OCR Interpretation

The Weekly Perrysburg journal. [volume] (Perrysburg, O. [Ohio]) 1861-1???, October 03, 1861, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026193/1861-10-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

IP" ' ' '" " ' Jpp-' PlPfSfrll Infill t1 jf "
00X0 3180.
isro. qs
?Qofcr. ft V a x i i vi s i rt x sro h v.
.0. .
lov rnci s iihiI Kcudy Vny j
Itsvtnjr purchased the entire sto-k of GROCER
IES foriii.Tlr owned by Quo. W. Holloobeck.l ill
continue business '
Whore, uTmg ppIpLihsd the Stgckwith a Urge
I am now prepared to supply the cititens of Ferry
bury, and surrounding country with
(r'Q ii""''T -'iT!IH'l !
Grocoi ich and l'roviioii, ,
Of the choicest kinds and at the eheapjst possible
firices. Tiins-i wisliinp to piirclin.se anything in my
me will ti id it to lli ilr a lv.int.ige to eir'e me a cull,
as everything I full will bo
" 1 have o hand,' also, a large anil well selected
stock of ., .. , ..... .. I . .
which I warrant to five satisfaction cr no sale.
Icul Ii'Bl Icr! I have on hand a large supply
if choioe Iiku Ice which 'mij be obtained at all
tmes on r nsonible terms.
i-&"All kin Is of pr.iduce taken in exchange for
J. Is. WF.BB
Perrysburg, Nov. 20, 1SG0 tf
An entire stock of New Goods hare recently been
opeuej oy tlic subscriber, consisting of nil the vari
eclies of , . ", .
fiats and Caps,
Can lies,
Putty, White Lead,
. rowW, ' Shot.
Tea, Coffee,
Sugar, Molanes,
Boots, Shoes,
Candies,' U Cloves, ' - -
Cinnamon, Raisins,
Essences, Nutmrtc"s,
. "hitJ Fish, . Codfish,
xiour, n, . . 1- 1 t Moal, -and
numerous other articles on hand, to be sold
as this is the onlv mtliod wjiich allows the mer-
ctiant m sell tllfc AP.
Wheat, Corn.
Barley, lluckwheat,
Potatoes, Apvl-s,
Butwr, . ,. . - , ' Lurd.
Beeswax, Reef.
Pork. Hides,
Skins, Furs'
' Pells,
. Staves,
. . IIiKip Poles,&o.
Will bo'purchased or tukeu for Goods.
N. B. t shall also be connected with the. Stor
age, Forwarding and Commission Business of this
I dace, and hopo to merit the contid nce and iimiro
lation of tlu people. A. K. JERO ML".
Mav.lSol lv.
Tii3 subscriber is now ready to furnish Fanners
with cither of the two best Grain Drills in usi-, and
vill warrant them to give entire satisfaction. Thev
nillsow Wheal, Rye, Barley, O.itM, Bunkwheii't,
J Ii j ,H.'iiip, Timothy, (Hover, Millet seud ; also,
Corn, Peas and Roans equally well
It is, pjrhapa, tliQ only ln'iciiuio a Faimor can
.use ttmt. , : . I . .' .. - j : ;
in the inereasj of yijld, over and over again, in n
year nr two.
I have ahimdince of testimmv showing that the
ncrease of Drilling over broad-cast sowing, is on
an avTage from tliroo to five bushels per acre,
and the dirt'orjnee is often much greater. But
laKingtlie lowest estimite, (3 bushels) if vu put
out 4J acres, it will givj you increase of lL'O bu.sli-
ls, wiucn wont. I pay lor two Drills. Call on me
ifToti want a Drill, in preference to htiving of a
stranger tliat you miy never see again, and if the
Drill don't prove good, it will cost you all it is
wunu vi gei your money oaer, ,
' In ad lition, I keep tint very best makes of '
Steel Plows, Subsoil 'Plows,
Harrows, Road Scrapers,
Corn Shelters, Straw Cutters,
Clover Hullers, ' Horn Rakes, '
Horse Pitchfork, Fanning .Mills,
Sewing .Machines, Sugar Evaporators,
j , Cider ,Mills, : . Thjrinom'r Cnuros,
Cider Presses, ' ' Threshing Machines,
of Pitt's C.libritjd .Manulacture, and in short
everything a Fanner needs on his farm to help l.im
through wijb. his work and put inonev into his
pocket. 1). K'REPS.
P. S. I have just recoived Gibbs & Uro.'s
Celebrated Cylinder Plow. Tnis is undoubtedly
the best plow in this county or any other. It has
recoived the First .Premium at every State and
County Fair where it has been exhibited, for its
goo 1 work and easy draught.
Call and see it. No charge for showing goods.
I). KlUii'S.'
Perryaburg, August, fith, 1801 8m3.
An experienced Nurse and Female Physician, pre
sents to the utton'ioD of mothers', her
por cniLnsF.s tectuing,
which greatly faciltitates the process of teething.br
softening the gums, reducing all inllammation will
allay all pain and spasmodic action, and is
Depend upon it, mothers, it will give rest to your
selves, and
' It not only relievos the child from pain, but invig
orates the stomach ami bowels, corrects acidity.and
gives tone and energy to the whole system. It will
almost instantly relieve
and overcome convulsions, which, if not speedily re
medied, end iu death. We believe it thu best an I
surest reuiddy in ihe world, iu all cases of Dysen
tery and Diarrhmu in childreii.whether it arises from
teething, or from any other cause. We would say
to cyery mother who has a child suffering from any
ofthe foregoing complaints do not let your preju
dices, nor the prejudices of others, stand between
you an 1 your suffering child, and the relief that will
be sure yes, absolutely sure to follow the use of
tins medicine, if tim dy used. Full directions for
using will accompany' each bottle. None genuine
unlessthe fuc-simile of CURTIS & PERKINS,
New-York, is on the outside wrapper.
Sold by all Druggiat and Dealers in Menieinej
in Wood count v. -
Principal Offico,13 Cedar stivct, N. Y.
April, 1851 491y. ' . - ,
.1-4 I .
Mrs. M. A. Carpenter would respectfully annouuee
the ladies of Perrysburg and iciuity that she has
rem ive 1 her Millinery Store to the house formerly
occupied bv Eliza P. Jones, on Front street, where
there will bo found a beautiful assortment of millin
ery goods. Mrs. C. wul keep constantly on band a
largo variety of
Uonnou, Ribbons,
- -, lowers, - Ruches, . 1
, . iLaU, Caps and Flats,
Infaot everything pertaining to the millinery line,
hhe is also preparud to Cut, Fit and make Dresats,
Casea- Cloiiks, Talmas and Children's Clothing
Bleaching and Pressing done to order. :
Ladies will god h uoh to their ad f sotg by
giving roe a call before purchasing elsewhere'
April tmi 61 i.Mra.M. 6. CARPENTER.
