Newspaper Page Text
Current News Items.
The lle city election in Chillicotlie result
ed gloriously for tlie Democracy, and the Ke.
publicans are quit Ulus over it.
A ureal deal ba, bn said of Huston Ren-
urosily in sendinfl oharitaWla contributions.
A letter writer says five-sixths of Hie cargo
ai lent. on specula', ion, and a handsome
. . The Democracy carried tXrclevillt) nt tlie
late election by nn average majority of more
. laan'tW lukidred; ssduhej were equally
successful in the township election! through
out 1'ickaway county. , ."
j . , i large number ,of rebel snldiere, belong-
" ing to Kcntncty reglAelit", who hse been
confined as prisoner of war in the Nortbi
late ukn the oalh recently. , Large squads
ot them are returning to their old hdiaee.
The Kvansville Jonrnal says : immense
quantities of lumber, dresses' sloorinp, Ac.,.
' are being shipped from that place to Nash-'
Tille. ' ' ' j '
' The British steamers Thames and Clyde
are to form a line between Boston and Liver
pool. ; I i ,
; The farmer generally give up favorable ac
count! of the growing wheat; aod the few
fields that have come under observation look
' The Princess of Wales is going to have
Only two of the five Indiana re'ginicatB re
cently authorized to be recruited will be filled;
Tho lS4th is about ready to take the field.
; The,- eteanifr General Lyon, with Iroia four
to Eve hundred" troops on bor(l,'w3 Wned,
on the 81f, near UaUeres-'-only a few por
sods were saved. ' . "
By a' recent ordor officers serving in. Gen.
Hancock' department, can only draw from
Commissaries of Suhsistenc1! one gallon of
y whisky per month for tbeir own ', i
The Jackson News says soldiers are now
being shot in various sections of the., country
for desertion and being absent from tbeir.com.
mande.r c "
' i Two vessels, with cargoes of cotton, ran
the blockade At Mobile on the night of the
' l?th ult. ' " ' "
A negro residing in Evansville, Indiana,
received twenty-seven votes for Mayor of that
city. . , t :
There are an immense nuiubor of counter
feit Gve dollar greenbacks in circulation in
j .' Memphis, l ' , , . I i t ' i i ' .
Colonel Fowler, Provost Marshal of the
Third District, Brooklyn, N. Y., states, that
half the number of men drafted in that dis
trict cannot be found, having either given', fic
titious names to the enrolling officers, or de
camped for parte uukuown. , , ,
' ' Mrs. Dr. Corey, of Waterloo, !nd , feeling
slightly Indisposndlast Wednesday, took some
,. strychnine by mistake,- and died theiriext
The Journal man this morning .iloes
what do body but juut siirh a "greenny"
would do, in republishing at length our
article of Saturday on tho "Military Sittia
" ' tion,' 'ond denouncing it as a "record' of
infamy." Now we have carefully re
read the whole article, and find that out of
thirteen numbered statements, thero ; is
lut one tingle material error in it the as
sumption that Ooneral Let, starting in ad
vance with the mass of his army, byj a
different route from Ewell, had made good
hid retreat towards Danville; and oven for
this statement there appeared then to be
sufficient official and other evidence to
warrant beliof. The Jonrnal says our ar
ticle is "imputed to C. L. Vnllnndighara,"
Upon whose authority ? Hut if, .true, y.
L. Vallandigham may flatter himself On
iconsiderahlt military acctloncy, !tt so.gi.rat
a distance from the scene of action. i
We are glad the Journal has taken- to
J copying our articles. In this way some
truth and life may find their way into it.
But tever agaiii let it ho guilty (A pat h
ling, as it was in republishing what (ro
said about the' evaenntion of Richmond.
