb s full AsMiirlnieul of gooda iu his luia. le;idiw I i 1 l' 'l 'an. ' Legal. I PHILIP 8. OEBHART'8 KSTATE. ON the first day of February, A H. Iwi4, Ihe undor aiKiied were appointed and iiusl.'fied iKavutcirn of the laal vnll aud teslameut of flu lip M. Unbhart, lals of Moulgoroary couoly. Ohio, ueceusad. I " HAMtlbllj UKHHART, laowl 1HAAU 1IIHS iNiiKft, ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. A J,L persons having claims against Job Henry J Hiiydennaa, will present theul to the lindersini. edTwho bar baan duly appotated asuignaa, for selua- niaos. jaua-a WILLIAM KLUaKiK. Legal. Hair Restorer. FHOf tSSOR DE OJCLT GENVINI HAIR ;REST0RER! DISKA9E8 OF THE SOALP. TUtt -kill of the medical faculty in treating diara-ea of Ihe scalp ha-, in a maioriiy of canea, been Isni tied ny ini-, t'te moat pe-oi'ar oiaeawe oi uw numan frame. It i not to be wourerd at, as il r-qutrca great ntii'jy, deep r eearch and a (-archil invewttgntion of thecaiiMee wbirli produce the di-eae. lTult the caue m dicovrd, it ia an ntter HnnoasilMlily to tvrad-rate the dtseae and ertect a fvermanent cum. Dixeafte of the m:f have been pronouoced incurable by soma of the moat emiueat physician. I liave de- YK ARB OK STUDY To this peculiar part of the hum a frame, aad I am MiimfM. uiai i irMMeaa THU ONLY REMEDY He far as known, thut would permanoatly eradicate tnoae loninsome aiaeaseri tne emip i. e-r HALT RBF.UM, SCALD BEAD, And other cutaneous diseases, and reatere the natr io those who have become bald, i To make good the aHsertioo, 1 will forfeit ' FIVE nTTNDRKD DOLLARS1 If I fall toctire the worst eaeee of .he-ert aoalpa of the longest stand lag with tbe Olfl.Y OKNUINR II AIR RESTORER. ' Read Ihe following: , tTfttwuiit u of Afi v itoioh Gou!d.) - Ai.inMti New oa. ' Piof. 1)tMuRif: Two years ago hit ecalp became diHfatifd,and my haircommeni'fd to rail out very fa-i. Tae dtspane wpread until my w-alp wae one romp knee sore. It Isecsnie Try painhil; mv rest at night wae brokfn; Ihe burning and iti'hirig Nnnaation was tinsup nortahle; 1 would epply remedy alter remedy, but only momentary p'lief. I consulted several phyai plana of this city. I was in formed hy tliem that the iliHeBHH with whM'h my eualp was anVcted was the Halt Hh'iim.and that they could not benefit me. 1 read your ftdverhpement end eencluded te conguH you. You AHHiired me that you would eradicate the disease and restore my hair, which had become very thin. With thai assurance I placed myself in your hands, aud the rHsuitH are, f hare a luiuriant head of hair; mv atwlp is Derfwtlr well, and my hair has ceaeed to fall out. He-pectmlly yours, Mas. 8eAH Oooi.n, No. 117 Bonth Pearl street. It m a fnct ncknowlelged by all who have used the Hnir Restorer, and their name ia Iegion, that it Is THE ONLY PREPARATION That would eflectually ami permanently restore) th i hairoi those wno are oaiu, ana prevent TUK HAIR KROM FALLING OTV, Thelarire and rnpidlv inrreasiniiaaleof ResfnratiTO Is the etnmgrt-tt evidence of the manifold benente II ia conferring upon THE HUMAN FAMILY. The coufidenceof the public has been obtained, and the all unite in attesting to its merit aod vattsuperl- F.Vfrlnlrhdnrod. I Jo not iwonlrm nd ' my prepsrs. lion toraune Imir lo ttrom sit l-et id trebly an mwiy oioalltH, fi it ! Himple imiKmniMlity, mod tola1ly.li-consiflt-nt wilh lli Iswiiof Nrmii. To thoxA whuars tkpucaj or im-redulous, I will tnnke s bous fids oflor: ' I will forfait l,aOO )' tOna Thousand Dollars) if I fall to cure th wont caaMol partial balduaaa, undar ttftoaa yaars' stand ingi with - ... . i il n unbi uai ina nam nasixman. This wonderful remedy Is sold by druggists gensr. ally. If TOUR URUGlilST HAS NOT GOT IT SEND ! Flltt IT, - ( . ,- W.B. Cures guaranteed in every cans wuere tlia