X A t.- V tl I X T I X ( J OFFICE.
Having replenisho 1 our office with new types
throughout, ire are now. pr.'p.tre 1 to execute". Tob
Work, such as IW.rs, Sale Bills. Programm?,
Invitations, . Cards, Labels, Pamphlets, all
kinds Blanks, c. in the most satisfactory manner.
Orders filled r.t short notice, and on reuionable
terms. : '
AnrKntwrxo, lir 1m 3m 6m 12m
Oneo,uare .50 1.25 2.75 4.09 6.00
)i colnmn "' 2.50 6.00 S.f.n It. 15 15.00
)i column 4. SO 10. oil M.OO 22. on 3n.n0
One column 6.50. 15,00 30.00 45.00 CO. '10
A deduction of 5 per cent, from the above rates
will be made for Cash.
! Tlicapaeeoerupiad br tan liues of the tvpe com
posing the body of the advertisement will be a
All Transient advertisements must bo paid for
in a Iranee to insure publication.
A drertisem.'ttts insertedtvitn tlicmark "If," will
he chirped for itnMI or leve l out.
When ravly a Ivertis.un .-nts are insert:d four or
more chantro tvill be allowed.
J. W. BAILEY, Pitni.tsitRn and rnorntr.Ton.
C? 1
AttornRY AT Lw. Pr.imvsp.TMsn.. Onto lini.,
in Kant end or Haird House Building. Will attend
promptly to all business entrusted to Ids care, t:'
t. w. it. n.vv. t. w. nrTcmvsov. 3. v. vw 1
... Collecting and Real Estate Agon's.
Will attend m-omptlv to nil business eittrniled to
their care. Office over W. J. Hitchcock's store,
Perrysburg, Wood County, Ohio. 'Ol-dOtf.
,1 mks jirnttAT.
P. 8. PLCVtN.
AV S I, V. V I X ,
R V fl A f I. k w .
Mi; h u a y
: A T T O It S
Will alten 1 orrmr
Willalten l pri--mptly to all Legal Iuimiicss cn
trusted to their cave in Wood eauniv. Oltire in the
Perrysburg Band Buildihg, IVrrysbnrp. OI. io. tf
it. n. nonor. j. ,, .tu.
O D G E & T Y t V. It,
Al'TOIlNRVS AT LAW. lVirnlmm. IVI.tA
I articular attention paid to Convevaneing nnd
?otoml Business. Also, fn- sale, tinge quantities
of Land 111 ood and adjoining counties. 'liiMf
AST! Bit COOK. J. P. ntlCK. n. TV. .TOIINSOS,
Ciook, price & aonxsox,
' ATTon.vi-YS at Law, IVrrv.stuug, Ohio,
ill promptly attend to all Law Business entrus
ted to their care. II ive lor sale l.y ge c,u mtities of
L in 1. inelu well Improved farms, which will be
sold on easy tern.- '00-ltf
i: o u v. 1: s -v n a i x ,
Attohnev At Law i.Mnui,,n ni.i
Vi ill attend to all business entrusted to his care
in the several Cmuu of Ohio. Oflice with Jehu
uates, 2iia jtrect. '00-1 tf
e t e it. n "i: r. t. .
Attoknfv at Law. avo N'otauv 1
ill attend promptly to nil business intrusted to Ids
care. Olhee 111 the Court House with Cm.k Prim. A-
Johnson. Nov. Ly. 1 SiiO 1 v.
II . I O M .
Attoiixkt at Law.
XaOoleou. lifnrv l!,iiiiii (Vtii,-,.
.Will promptly attend to all business entrusted to
us care iu Wo.id 11 1 adjoining counties.
OIH.10 in Haly and Jnlinsou's brick, Perry street.
August 11th, ISill.ivl.
J . no tv 1:1, I, .
Bowling Green, Ohio.
I it . .1 . n
v Pil vs
I.owi.t.sii Gurus. Vood Countv. Ohio.
Ml calls will be proint.tly attended to. both dav
and night
Oil-j n
A 1
11 0 11 o t; w n.
C. . C. BAIHD, PnoraiKTon,
IVrrysburg, Ohio.
)F.RUYSt:K(i i' I. A M X Ki
Manufactures U) order, mi 1 keans constantly on
hand, a general supply of .
i;oors, Msli, itlimls an 1 W m low Shades;
Pine. Wliitewool an.l Ash Flooring;
Pino unl Whitewood Doors.
11 1.!...,.. . 1, 1 . , .
ii iwims 01 1 i.amm, none 10 orii.'r. UM.-r
promptly tilled at Toled ) prices, or, in some rases,
below the m. ,
a n d
' :E W 'E : L
Carefully repaired by
W . F . P O M E R
At PEnRYSiiniG Bank Bcii.dixo,
0 y
Tit A D E
, , For Practical
.' '- 1 vi CHARTERER VAV,. 1801, ' ' . '.
No. 170, Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio.
For further particulars, address
U. GREGORY, President.
is now receiviug Lis first stock of
wntcti WERE BorcriT AT PANIC PRirrS !
and beautiful, and will be sold at
Maumee Citv, 0., May 8, 1801.
A. J. Gardner Co., Druggists.
Gilead, Wood Co., Ohio,
n.ave received a largo stock direct from New
York, consisting in part of Paints of all kinds.
Linmkko, Tannpks, Machine and Co vi. Oils. Fi n.
nitcrk, Coac i, Demar, and Japan VaIinisii.
Paint, Varnish, Sash, Whitewash, Schi-rmno
Lamp Bkcsmks.
Dye Stcfpb, like Joseph's coat.of manv colors.
Glass of all Sizes, Pcttv, ISand aud Emkkv
Paper, Tvkfestink, Alcohol. CastorhihI Swkkt
Oh., English Currants. Prunes, Tamarinds, aud
Raiscns, Spice, Pepper, Cinnamon by the fti. or mat.
Ginger, Cloves, Ground and Extract of Coffee,
Chocolete ajid Cocoa. Starch by the Jb. or Imx.
.A fine assortment of Pkrkc'heby SoArs aud
flavoring extracts.
A larire astiortment of Pi-re Medicines and
Ciiemigals, and 'f ildeu's celebrated Medicines for
Pnvsieians use.
We ore selling a 8ne article of Coal Oil. free
from smoke or smell, at 75c per gallon.
unuiji inun ure Miiiiungsio iwo aonars.