We hope it will copy our article of yester
day on the surrender of Leo, and to-day's
extract front C. L J'aJlsnilighani'a seeib
in 1863; also this ., little article, and we
will furnish it more from day to day.' Al
to "making up a recortl" bah I (
Borne four or five weeks ago just as
Ueneral Hoeer A. Iryor was leaving lor
the Botiili on parole, a distinghished' Ite
pnblican leader, a most, influential man
with Lincoln, said to Lim : "Naw Pryor,
yon fellows just agree; to cohie ''bacV,'aud
we will make Rubert E, Lee next resi
dent of the 'United States." "' "Very
well," said Pryor, "if you'll agree to do
that, ;,weywill fonie bnck."':' Btrmigor
things have happened,
j , P. Jonrnal please oopy ; for. tliin is a
fact i'u3 actually occurred. , ,, ,, ,
r t-t , p i
An old toper 'says the two ' most precious
things now included in hoops are girls and
kegs of whisky. , : , t , i ,l '. i '.
. .- v '.;v.".;'
ftcr four ycBts of djcadful ami lloo-.
iHling war, e seem to bo approaching
i-kauk. After four years of absolute and
bloody disunion, we appear to bo on the
ovo of a restored Unioh. . Many havo be
lieved the thing impossible. Wo have
not been of that number. The idea
conquering, subjngaling aud territovial
i.ing the Southern Stales is about to
abandoned by the Administration North,
while on the other hand the project of
separato government South, is . being
abandoned by the men thoie who chiefly
have given dignity and importance to the
struggle, and they who. opposed secession
at tlie first, and who hVe been reconstruc
tionists ever since, are getting the control.
All that is wanting now, is f Ain and hon-
ORAHLK TERMS "THE CoNRTITt.TIOS AS
11 IS, . AXD TUB UmOK AS IT WAS."
That "true reconcilement" may yet grow
hetn-een the' sections arid ' stronger bonds
of Union than ever, all history attests.
Upon this question, the time has now come
to reproduce the following cxtrnets from
Mr. Vallandigham's speech of January
14, 1803. From the faith herein express
ed he has never departed :
What then? Shall we separate? Again I
answer, no, no, nol What then? And now,
sir, I come to the grandest and most solemn
problem of statesmanship from the beginning
of time; and to the God of Heaven, lllumin
er of hearts and minds I would Lumbly ap
peal for some measure at least, of light and
wisdom and strength to explore and reveal
the dark but future ef this land.
Land Ho! CAN THE UNION OF THESE STATES BE RESTORED? HOW SHALL IT BE DONE?
RTOI1KU? HOW SHALL IT BK UOSK?
And why not? Is it historically impossi
ble? Sir, the frequent civd wars and con
flicts betweon the States of Greece did not
prevent tbeir cordial union to resist the Per
sian invasion, nor did even the thirty years
Pelnponnesian war, springing, in part, from
the abduction of slaves, and embittered and
disastrous as it was let Thuuididea speak
wholly destroy the fellowship ot those States.
The wise Romans ended the three years So
cial War after many bloody battles, and much
atrocity, by admitting the States of Italy to
all the rights and privileges of Roman citizen
ship the very object to seeure which these
States had taken op arms. The border wars
between ; Kcollaad and Kngland, running
through centuries, did not prevent the final
Uuiou, in peace and adjustment, of the two
kingdoms under one monarch. Compromise
did at lost what ages of coercion and attempt
ed conquest had failed to ettect Kngland
kept the crown, while Sootland gave the king
to weuril; and the memories of Wallace aud
the Bruce of Baunockburn, became part of
the glories of British history. I pass by the
union ot Ireland with Kngland a union of
force, which God and just man abhor; and yet
precisely "the Union as it should be" of the
Abolitionists of America. Sir, the rivalries
of the houses of York and Lancaster tilled
all Kngland with cruelty and slaughter; yet
compromise and intermarriage ended the
slriln at last, and the white rose and red were
blended in one, Who dreamed a month be
fore the death of Cromwell that iu two years
the people of Kngland, alter twenty years ot
civil war aud usurpation, would, with great
unanimity, restore the house of Stewart in
the person of its most worthless prince, whose
Itith.T but eleven years before they had be
headed? And who could have foretold in the
beginning of 1812, that within some three
years, Napoleon would be in exile upon a des
ert island, aud the Bourbons restored ? Armed
foreign intervention did it; but it is a strange
history. Or who. then expected to see a
nephew of Napoleon, thirty five years later,
with the consent of the people, supplant the
Bourbon and reign Emperor of Frrnce ? Sir,
many States and people, once separate, have
become united in the course of ages through
natural causes and without conquest; but I
remember a single instance only in history,
of States or people once united, and speaking
the same language, who have been forced per
manently asunder by civil strife or war, unless
they were separated by distance or vast natural
boundaries. The secession of the Ten Tribes is
the exception: these parted without actual war;
and their subsequent history is not encourag
ing to secession. But when Moses, the greatest
of all statesmen, would secure a distiuet nation
ality and government to the Hebrews, he left
Kgypt and established his people in a distant
country. In modern times, the Netherlands,
three ceritnries ago, won their independence
by the sword; but France and the English
Channel separated them from Spain. So did
our Thirteen Colonies; but the Atlantic ocean
divorced ns from England. So did Mexico,
and other Spanish eolonles in America; but
the same ocean divided them from Spain.