di rections for tho are implicitly obeyed. ' swfruie. II per bottle, or sis bottles forSS. PKIir. u. a. nu MIINN, Hola Proprietor. No. W orsuije mreet, feVLIlv Allnv.lew Yorlr. City Notices. NOTU'K TO ALL WHOM IT MAY ( OtfcH.V xroTlOK ia hereby given that there are now peniiux iy tmlbre the Oily Counfil of IhetHty ol Itayton, the followiusUrdinanceH, lo-wit: - . To Kratle, Brave), curb and adulter the north side f Third street eantol flee kel street. To (trade and improve Mad River street from Filth, to h io hard si rent. . f pursunce to the law said Ordihance were tinea reitd, laid on the table, nud ihe Clerk ir nlrurled lu(ive four weeks' notice of the pendancy of the aame The Ixw Teqiii'afiah clatma for damairea that me : awrue from asid improvenienta to be tiled in wr ting with the Cur I 1 rk, eettini. forth the amount of dam eves claimed, within two weeks alter the eipirakou u4 tbe time requ ired for the publication of sih notice, when the same will be 4ken up Tor linal acuou. inaM4w ANTHONY B'l'BPUKPiM, Qtty Clerir. N0TICK TO ALL WHOM IT MAT CONl'Kfitf NOTICE in hereby Riven that there are now pending before the City 0un il oi tiie city of Oayton, the followinKOrdtnanrea, to.wtt: Te nratle, gravel, curb and gutter Sycamore street llween t'ouuoil street and tlte Western levee. To grade, ertwel, curb ami gutter Phillips street be tween rtt'ood awl Third sir ele. . , n pursuance io the law naid OrtllnuioeB wcie iwtca read, laid on the table, anil the Clerk uiNlrutrlod to give Tour weeks' nouoe of the peuilaacy ol the win., The law requires all rlmmr lor damages that may aocrue Irom eaid improvements to be hied in writing with tne City Clerk, setting lorth the amount of dam. aues claimed, within two weeks alter the eapiratourj of the time required for the publK'tttionof suchuoUoe, when the same will he taken up for final action. ftill(i4w ANTHONY HTKPH ICN.S, City Clerk. Professional. R LI lit I THUmPHON, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW , AND NOTARY PUBLIC. Wf l.h attend lo biiiaeB entrusted to hlrn with diliaeiM-e, promptoess nndimr. Otfieeiufior- 1 man's RuiMinK, sfiulh of lldllu a Oahill's office, m the room oi-cupied by T. O. Lows. luaUdJtnawly lr. WILLIAM KOKY. ... rilVSIllAX AD SIUGEO.X. o FFICE Third -tree!, opposite the Publia Sauare. Notices. NOTICE. JA. WALTERS baa disposed of bta drug took, io J-tmes B. Walters. Tbe old tuk.nse will be settled by either of the parties, aud the Urn name of Walters, keiso will be continued for the present. ma6ds NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILPEU9L s KALKO proposals for the building of a bridge s4'roHsj riliilwater. near Karnttbum. will he receiv. mini rtaiurdav Ann! i. lftni.at the Couutv Auditor's Oft.ee, where pi mis and aperiticiUioos may be seen. 'HieC'euntr tlebimisstonera reeerTe tke nbl to reject any or all bids. ' TUOMAH O. LOWR, Auditor Montgomery County, Ohio. Duyton, Muti Iu,asd4-nitld3awa- 1 Dyeing House. DYEING IIOU8E.' NO. Stt.ST. OLAIR, Blot. POUBT0 $ riPTH, Dayton, Ohio. fpHR undersigned inlorms the pulJie that he is a I pracitral dyer, and haeesUbhshed adwe buuwe at lie almve pi nee, and is bow prepared to eelor all ktude of Hilks, Matins, Hibbons, Woolen and Cotton Oooda any tiolor tiiat may be desired. urease and stain remuvedfrom all kinds of fabric. Be warrants to finish all goods in a manner to aive eatinla'tion, having all articles necessary to pariurut bis work 10 the bestpossibleHtyle. su)B . HKKMANN WIKQRKO Provisions. Andrew WelngHrtnsr, ajtall fa a. t, Wcel.rn atarkat Maaisa, Daalar Iu Fresh Meals JIams,Sausage,dc, ' Always on hand, of rko.ee Ne. 1 stwk. anldra ' Wanted. WAWratO-A ttrrt eiua Oarnaga Haritli, lor alii. h I will give Sis per month io walsd W.sl Liberty, Lasa oouniy, Ohio,