We believo in the principles of Poitlak Rot-
RnoNTvand Pav as vop oo, and shall hold our
Stock strictly for Casii or Ready Pat. and will
all kinds of Grain and Produce in exchange
j lito Jlll'lLLVts nr EVERY KINU.
Gilead, May 0, 101 tf.
l. W H Gorrill vs John Freeman.
Before James Wanirh. J. P. of Webster
Wood county, Ohio.
On the 2d day of September, 1861, said Justice
issued an order of altuobment in the above action,
the i wn of four dollars ihiity-iour cent and
dollara DrobaUe costa. . .
weobtw, deptemoer 7th, tOI JOwajl 00.
Perrysburg Journal.
J. W. BAILEY Editor.
"Peace. Sweet Peace."
. The 1 riss of Kurtlicin Ohio, for the tries'
part, have now rvtnk the art ran in ti c pr.
triot have bolRtcd the Sfn!e Vnion Ticket
find are tiow tattling manrnlly for the Stars
and Stripes. There are, however, a few pa
pers that, with the Davtoii Empire ami
(sheets of alike ilk, keep up the cry of party.
They nmko n 'ciriblo lus jtbotit tiio "enor
mous tux this wur will create," atiJ cry 1 1
pitiful toi.es, "peace, ewoet jitace, give v.r
pedce nt any Baerifice." Xow it muat Lc
tulmtttoa that "pence" hns a sweet sonnt',
atul that it hns associatc.l with it all that in
gentle, lovely atul luxurious AVh&t a pity,
fieii, thai the Lhssful Herenity of EJcn was
ever disturbed; that heaven itself was once
marred with impious rebellion and war, mid
that the universe i not one perfect piece
ofbcmly, music and rapture! Cuf'the
was war in heaven," and the crushtd 11 l i
lion of the itigiatc nnp;e'.8 j:iai nu tied the e
ternnl peace of heaven. A A the strifen. con
vulsions, storms and other iniclic'ticH of na
ture, result in brighter skic.purer alis.riel -er
harvests, and I'icsh worlds of rejoicing
liTc. llniuun pro-rcsa is bo:-n of experiment,
trial, slrifo, revolution and war. In their
onward march, nations must now and then
descend into thu vale of adversity, in order
to rcaea and scale the loftier bights of pros-
penty beyond. Lvd may not I 0 necessary,
but it in certain, and certain to fructimte in
blessirifs. '1 ho very charnis of pence, the
luxuries amid which wo nestle so fondly,
and which induct s in n.i RVteh nn tpversion
to war, arc the fruilsof bloody battles. The
consecutive s:a.;cs of civilizat on are marked
by wars, and each new nnd more glorious
epoek comes in with a baptism of blood.
The present war is a uue-?.l of the 1 u.?
tion of 177t3, tny many. So it is. The pruni
inent features of that question, "Are the
people of this country caj able of bcil'-go-
........ ,L:1.1I .1.. ... . . . ....
Iwiiiui-iii; imii me major.ty ru.e; U.
shall a minority, and aristocracy of wealth.
successfully appeal from 1 1 1 0 dec s ou ef the
people to the arbitrament of anus';" oj pcu!:
with telling force upon each iover of cot sl.t -
tiomd law. It is the iiuestion ol human lib
erty in its inlcuscbt foim.
Upon this point wo are inclin; 1 to pub
s:itute the remarks of Judge W.iitohy at
Bowling Groen. To those who ate stih talk
ing of compromise, and ask for peace with
the rebels on any terms, lie said: ''Then,
can be no compromise, for the reason thai
the secession Ms long since tmphaticail;
and flatly refused to engrgo in one, and a. c
now in no position in which one can be ivauic
with them. At present none can evui be
proposed. A prior question, on which com
promise is inconceivable, and is in the na
ture of things utterly impossible, must be
settled before there can bo p.?ace. Thov
aro in armc 1 rebcll.cn. C'onccss'i n to them
would be po:)si:)ic not compromise. It
v -i.l 1 neccss:uilv be the v'cld u - of everv-
thing, or c!.-c thcro could bo no concessini..
The cty of peace, therefore, is one for the re
cognition of the so-cdicil Southern Confed
eracy,. "il m t'ie present postuic of affairs, 1
would be identical with the dcsti notion (.
the American goverrunctit. I till yon, ny
friends, there cau bo no peace until the reb
els lay down their arms and return to the r
allegiance. This th -y must do; tiicu wc shall
ive ieace and not till tlien."
The Action of the Partizan Democracy
Pleasing to the Rebels.
T.io Louisvillo Courier, the organ of tl o
rebels in Kentucky, thus comments upon
too action of ti e Democracy in refusing to
join hands with tho Republicans in the
Union cause:
"Tub Noktii Divided The Sorm Becom
ivo Uxitki). -The people of the Northern
Suites are at length beginning to awake.and
taking n decided stand in favor of pence
I n-j-ainst the war. Tiie Demovraio
Pari! is rapidly reorganizing, ann in cccri
Northern Stalf hns refused to cioxro'e
with the ll'ivihlicaa J'artu. l".ii! tlx
poopla of thu North are becoming divided
me UL.MUtiA JiS generally Ol'J'OtilXG
and thu Jirptiblicans mtftaiaing the. irar it
a gratify. nir fact that Ihe i.eoi do of tho
mth. are every day becom ing more united
and determined. Tho continuance r.f tl.o
war unites the South and weakens and di
vides the No th. The Xorth ;m Denwi-aci
are stating the true cause of the war, whit'n
has been brought about by tho continued
aviation of tho slave y question; and bold
ly timer t that fie ma.u reason tor the fur
ther yiroseoiit:i n of the war is that slavery
which tho Itepuldunns I'loclaim to bo the
causo ot the war, shall, be abolished."
It tlicro is a Democrat in Wood countv
who has not yet made up his ni'nd to 6up.
port the Union movement of the State, let
him carefully read and reflect upon the im
portanco ol taking a true btand for the
Union at this juncture. The rebels are cal
dilating much upon our divisions here in
tho North. Let us show them that when
question of Government or no Govern
nient comes up, we can throw aside partisan
issues and part zan ferlnj e, and join in
solid column for tho cause of tho Union.
frusr Democrats, when they assail the Re
publicans on account of the alleged corrup
tion m the nr Department, forget that Mr-
Van Wyck, a Republican member of Con.
gress fioiu New York, was tl.o first to pro
pose an investigation of the charge. Be
cause Simon Ci.meron has been guilty of
favor t siu, 'b that at y reason why Democrats
boiiM not sustain tho Government in carrv.
on the war?