Cuba and the Cauadas still adhere to the par
ent Governmeats.1 And who now. North or
South, ia Koropa or America, looking into his
tory, shall presumptuously say that because of
civil war tne re-union ot tbete (States is im
possible ? ' War, indeed, while it lasts, is dis
union, and, if it lasts long enough, will be
final, eternal separation first, and anarchy
and despotism alterwards. Uenoe I would
hasten peace now, to-day, by every honorable
Are there physical causes which render re
union impracticable? None. Where other
cansee do not control, riversunite; butmoun
tains, deserts, and great bodies of water
octant dittomabilti separate a peopln.
Vast forests originally, and the lakes now also
divide us not very widely or wholly from
the Canadas, though we speak the same lan
guage, and are similar in manners, laws,
aud institutions. Oar' chief navigable
rivers run . from North to South, Most of our
bays aud arms of the sea lake the same di
rection. So do our ranges of mountains.
Natural causes -all tend 'to Union, except as
between the Paoifio coast and the country
east of the Hocky mountains to the Atlantic.
It is "mauifest destiny." Union is empira.
Jc, hitherto w have continually extend
ed our territory, and the Unioa with it, South
and West. The Louisiana purchase, Florida,
and Texas all attest it. We passed desert
and forest; and aoaled eveu the Uocky moun
tains,, to xteud the Union to the Pacific.
Sir, there is no natural boundary between the
North and the South, and no line of latitude
upon which to separate i and it ever a line of
longitude shall be established, it will be east
of the Mississippi valley. The Alleghanies
are no longer a harrier. Highways ascend
them everywhere, and the railrosdnowclimbs
their iimmts and . spans their chasms, or
peiiiitiale their rockiest sides. 'Jhe electric
telegraph follows, and, stretching its connect
ing wires along the clonds, there mingles its
vocal tiphtnings with the fires of heaven.
I , Bat if dlsunionists in the East will force a
I separation ol any of these States, and a
; boundary purely conventional, Is at last to be
mit ted out, it must and it will be oiiiiAr (mm
I Lake Erie upon the shortest line to lbs Ohio
I river, or from Mauhaltan to the Canadas.
And, now, sir, is there any difference of
race nere, so radical as to forbid re-union?
1 1 do not refer te the negre race, sit led now,
in unctnous rfficisl phrase by the President,
"Americana ot African descent" Certainly,
sir, there are two white races in the United
Slates, both from the same common slock, and
yet eo distinct one of them so peculiar that
tney develop dillerent forms of civilization,
and might belong, almost, to different tvoes
of mankind But the boundary of these two
marked by the line which
di'ides tho slaveholding from the non slave
holding States. If race is to b the leoa-rauli-
ical limit of disunion, then Mason and Dix
on s can never be the line.