Justice From an Unexpected
Our neighbor of the Independent has af
foctcd such virtuous indignation at every
t'n'n and every body at all connected with
Court House, that we had sur posed his
confidence in the officers who administer the
affairs of Wood was entirely lost, beyond
redemption. Tho following article from the
issuo of that paper, however, shows
that we were either mistaken, or else tliat a
"great change has come over tho spirit of
........ lBI"llul
ueu inei jrt-ju,ticea oi per-
sonal hale nu
IO'MI!ll'OV0,t '.ll V I.V 1,0
m,iy eT'C' t ft oti the same Fcuvce as lair a
irs 01 t -o And tor evd
oilier cour.ty n'V.c
a;ir.st Whnui
"s (U.ii-gui," cT his bill.'r,f;pjnto 1 a s for ton e
time dirci to 1. l et v.s hopo t'.ie dny oT fair,
ncso. friei-.dslrp rud p;o,id fc"lirr Is at haiel
the "good tiiv.c" sj oken of, when we sl id!
not allow our rersoiad feelings nnd preju
dices to stsiid between us and the causo of
the Union between us and justice in our
follow mpii. It is nj.ireely necessary for us
to say wo heart, !y endorse the sentiments
of this nr'iele:
Source. The County Commissioners--Their Duties,
Pay, &c.
years go, titno was roriu'r! to
illscbsrgo the duties of the oi'.ioo of County Com
missioner. All the business was generally trans
acted at reguliir sessirns. Ci mmi. sion'orj Pa I
littl or no nut -doer I iber to perf. rnv and rrtra
sesiinns were of rnro occurrence. It a man ant
ed a bri Ige built, lie woid 1 lay his esse before the
Cintiiissioners, and if they wcra convinced that
a bri Igo such as h ? denian le.l was neocssnrr, tho
amount of ni mey rjquired for its c ei- M ii. tini'i w.n
apprpriae l.aa I the p irsonrepreseting the bri l;-e
Interest was autnoriiMl to 0xp i.d t.'ie appropria-ti.-ii
an 1 make his report at another session ol the
C. muiisshuii.is. Ditches wcr thca uot known to
those officers, officially.
About scv. n or c;gbt rtar3 since, tar important
discovery was male t!:at p.-rsens npplnng fir
bri lgo appropriations usually asked ti.r quite
enongli mom'? and sel lorn fa le i to use it all up.
in other words, there so uwd to bj a b'akiige nt
i 'S point, and it was r's,.l,v I to stop it. To do
tins, the county was divide 1 m'.o three districts,
aii'l one district was ms-giu 1 to eichof the Com
missioners. It vns Ilia le the dntv of the Com.
mUsioncr having charge of the district here a
bri.lge was askoJ to b- built t ) first personally in
pect the premises an I Rrvr:am wlieth r the in-
terfsts of tho puhlic deinm led the expen liture.
Jl decided in tho affirmative, it was Ins duty to
alvcrtise for proposals lor bud ling th same, to
prepare plans and specifications, l,:t the brideo at
public auction, un l sec Mat it ua.s constructed iu
accordance itu the agrecuient. Of cours.- this
required nuieli nlditiou.il labor on the part of
v,Muuv eoiu:ius'.iioncri, ana iiiMr salaries wero
proportionately increase I: but tho expenditure
h is proved economical, and the system remains
l inv persons, perhaps, llld-ss their onnorton!
tics for i btaining infoi ination on this subject bare
uu.-n I'eroii ii it lavorai ie, are aware ol tho num
ber of b iles construct;.' I annually in Wood
county. W.m woul 1 ""pisc that CnVamissinner
CniLCOTE has coustiucle 1, or w 11 have construe
tc I, in his seven t.,,vu.i..ips, this .season, ocri'iV
ty lri l:in- sum i of hicti are over 200 feet ia
1 ngth? Yet sueh ii t!io fact, an 1 of course much
of ids time must b devoted to this one business.
Next conies the ditrh law, which makes an a I
ditiotinl demand for laijor on thu part of County
Commissioners. They must accompany the en
gineer in laying out every ditch that ha's a 1 ica
t on in more than one township ; thev must appor
tion its construction, in rods, to the'lan Is that, in
ti cir.iu 'gm.'nt. will derive a beoetit from i: ; they
must see tnat cv.;ry part is completed according to
t ie or'ginal des gn an 1 finally accept it at ti c
Jl 'nds of t.iose w ho un lertook to do tho work.- -'i
h s m 1st be done to every ditch. An I it is cer
tainly no small ob to ascertain what lands are to
do ive a beneiit from the location of a particular
ditch, and to apportion to each its proportion of
t ,c cost of con amotion, based upon tho beiielits
to be derived. The Commissioners now have on
band over li.'ty of these lit hns, about thirty of
which have beeu vie.wed and apportioned, "an. I
thev range in length from less than one to over
th rty miles.
O course, this vast amount ofbusiness requires
?- oral -xtra sessions during a year, and the Com
missioner.! must necessarily travel some distance
.r. ui i.oiu.', in all kin !s of weather, over nil uoi ts
o roa Is, an I shov.M be allowed a fair compensa
tion for the necessary means of conveyance in
a! lition to their por diem.
Too 1 ibop to v, nic!i wo have allu led is in a 1 li
tion to that which formerly constituted tiie entire
business of tho Cctimossioners, and which vet
eontit'iii'.s a part f thu duti ;s. "
We have nmde thos: statements simple bcciviise
some person', huinj; the inereaso.l nay of th
Coiuiuissioeer.s a:i l not knowing the reasons for
the siuif, Iihvj shown a disposit'nn to charge
those olIic Ts wi.ii wrongfully obtaining tiie peo
ple's nnney.
The Coin'nr siou rs in.Vra us that tho business
now un ler their c are, is more than three m -n can
well utt'u l to. Their business at home must be
neglected, and the compl tint of those owning
Ian Is al.ui,; th lines ol oiiehes are so loud an'l
perpetual, do th ir work well as in -v may, that
the otlie.- has beconn to tc anything but a'; lea.,
ant or desiraide positi m.
Ceutrnl Oliiir. E. C nf reuc ' Appoiut
nienls Jcr tlio JUiisuing Yiu:.
Delaware District Tiios. H, Wilson, P. E.
Delaware, Wilbums-st. Tiionus Parker.
Eden an I Woo I Grove - To be supplied.
Marysville-Loring C. Webster.
Westfi.d I -Win. Loggs, Isaac N. Smith.
White -uilpuiir Springs - Nathaniel Li. C. Love.