Next, sir, do not the causes which, in the
beginning, impelled to Union still exist in
their utmost force and extent? What were
First, the common descent and therefore
consanguinity of the great mass of the peo
ple from the Ajiglo-Ssxon stock. Had the
Canadas bees settled originally by the Eng
lish, they would doubtless have followed the
fortunes of the Thirteen Colonies. Next, a
common language, one of the strongest of the
ligaments whiok bind a people. Had we been
contiguous to Great Britain, either the
causes which led to a separation would
have never existed, or else been speedily re
moved; or, afterwards, we would long since
have been re-uuited as equals, and with all the
rights ol Englishmen. And along with these
were similsr, at least not essentially dissimi
lar, manners, habits, laws, religion, and in
stitutions ol all kiuds, except one. The com
mon defense was another powerful incentive,
and is named in the Constitution as one
anion? the objects of the "more perfect Union "
of 1 787. Stronger yet than all these, perhapB,
but made up ol all of them, was a common
interest. Variety of climate and soil, and
therefore of production, implying also extent
of country, is not an element of separation,
but, added to contiguity, becomes a part of tl e
ligament ot interest, and is one of itstouehest
strands. Variety of production is the parent
of the earliest commerce and trade; and
these, in their full development, are as be
twenn foreign nations, hostages for peace;
and between States and people united, they
are the firmest bonds of Union. But,
after all, the strongest of the many
original impelling causes to the Union,
was the securing of domestic tranquillity.
The statesmen of 1787 well knew that be
tweon thirteen independent but contiguous
States without a natural bonndary, and with
nothing to separate them exoept the machin
ery of similar governments, there must be a
perpetual, in fact, an 4 irrepressible conflict"
of jurisdiction and interest, which, there be
ing no other common arbiter, could only be
terminated by the conflict of the sword. And
the statesmen of 1SC.2 ought to know that two
or more conlederate governments, made up of
similar States, having no natural bonndary
either, and separated only by different gov
ernments, cannot endure long together, unless
one or more of them be either too pusillani
mous for rivalry, or too insignificant to pro
voke it, or too weak to resist aggression.
These, air, along with the establishment of
justice, and the securing of the general wel
fare, and of the blessings of liberty to them
selves aud their posterity, made up the causes
and motives which impelled our fathers to the
Union at first.
And now, sir, wlint one of them is want
ing ? What one diminished ? On the con
trary, many of them are stronger to day than
in the beginning. Migration and intermar
riage have strengthened the ties of consan
guinity. Commerce, trade, and production
have immensely mutiplied. Cotton, almost
unknown herein 1787, is now the chief pro-
uuui biiu export ui iue country. It has set
in motion three-fourths of the spindles of New
England, and given employment, directly or
remotely, to full half the shipping, trade, and
commerce of the United States. Morn than
that : cotton has kept the peace between En-
land and America tor thirty years , and bsd
the people of the North been as wise and
practical as the statesmen of Great Brit
ain, it would have maintained Union and
peace here. But we are being taught in onr
first century and at our own cost, the lessons
which England leurned through the long and
bloody experience of eight hundred years.
We shall be wiser uext lime. Let not cotton
be king, but peacemaker, aud inherit the
A common interest, then, still remains to
us. And union for the common defense, at
the end of this war, taxed, indebted, impov
erished, exhausted, as both sections must be,
and with foreign fleets and armies arouud us'
will be fifty-fold more essential than ever be
fore. And finally, sir, without union, our do
mestic trunquillily must forever remain un
settled. If it can not be maintained within
the Union, bow then outside of it, without an
exodus or colonization of the people of on
sectiou or the other to a distant country? Sir,
1 repeat that two governments so interlinked
and bound together every way by physical
and social ligamenU, can not exist iu peace
without a eommon arbiter. - Will treaties bind
ns? What better treaty than the Constitution?
What more solemn, more durable? Shall we
settle our disputes, then, by arbitration and
compromise? Sir, let ns arbitrate and com
promise now, inside of the Union. Certainly
it will be quite as easy.
And now, sir, to all these original canses
and motives which impelled to nniou at first,
must be added certain artificial ligaments,
which eighty years of association under a
common Government have most fully devel
oped. Chief among these are canals, steam
navigation, railroads, express companies, the
post office, the newspaper press, and that ter
rible agent of good and evil mixed "spirit
of health, and yet goblin damned " if free,
the gentlest minister of truth and liberty;
when enslaved, the supplest instrument of
falsehood aud tyranny the magnetic tele
giapb. All these have multiplied tb speed
or the quantity of trade, travel, communica
tion, migration, and Intercourse of all kinds
between the different States and sections
thus, so loug as the healthy condition of the
body-politic continued, tbey became powerful
cementing agencies of union. . The numer
ous voluntary associations, artistio, literary,
oharitable, social, and scientific, until corrup
ted and made faaatical; the various ecclesi
astical organizations, until they divided; and
.n i i i I ii
the pun- I parlies, so long as they remain
all national und not sectional, were also
among the strong ties which bound us togeth
er. And yet all of these, perverted and abused
for some years in the bauds of bad or fanatic
al men, became still more powerful instru
metalities in the fatal work of diannirrr, just
as the veins and arteries of the human body,
designed to convey the vitalising fluid
through every part of it, will carry also, and
with increased rapidity it may be, the subtle
foison which lakes life away. Nor is this alL
t was through tbeir agency that the impris
oned wmds of eivil war were all let loose at
first with such sudden and appalling fury;
and, kept in motion by political power, they
have ministered to that fury ever sine. Hot,
potent alike for good and evil, they may yet
uniier tbe control of the people and in the
hands of wise, good, and patriotic men, be
made the most effective agencies, under
Providence, in the re-union of these Slates.
Other ties also, less in tbeir nature, but
naraiy less persuasive in their influence, have
grown up under the Union. Lone association.
a common history, national reputation, treat
ies ana aipic. mane intercourse abroad, admis
sion of new 8iates, a common lurisnrudence.
great men whose names and fame are the pat
rimony of the whole country, patriotic music
ana soni;s, common battle fields, and glory
won under the same flair. These make un the
poetry of Union; and yet, as in the marriage
reianon, ana tne lamily with similar influen
ces, they are stronger than hooks of steel. He
was a wise statesman, thongb be may never
have held an office, wbo said, "Let me write
ths songs of a people, and I care not who
mokes their laws." Why is the Marseillaise
prohibited in France? Sir, Hail Columbia
and the Star Spangled Banner 1'ennsylvanie
gave us one, and Maryland tbe other have
done more for the Union than all the legisla
tion and all the debates in this Capitol for
forty years; and tbey will do more yet again
than all your armies, though yon call out
another million of men into the field. 8ir,
I would add "Yankee Doodle;" but first let
tne be assured that Yankee Doodle loves the
Union more than he hates the slaveholder.
Notwithstanding; the "p-reat victories."
the Jonrnal man is in a very bad humor
this morning, lie pitches into Qreeloy :
pitches into Ward Iieecher ; pitches into
Vallandigham fof course): fitches in
generally, and is especially displeased tha
the "Copperheads" are reioicine at the
prospect of "Union through peace"
"tlie Constitution as it is, and the Union
as it was," without more sheddins of
blood on the field or any shedding of
blood on the scaffold. That the war
should stop is horrible : that uo body
sbouia he hung is abominable: that the
Southern States should come back into
the old Union and not be blotted out, and
their territory repoopled is inexpressibly
wicked. Whilo Lincoln is joking with a
crowd in Washington, "ye bully Biek
ham" here iu l)ayton is crying ont for
blood "dead, dead, dead." Well, some
people are hard to please. But even the
Cincinnati Gazette is for a general clasp
ing of hands. In a month or two long
or, the Journal will oither abandon the
Radicals, or be pitching into Lincoln.
Mark the prediction. ,
WEAVER ft KENT
GREAT DRAMATIC TROUPE !
from (he Apollo Thvater, Latfogton, Kentucky.who
will have ttin honor ot appearing btfora th cltize
TKN NIGHTS ONLY,
TUESDAY EVEXINU, APRIL 11.
. , Will he presented, the Drams ot
Our American Cousin.
To oenelude with the glorious raree,
TUB TWO BUZZARDS
Admission t'srquette and Dress Circle, COceuts
(isllory, 21 imnts. Doors opru u 7 vnlorlmnmeni
oomuiouoas sis o'olook. Box oltlco open frooi lu u
4, when seat nmy be secured of .
E. WEAVER, Treasurer.
Valuable Prooertr for Sal.