Car dington - Win. W. Winter.
Delhi - Stephen Fanl, II. Rovers.
Galion Laonarl !. Giiiley.'
Crestline- Charles G. Ferris.
Marion Isaac Newton.
Caledonia Win. S. Paul, Ben:amin Hirhrrt.
Ohio Weljyan University-Wm. G. Williams,
Professor, Mem her of Williaiiis-.st. Qnarteilv
C'onfer.iicc. Onio Welevau Female College,
Park S. Don .lion, President: Geo. Mutner,
Professor; Wesley J. Well i. Agent, m unoers
of Williams-it. Quarterly Conference. Win. L.
Harris, AsdsUut Correspon ling Secretary of
tun Misiioa.iry Society, M. K. C, Menuer.of
William i-st. Quarterly Conference. Amos
Wihon, Ch iplaia in tho Array, and ra.-mjcr of
Gallon Quarterly Conference'
Sidney District Alexander narmount, P. E.
Si liiey Jam ;s W. Al terman.
Arcanum John C. Milhr, Jason Young.
Greenvil In Jacob Feg'.by.
Col 1 Water To bo supplied.
Vers dlles John L. lfatei. One to be supplied.
Port Jefferson Reuben D. 01 Kiel I.
lluutsvillii Samuel Lyne i, John M. Go.lman.
Quiucy Patrick G. Goode.
Degrad Aaron J. Stuhbs. One to bo sunnliod.
Zanesfiel I -William J. Peck.
West Liberty-Horatio S. Uradley.
ltelleiontaine Cnarl.'s W. Ketcham.
Lima DiSTRicT-Hiram H. Shaffer, P. E.
Lima Janus M. .s.orroiy.
Dilp.ios Francis Plumb.
an Wert James t. ilounti, Lerov A. Belt.
C.dina 1'liilip A. Dro.vn, Caleb Hill.
ir lin An irjw J. Feibij.
St. Mary's L'nnud Herbert.
Wapaconeta -Rar'.on A. Wcbjtor.
St. Jouns Davi I ltulle.
Elidn Aaron C. Jiarues.
Ottawa Reni. H. Powell.
La Fayette William A. Raker.
Antwerp John T. ower.
Ayer.sville Enoch G. Longsworth.
Juuction To be supplied.
Fixdlay District fohn Graham, P. E.
Fiu Hay Jmin S. Kalo.
Fostoru Abraham if. Pou.
Adrian Jo.,cph Good.
Fiviuoiij ?iuuon H. Al lermin.
Area da H m. S. Lunt, Ric.iarl Bigos.
Mc(:oiu--li.'iiry L. Nickjrson, DavilGray.
Fort riuncca Josiaii A lams.
Shannon John Sterling, Harrison MaUbie.
puling Gre-jn Uer.i.iiua Ljasa, Isaac N. Kalb.
Voolville J a son Wilcox.
Perrysburg Johu A. S.iannon.
Toledo District Joseph Avers, P. E.
ToI j Io First Chargu, E. lt.Morrisou ; Scoou l
Gnarge, Amoroso Hollington.
Treinaiusville Lluathau G. GaviU.
Mauuie.! Citv Woler G. Waters.
Svlvania Johu R. Cjlgau.
Dvlia Vbcl M. Corey.
Wauseou Lewis J. Dales.
West L'uity Tuomis '. ltaikdull.
liryan 1'i.d ling L. Harper.
Stryker Geo. W. Miller.
Moiitp.dior To le supidied.
Igertou Isaiali K. Henderson.
Ueliance iranUm Marriott.
Urunersburg an I Evansport JJrnj. F. Wrtczicr
Napobon Martin Perkey. w w
John Poacher, Cuaplaia in tlftP Attr?,"3TtiiTr
Llrunersburf? Qaarteily CoufereucTf' ".
. . . . . . ...
ivisstos lUSTiucT j.iuoti JlUolm's, P. E.
heuion Alexauder K A son.
Marseilles S. L. Roberts, Douglas D. S. Rcagh.
RichivooJ Samuel Hogg, Ricnarl Laivrtfuce.
Mount Victory loshuu M. Longfellow,
Patterson Joseph Wykcs John C'. Castor.
Roun lbea l James S. De Leal.
Mount Rlancbard Joshua A. Smith.
Forest Henry M. t losj.
lTpier Sanduky Jacob F. Iturkholder.
LiiiIj Sandusky Ixirenzo D. Rogers.
Rucyrus Oliyir Kennedy.
rcxt morn in- tho sn p.rrfl HVa
II ol Lie, and our three I'muuIh. us i).
three Iti... u it,,..
ire;kiast- o togcnt'ier, conl.l not fail to ru
in'trk the auhrineps of the winthrr.
"We slmll have lain to-lay," s.tid Perchev.
"Tu-ni;ht will answer for " our purpivs 1
think.'1 1 1
' - "' " .'
"I hope so," was the rerlr, "I
was the reply, "I wont to
"Then you do t ot relish
qnnr'.eis," said Mure.
your present
"No, no; I iltu't gy that," replied he
tnrncst! v.
"I see lutw it is." s'lid lrchcy,"no youne.
fillow like to bo kept under such restrain',
t uey want to bo run:iiiij about, breathing
the fn sh air."
"iMt, f,,r that mutter," raid Henri, laugh
ing, "I sha'l not grumble with this uir.
But I have another nnd fur move important
reason," an.l l.o glanced al Mario ; their eyes
met. nnd the young gdl bluubivl.
"Well. I have no wish tn learn any ofyour
secrets," said Perchey, as he put on h's'hat.
For some finonllor the fisherman's depar
ture, there was tidtal silence, lletui iat
looking nt tiie wall in a very meditative
mood, while Mario busied herself inch ariig
an ay tho breaklnst service. At length the
Voiiug limn spoke:
"Mat o." he said "you must think I uni
possessed ol great ila;rat tude. to wish to
leave you no soon, after the great service
you have rendered im"
"I have no wish to ipiestion your motives'"
she replied coldly. "You hive sa d that
you had fcuflieiont reasons."
"Well, cannot you imagine the reason?
'Tis yon, Marie your dangerous beauty."
"1 think I understand you sir !" she' re
plied haughtily, "(.if course the proud son
of one of tho greatest nobles of Franco
i ouhl not stop I, wed the noice of a poor
It is not that, Marie. I trust you could noi
think so low of mo. Ilesides "you I'.u uet 1
have no title now. They are Ml abolished.
Thee is another, and a weightVr reason."
"You speak in riddles, llt-tn i," she said in
a more kindly tone. "1 uni not eiy good
at gii"tMi!i:."