T WU" ,' P"b1"' "n"'1""- on the premises, in
l the oil. or Uayton, on the 1..11 insl.. et ii o'clock
the homestead of ilr. ii. H. Lanuawdt. The lotTa
luoleet front on Third atreet b, two hundred feet deep
to an aller. In addition U the hmilj , esident e there
are two frame dwelling koamudantHt brl-a:oee,
nea'.tinil garden anclgreen houae, nootaialnu e irail
verletv of elmli.M font u,i i.AP., , sD"b
desirable property, either ft,r an ioreatmenl er for
ocnp.tion. For further parlii ulara esquire on the
premises, or to J. P. liONALuaON,
Au"Uouoer aad Beat Estate Agul, No. 7 Main
"W -A- 1ST T 33 D .
Apr.lT it W. W. Phillips' old staal, Fourth street,
Teutonia Insurance lompanj
OfKIOB-aeO THIRD BTRKKI,
' (tkmire Btoppelmea'a Offk-e )
This Campany is now ready to do business, and will
FIRE AND MAHI5E B.I8KS
AT REASONABLE BATES. ,
DIRECTORS: . , . i '..
, John Haolt h, John V. Nanerth, 1
Julio Stephana, John Beltelon,
Lewie Hrinta, Kredenck Kuichenhoeter.
Ueury Miller, John H. HUippaluiau.
Jeoon Hooker. .
JOHN UANITOU, President.
Jobi H. wormiu, Secretory. maid if
DANIEL LEIQHTY'S ESTATE. i;
ON the 1st day of March, 1803, the uoderalgued
was appointed and qiiahned Adminialratria of
the eaiate of Darnel Leightj, let ot Moaiaesuari
oounty, Ohio, deceased.
mall3 , . - HANOY LEIOHTT.
READ THIS THROUGH
SOHWAIIZ Sc BOSIN,
PICA LICKS IK
Men and Boys'' Clothing,
1 O 8
i ' lit.- ft : ; ' ". . '
ADJOl!VIft' EMPIRE OFFICE
llarinj ju.trece.red elarga and splemlid stock of
Spring Clothing and Furnish
LIGHT AJfD DARK COL'D WALKING COATS
HOYS AND YOUTHS' SUITS
Neatly got up,
PANTS A.1ST1D VBHTS
Of varioua patterns, of American and Frenr-h Caaai
marea, aud out in the Latest Hljlea, together with a
Shirts and Neck Ties.
We beg leare to Inform the Pohlio that, having pnr-
"iiaHeu our entire mock ol (Jlotning anil rurniHhing
viuuun a, me preaeni Heavy decline in i,oiii, enl tn
oooMeoiieol depreciation in the value of MeruhandM
we are therefore enahled, willing, end rnauiv an sell
ourtlooda fiillr in eocordanoe with that ttM'ttaa. end
which cannot fail to attract tlie attention of clone
buvero, eveu et tbe present depreaaed atale el the
We guarantee our Clothing to
FIT , WELL OR IN) SALE!!
..... i ..-'.! I t I 1 '
We alio fcftte a nice Miortment of
,hiV U-'Mf .'''. X
Trunks, Valises and Carpet Bags
Aits .1' Ui i .!' .n
Don't fail to eiamine our Ololhiut be Cure -pim-hae-ing
else w litre, aa money can be eaved by bu.fmg at
J x SOHWARZ ft ROSIN'S,
' ! M ' .
The Orftat Iieinedy
FOR TBK CUR OW
AND ALL D1HEABEP OP THE LUNGS.
Til R rAtiltn of It n le a proof ot Hp jrial rulue.
Th axtraordirmr; H KAL1NW 1'hoi Khl 1 itm .
llitH rin1y mrm ripprit'Dcnt ly all hmm who Imve
iiffHi i iimr ifiniimuuj win of i louno in a nmliJi,
which ran be had of lh Ag ntt whi the JHtUiciuu
in lor t ale.
Y.i;Jll(UIH and COM, howeTcr dinlrepunn, ai
brohen up id an iwr d hie horl lime, l.y (Hi.Hjnp a
pemfta ihftufw on th? luna, ao (hat the Dinner aud
pnicyin are eat-ny (3tirr(oriMi,
l'A.N8 aud hUUKiNKhH of tne CHEST are nnirlttv
ralievfd,hT ih trntattHl mrt becoming healtd. L'oi u
t.Nii.iiuj niuHiRWMT. iwronmiinniraiatfiy enfK
ut, tv the treiitith brtbg rvftored- '1 he torpid hrur
ia reptcrptj to at turn, aft The blood bet-o mm punned.
ALIffN H LL'hQ HALHAM contain uo opium in
any f. rm It ia perfectly harm leoa tor the moiUei.
thJNHUM PT1 VFfi would do well to read hia (reatiie
on dl-and hunt.
I'll VHIUI A NH who hate liyled to on re their patient a
ihould try thin Medicine Iwtore they uiVMthe uae up,
an we know tery many valuable liTf iiv tMeUMYid
by hem pts.Uhdd to ?i?e it a trial.
.Hn;UUKnd Met ALL' N'B Ll'fO SALHAM,
and Id uo otht-r article Im pnliLed upon yon.
ALLLN'ri LI Ml HALhA H in tin up with ereal
pnre, and with fine Keel engraved label, beHnnu lhfc
signature of the proprietor.
DOS 't FORGET THAT
ALLAN'S LL'KO HA LP AM tcitl brtak tm IfomoBt dt.
tre nfing GjuqK in a fu h nr.1 rimii.
Many canee. of CtiSHUMl TlUN, that wt codhkI
ered incurab.e, hae LWu cured here id ihin oily
Call aud get a pamphlet, and rad the ren aiUhin
aurea, which will totiume yu ol the areat value ol
thin Metiiotu. .
HulM'T DhbrAIR beoatiaeallclherrfmrdi.a have
railed, but try Iheit-medy and you will not Loilcctnv
or sale by the Proprietor,
, J . W. HAllhlH A CO., Cincinnati Ohio.
TRICE ONK JjOLLaK Vfck BOTTLE. St.ld ly
Medicine benlera throughout the city and couuu v,
For sale by Dr.W. W. fctewart, James Al by, H 1.
Carnolli and J. W, iXetrich, iraytoo ; W, U. iSenler.
IT IS A GOOD BEMKDT TRY IT.
K. O'BRIEN IHOTHEH,
. AM iHFoarcaa or
Cigars, Brandies, Wines,
Gins, Irish and Scotch Whisky,
AK OIALSKS IM
nomcmic WInea and Liquors.
Agents for Sale of Pore Fonrbon Whisky,
NO. 301 8KC0ND STREET, IlATTON.O.
All Liquors Gnarantied free from Drugs
Tj1 0 IIB1BN 4 BltOTflER have on hand tine
JJi, selection of Groceries, Wipes, Liqnoi a, aLd Ci
Kara, which thev will sell lo the puMic lis lew an any
house In liavton. Ho ellorta r n their part will he
neglected to render entire aallalection lo all Ihone
who go to their Houae, sol t'tcond atrr et. Thev will
keep Kiah of all Itinda. felrtuaw
E. & H. T. ANTHOHY & CO.,
waokiaaLB asn SKTaiL
B01 BROADWAY, 1. Y.
In addition to our main business of PHOTO.
OKAHHIO MATKU1AI.S, we are Heedunsrters lor the
following, via; . .
STEREOSCOPE Jot STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS
Of tin e we have an immrnce aaanrlment, Including
WarHccnea, Atnerican and foreign Cities, and Laud.
acapea, (Jroupa, Hlaluiry, etc., eu-. Alao, devolving
Nlereaoopes, lor puhlic or private eihiLition. Our
tlalogue will be aent to an eddreaa oa receipt of
We were the firit lo introduce these into the Umled
Statea, aud we inaoulaufure immeDae quaouttn in
gig nt variety, raogmg io prioe hum 60 oeuis to $fm
hicIi. our ill. Ill Mb have Hie rpuiation of 1khik
iuperior in eeauty and durability io any otl eis. Tbey
will be aent by mail, FliliK, ua reoeiut of pnue.