"Well, Murie,I leave to-night; and though
we sua. I proluili.y never meet again, set I
value your opinion too much to leave' yon
w ith sitcli a ba I impression of me. My" lit
tl" tale is soon told :
"1 was bom in the southern part of Franco,
at my luther's country mansion. 1 was cd
i cated there by a irivuto tulor. who though
a talented and excellent teacher, whs ol a
vacillating disposition. It was not longeie
I found iiiymdf niaster of my aelioi s. and I
was not slow in nrolUing by this (.'iicum
Muhce. 1 studied when it suited me, mid
ro.le out or played, when 1 wished. My
education would, under the circuni.slanceM,
I tear, have boon rather a poor one, but lor
the lad that I wan endowed with more than
usual talents, and I would often nludy to
obhge my poor tutor, when he could never
m.il.o me otherwise. On the whole I pro-gre.-se.l
tolerably well. but 1 became ex
tremely se'i-wdled and exacting. Tin' only
pernons 1 loll any awe of, or fe ir of. was my
inther. And, rtrance as it was. 1 always
regarded his wishes im laws tn me, and nev
er though ol disputing his commands. To
be sure the latter wero verv lew. ns he on.'v
paid me occasional visits, and never rcniuin-
ef long. Jl.a business at the court kept him
too ou.jy to attend m m-li to me.
"Thus passed away my time until I wan
fif con yen;-,, o! a..,e, when my father asking
.ion to get me a couiniii.Mion m the a.n.v. 1 !
n.i 1 taken a uesiro to servo tho king in that
branoh of the service, and was ilel'i.t tuitu d
to do S t.
"To my f ti'.-pr'nO and mortification, his
anr.wer wan, that 1 must not think of ,t, that
iie wuuid j r iciii o me a situ. it on at court.
t;i;U would su;t me much better. For u
wild? I was mi overcame with in.lignntion,
ihat I wan u:ii,blc toiinish roa ling the letter,
lie wiote to iiilorin mo that he was coming
on w.th an old friend of his, the Count de
Verges an I li s daughter Marie. 1 had of
ten In ai d my fathei speak of the former.
They had been old comrades together when
and stedlast friends ever since. In
order to bind their friendship and erpotu
ate it, they had determined no the letter
ran to wed their offspring. In fact.l i ow
learned that I had been engaged to .Vide
moisclle de Verges, and that she was as ig
norant of the fact an I. As both of them
foresaw that obstacles might arise, it the
union uas delayed, they came to tho con
clus on that we had better bo made one be
fore either of us became old enough to form
any new utlachment. The luiri'oit of the
visit, then, was to have us united.
"My first impulse on reading tins elabo
rate letter was to burst into laughter. The
idea of f.vo pei so.is marrying who had nev
er seen each ether, was supremely ridicu
lous. Then came the thoiignt ol my father's
sternness, and how dangerous it might be
to oppose his w.ll. To bo sure it was a
great blow to my vanity to thus he dispos
ed of, without consulting mo ; but then the
thought struck mo that I might yield con
ditionally, and 1 wrote to my father that I
Would coniidv with h.s re.niesf. but onlv on
the condition that
I would bo allowed to
enter tue army.
"My father acceded to our proposal, prob
ably expecting that I would soon tiro of war.
Well, in short, we were married, and imme
diately afterward I received my eouhnission
liculeiiant. I four my foeiings toward
my little wife wero hardly proper; I looked
upon her in tho light of tin enemy, and felt
an umiccountablu leeling of repugnance to
ward her,"
"Probably she was very ugly."
"On tho contrary slut was one of ihe most
beautiful girls 1 ever saw; almost us hand
some as yourself .Marie. lint the rest is
soon told. I remained in the army unld a
few days ago, when I received n note from
my father, tcll'tig im- he was about to fleo
from the countiy, and advising mu to follow
Ins example. I had plevioilsU heard of the
troubles at Paris, but hud thought it an out
break of the peoplo which would soon bo
incited. Hut, on receiving sueh an epistle
from my father, who I knew was not prone
exaggeration, I hastily threw up my
commission, and came here to Hun the futo
my lather and his family. 1 forgot to say
that Mario had returned to school aftor our
strange marriage, and at tho tint's of my
father's letter, tho two families had been
living together near Paris. I only arrived
town the day I came here. I noticed
that I was looked upon with suspicion at
the inn I stopped at, so I staid in my room
until thu k, and thou tallied out as though
a walkW)ioti"h determined not to re.
TUrnr Yti knowiko rest. I w7ft pursued
sow fcllrrviiTJing'tnoir cornrsdoin
lWror vioiir lfLfUneBs rov
head nnd hodvirTTrffyiavo paneTcoroi any
long since. Twill mid that l-mjT now thu
most unhappy person in existence."
"What mean you, Henri?" askod Marie,
"That you, yon, Marie! aro the cause of
misery. Had I never mot you, I might
have loved my poor wife. Yon, alone, pns
my heart. I almost look npon her with
1 a
! f
i in
ttvei Mioll.
0, Mario I I love you with all n.v
Tho young jjiil rose plot', liy.
"This to me. Monsieur. Yv'u forget vour-
luc young i.obl? sank ba .k end buried
his luce in h.s lm:i 1 1. a- 1 li s noblo linme
shook wi h iKoiiy. I l ;h; inca itiine. tiiml).
... ...' .1 . . , . .
'V vmici oi inviii, a sue ui nuM been
k- .1 .;.. ..... If I....I 1 .-1. . . I
r,.. ...... i, nu f,iunn HI) uai K, HIIU
he coui-od soeukilur.a hi edit Hash illom'o,n,l
the heavens, followed by a loud piul ol
thin dci : and almost iiietun'ly the lmgo ruin
diops came pouring down. 'NVither of the
two n.iiijyd the strife of the vlemcnU, both
being busy with tlieir own thoughts. At
Kits' t h llonri spoke :
"Marie. 1 must beg onr pardon for nil
t I . ,...!- ... . .
nasi; onia. .uy uiie win explain my unx-
" i,t in gei away, i only hope that your
I, to will bo fraught with more happiness
tint ii mine is destined to bo."
The heavy step of lie; fisherman Wo
heaid iu tiie entry, lfc was dripping wet
from the rain, and n tired to change his
"We will St. ut to-night." said be, whet:
in-re-etite -eit. ".win! the rain cease, it
will be ilaik enough for our purpose. You
w,ll soon be among your friends."
Tho young mm Moiled bitteily. 1 ut made
no reply. The dav seemed unusuallv long
and dull, and all felt a sense of relicl'as the
shades of night fell ovu tlic town.