JttaJTKIKB ALBUH8 MADE TO ORDER-JCtf
OurOatalniiiienowetnracea over FIVB THOTJJ
AMU diflereutaubiecta (lo winch addition are coo-
UmUk, etc., Til: about
tauii)! iwiiik mnuej or ronraita ot ami neat Amin-
wo Major Oeuerali,
21 b Co I on I ii,
70 f-ftvy utHuera,
SoO Brig. Gcnrral. ,.
'AQ liieut. Colontla,
&o Other Offlcere.
Iju i)i Tines,
60 Fromiuent Women,
i of Works of Art,
including reproductions or the most celebrated En
jtraTingt, Paintings, tttatues, eto. CaUloftue sent on
receipt or Bianip, An order lor One Dcsim PicToaai
iroin our Catalogue will he ill lad ou the receipt of
tl UO, and aent by Midi, ran. r
Photographer, and olheia ordering goodi 0. O. D.
will pleaae remit twenty bfe peruent. ul theamouut
MT'l he prioca nnd q ailly ef our a,uoUi nannot fi.il
BOOT Ai.j SHOE
HAT AND CAP STORE
. SO. 104 MAIM STBKBT. '
J. F. LIMZ4B0K; ( (
AVR jnat received a lariie aafortment of BOOTH
and SHOKel, HATH end CAPH. which thev nan
i euai ,u en; in me naaraet, el prioea lo
euit customers. y
'J hey Iko manufacture to order all kinds qf
Ladles Gents & Chlldrens Wear
Of the best stock and at reasonable price. .
!VW EOOT AM) MI OK MOKE.
: aVo, AfefTaraoa aireel,
" " (Opponite tbe Hirket.)
WILLIAM HEUN, r
WHO waa for long time engaged with Bituon
Uooamaii, and aino with tki.warr A Koaia.MatU
airet. bee opened a bew boot .qu hhe fctore at Wo.
an Jefleraon atreet, eppoeite the Maikei, where he
win iue piuMMure in auppiyiug ni Old outloiuare and
trif-mta with the utt ai
oi booi, trhoea aofi Obi-
tbia. Uive him a tall.
UEAL KSTA'IK AT ADMINISTRATOR'S
IH pu reliance of an order granted by the Probate
Oourtof Montgomery County, Ohio, I will offer foe
awl, at puUio auction, en
fcafurdny, f h SwA day of April, A. D. 1$0A,
At two o'clock, alU-rno n, upon the premiaea, the
following deecnbvd ra eataie, aiiuale m the Couuty
or M ontkcomery, and bluteot Ohio, tu-wI : "MlUiia
the nortiicael ifuarter of feMUon U en a, lange S,
AJit, Ac., dewcribed aa to How : Beginning ai a woue,
the northweat oorner o' tvaid (arm i tin nee south ft
15, eaattd Sti uhaina toe alone j thence north bd 8H'
m m 14 L ohaina to a atone on the enet line ofa.J'
quarter aecUos tftence north 3H 6, weit k 41 rhniua
lo the nonluat corner of aaid (arm j theiwe aouth it
40, west 14 6a oharna to the plate of b ginning, con
tuning twelve nci twenty-cue hundijih (12 ii) '
aurea. Apjiraiaedat $73& euiH t to widow' dower.
Terma of bale -One-Ourd in cah on the day ol aa);
one -third m one, and oue-th rd in two yearn Irom the
day of atile, with interert, the paymtrtii ig be ati-tiied
by tuorUagt on Ute ur uuaei aoid. ' ' j
WILLIAM 0. KARDALL,
AdiniBiitrator of Joha O. Banda.1, detea-ed.
J H HooooTT, Attorney. aJw4
7f A MO11II-AAenl wanted to aIIBewin( Ma.
9 I .1 chtoea. We will give a oomiolsaioa ou ell
Btachlaea sold, er emploj anattla who will work for,
the above wages and ell oxpenaee paid. Address
, . . . UkKMIHTON OO.,
IsSdlwawS Imroil, ktlcaigaa.