Towards evening the tain teased, but
ilaik clouds still hovered menacingly, and
the air was vapory and foggy, luconse
ouenee of this, the darkness was so intense
that a person could hardly see his own
hands. Nothing eould be "more favorable
to the fugitive. A ft or partaking ot u hasty
nipper, our two friends sallied' forth. The
nignt was so dark that the young man lost
ad recollection of tin way they pursued; he
could only follow I'orche'y. who turned out
of tho alley, into one ol "the streets which
led to the Seine. They met many persons,
but no one stop e l them. Pierro took his
way down to the licet of boats which were
moored at the latubng, and took his place
in the smallest one there. Tho young man
did Ihe same, and the fisherman, handling
Iho oats with tiie skid of one who has bad
long practice, the little craft shot out into
the stream.
"Wo bad better lake the other side nt
oucc.uu we are less bkely to meet the guard
boats," said Perchey.
The huh- boat danced over tho waves,
and in a few minutes the heavy shadow H
denoted they won. approaching the other
shore. Tiio bend of tiio boat was now
turned downstream, uifii for some time noth
ing was heard but. tho steady stroko of tho
oars, and the dasli of water under the prow.
Suddi idy ihe li diermnn dropped his oars,
and sat iu the utt Hide of one liMi-ning. For
some time Henri could I ear nothing,' but at
length he discerned the noise of oars.though
very laintly.
" 'Tis the guard bot !" said lYrehev.
"What shall we do V"
"Lie st. II. Tney may not come near usl"
Colli men sat peliectly quiet. Thestea iv
fall of oars was hoard, i"andlv approaching
"I: is useless ; they will be upon us in a
few iinniiies," said the fisherman.
"Then I am lost 1" said the young noble.
"1 tear do. Our appearance down here,
on such a night as this, is suspicious, and if
they apprehend us, you ure certain t be
iceoginxod, and then olf eg both of our
"Then I wiil not bo taken. !" exclaimed the
young man, drawing a pistol.
"No, no! put up your weapon, r.csist
ance is u.-eles. 1 have it." continued the
fisherman, as a thought sttuck him; "uke
the o n s, quick 1"
"i ll 1 cannot row 1"
"All ihe belter for my purpose. Fe quick;
they aro iq on us!"
1 lie young man hastily noised the oars,
and iiiado a bungling ui tempt to row.
"So, sirrali !" exclaimed tin; fisherman in a
loud yoicc, "ili.H is what you call rowing.
This is what you lea; n in the eoniitrv ! A
:..n.. i:..' , . '
joim im.iciiiiuii you win inaive when you
cannot handle an oar 1"
The next moment tho guard boat shot
"Is that, you. Perchey ?" said Ihe officer of
tho boat.
"Ay, it is me, mon lieutenant!"
"And whom have you there'.'"
"Who, indeed 1" exclaimed IVichev, in a
pretended rage. "Tho greatest ass "in the
whole country. And but (hat h is my sis
ter's son, he should never put foot in boat
of mine. A great help ho will be, when I
havo to ttikn him out at night to practice
rowing. He would be laughed al in tho day
time. Look at him."
As he spoke, the
young man's oar slipped,
im iu.o tl.o water. Tl.
anil nearly threw him into tho water. Tin.
lieutenant liucdied, as ho said : I
'W ell, IVrchey, if any one can leach him,
is you. Vou wiil soon make a fisherman
him !"
"He shall return into the country to-mor- I
rw. Mid lercliey, in a determined tone.
liciiieiiant laughed, nnd orderod the I f.
boat to move on. As s-.on as they were
s"ne, iiroii ei.ispL-n me iisnerman s nanil, .
warnity, saving:
Ki nave saved my hie. I sha'l not
soon forgi t the debt I owe you. The time
may come when I can reward ymt as your
merits deserve."
"I believe you arc now safe, Still those
dlows may takeTi i oLiou to return, so we
had better niovo on. As for reward. I ask
other than that afforded by a good eon
Bciicnce." The boat, was soon dancing over tho
waves ngicn, and it was not lung before the '
on ru i.oihiiil; as I i acneii , nnu inn young
man stepped ashore, A warm grasp of tho
hand was interchanged, and the next mo
ment the boat was gone. Tiie young man
then turned, and, following the liirectmn of
Perchey, he was soon seated in tho dilliscnco
which dies between Paris and Calais, and
the way to the latter city. Wo will not I
follow his actions particularly ; suffice it to '
say, tout on arriving ut t alius, he lound that
would be impossible to cross into England, i
he. was compelled to proceed tn Hoi- I
land ; from thoairo he managed to cross in a I
i thoairo he managed to cross in a
ick, and finally lie found himself
fish:ng - sm
His first caro was to ascertain his father's
residence, which he did after sonio little
trouble. He was not sorry to find that ho
living in an aristocratic portion of tho
town. Ho also learned that his eild friend,
Marquis de Verges and his daughter,
had just escaped from France, wero
living with him. Poor Henri sighed deeply
ho heard theto last words, hut helort no
in waiting on his father. He was
ushered iu by a strange footman, who was
instructed to say ttal a stranger from Franco
wished to boo liiro. Ho won conducted to a
room where two elderly gentlcrcou were
sipping w.no. They arose with corcmoni
oiis politeness, but tba next moiuer.t one of
them rushod forward and he was clasped
bis father's arms. Tho Marq Pa do Verges
stepped forward, and shook him warm
ly by the hand.
"Wo had almost despaired of seeing you
again," said be; "yet hsd a d d ngoreiu s f mi
it in Paris. "
"How did yon find it ontlf naked Uenrl
in surprise. '
"Fnm 'he best liotireo possible, woi ta
reply. "Lint I suppose that you arc err
onxioa i to see yonr wife. C'oino with me."
Henri followed his conductor up stairs.
i (I was le i to the door or a littlo parlor or
uvu'iuii. a it . euir-juiH uien gooj-iiotureoly
pushed nemi iu ahead of him. A yonti)f
girl was rending ut the little tablo, with her
buck to the entrance, glie ntnrted tip ot tho
tioise he made, and turned around. A trpU
known countenance was presented to him.
"Mario ! you hero ?" ho cxclaiiiiod, bso
luti.ly astounded, -
"e," she reilkd, pn-itiji: prett'lv, ,!snj
who has more right hero, than Mario do
Verges, tho wife o; Henri de Moreton V'
Henri coiirprehonded tho Wholo, amf in
fin instsiit tho blush. i ;; girl wan clasped in
his in tiw.
Our tale Is finished; a few moro words
only ia necessary. It uppcurfl that Mario,
knowing that Henri wouLt ot mo to IVis an
he did, determined to roe: iiehuid.ns sho
wished not only to nave hun from a great
many danger-!, but to gain his ht, when
disguised, as then tuuio would be no repug
nance, or prejudice to interfere with her.
To this end. she-find placed herself under
the care of l'eiehty. the fisherman, who
bad formerly been u servant of 1 er Uthcr'a.
lie -plan succeeded admirably, owing to tho
fortuitous circumstances already related.
Une thing in certain : Henri do Moreton
never regretted his uuioti with the Fisher
man's niece.
The Prisoners at Richmond.
The officers recently reloaeod upon parole
at Uichinoi.d. whoso arrival at Baltimore
via Fort Monroe, has been cnnouticed. girs
gloomy accounts of the treatment of tho
L'nion iirinoiiers,and particularly tho woond
ed. They represent that the "wounded of
our piisouors who aro under the cm oi th
rebel surgeon': are in 'Si infamously maltreat
ed. They are actua'ly butchered. Amputa
tions and capital operations arc pcnoruied
where there is not the slightest Jieod of them,
and nearly all of theso operations result
latally to the victunis of the eareleyancssi
and cruelty of the rebel surgeon and tho
tia it of all ac omodations required for
wounded and sick men. The prisoners
compbin of the marked discourtesy luani
feHied towards tai'iu by the people ut Kih
uiond, and particularly the Virginians. Tho
only evidences of humanity exhibited
emanated from the I.ou.s anihiiBand li'eorei-
nns. Miitiv of i he lO'i.u-ii .'t 'i rr fc,.ii:.r!-
io pn
'-ii.ciu pre tte'.uailv
sulioiiti' for the
of clothing. Thev
aie barefooted I.:. d a!i:u st naked. I'non
representation of the !h.s f.n. t t.t day to Gen.
Scott he promised that ti.oy should" bo sup
plied as soon us priK 'ic.d.ie with proper
clothing. When these nlticers left Rich
mond lot) of the prisoners hml already beer;
sent to Castle Pinok ley. in Charleston harb
or. One hundred and fifty me re were to bo
sent on Saturday last to New Oilcans, and
11)0 mote to llaton llninre, eiuiy this weok.
It is intended to take ail the prisoners South,
prevent their escape. Sixteen officers, in
to ciu l.ngone rulonel,and foi ty priva'esliad
already escaped. There were" in all about
IhOO prisoners at Ilichniond, including thoso
brought liom West"rn 'irginiii and tho
l'nion people of the State who had been
hugged from their homes and thrust into
prison bi'i'uuse thev would not irive. their
allegiance exclusively to tho go eminent
sol up by the rebel chieftains.
Tlic conduct of Ihe n bels towards theso
peoplo is said to be most intolerable. They
soizc not on'y men, but women and children.
One instance is rikucd of a lady who went
into their lines to get permission to nurso
her husband, w ho ha 1 been wounded. Sh5
was prompl'y impri join-I a-vl su'dected to
tho most revolting indignities;. She hai
liroved a real Florence Ni'rhtiiv.ale to tho
wounded l'nion soldiers, but ia nigh.ly oblig
ed to p. u her shawl up as a curtain to hido
he:elf from the gaze ofthe Southern chival
ry, who respect neither age, sex, lior con
dition. -Co-. X.V.Ihrald.
A Short Dialogue.
,,r lL,t;n"'vf
Tori Democrat. Yes, I have told vou
what i think.
Union Democrat. Wait, listen to me s
moment, The Democratic party only pro
Inc sses to bo tin, l'nion party;' perhupi iit
tim, s i sf it was really so. But whil it
Tory Democrat. See here, neighbor
they say you have joined the Tdaok Rcj rt -liciius.
Union Democrat. Xot exactly so, friend.
hae .joined with all loyal, Fiiion-loying,
traitor-hating citizens to savo the Govern
ment and put down rebellion.
Tory Democrat. I see no uso in that ;
you know the Dciuoci rit;- pat ty was alway s
the only true l'nion party, tho only one that
has taken care of tins (iovcriiment, and is
now the only party that can save the Union.
am opposed to ail fusion, mid shall st'clc to
the Democratic party and veto the straight
ticket. ! am really sorry to sco you leavo
the good old party, nvd go off ami join tho
odds and ends of all l o !i.:s. You havo
L " 1 1 ' .' " ' '-1-'-"- emocrat,
CJ' now r vot0 '"r ,or au-v olllco
.,, ....! i. .
Devi'icrnt. Are you through with
' utiiini nu in ui inn, w ji-
jingly.is of the Democratic party, "and there
a tact that rverv traitori
not a uaitor ol any otner party amongst
them, I feel a little modest about claiming it
be the only party that can save the Union
think we bail better not boast on that point.
Fesides, tho loyal Ileniocrats are not strong
Piioitgh alone to put down the traitors in
own party or save the Government.
We must then join with the loyal poopla
every where, or w arc loM,
As to voiir oiiices, I have no tboiierhrs
hope I'hi.ve higher motives; and, be
sured, that neither the Democratic parfv or
any other party which does not repudiate
treason aud traitors and stand up for tho
government, can survive the coming wrath
ofthe m asses of people against all lkos' whu
in Liferent to tho causo of the Constitu
tion tiov. lb-member what I say, that no
single party can save tho Constitution from.
cti-uel mil' Tim unci., 1 1 w. , , , . i t. .. I . . 1
mu.st come to tho work withTalt their might,
who works tor division of the people
rarties. or f.,r 'iiii,iur,r.i;c.t now ia no
enemy to the Government, a tory an.d a.
enemy to the
Regiment of Lancers.
It was announced some tlny.i since that a
prominent Caindinn was about to raise a regi
ment of Lancers, 1,(100 strong, lor service in
Federal army. We now learn that th
effort is under way, with a fair prospect of
success. Tnis is the only uody of tho
nd authorized by the government, and
bo under tho cotnni tnd of Co. Rankin,
whoso hea l-cjuartoi s are at Detroit A ro
eniittu otlice is open at Cleveland.
Tho pay of volunteers is from 814 to $2fi
month an l 4100 bounty. Men who fur
nish their own Horses will he allowed 40
day for thoir use, and $8 per month
forage. The ppiipniont and uniform
be of a novel character and cntirely
diffevont from any other regiment in the
army. . - ..........
- ..I, in... l I I ! i i .
C?jyA nutnlr of prisoners ai to V.
nt from Firhmond to New Orlesns, whila
rebels ore to he sent to Hoeton.

xml | txt