Newspaper Page Text
THE SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY.
WILLIAMS & WEST Proprietors. JOHN 3. WAY- Editor. WOODSFIELD, AUGUST 27, 1862 "A union of hearts, a union of bands, Jfc union that nono may sever ; A uuion of lakes, a union of lands, The American Union forever." Democratic State Ticket, jrnoB or Thk sotrkxe cornr, ltUFUS P, II AN" NET, Of Cuyahoga Covnty, N 8ECEI.TABT OF STATK, WILLIAM W. ARMSTRONG, Of Seneca Count j. ATTOItSKV GnxrRAl, LYMAN R. CRITCBFIELD, 0 Holmes County. tax SCHOOL COMMTSStOSHlt, CHARLES W. H. CATHCART, -do f 0 Montgomery County. ?;frXiraER PP TirG BOAKD OP TPBMC WGnttS, JAMES GAMBLE, Of Goskkscttm County. H 5 For Congress, JAMES R. MORRIS Of Monro! County. "The White Man's Platform, PURPOSES OF THE WAR. CONGRESS, ET A VOTE NEARLY UNANI X.0t78, PASSED THE FOLLOWING RESOLU TION, WHICH EXPRESSES THE VOICE OF STCNaTTON, AND 13 THE TRUE STAND ARD OF lotalty: - Tpat the present rfeplorahle civil war hna Veu forced upon the con wiry by the disunioji. !ts of the Southern States, now inarms against the Constitutional Government, on) in arms around the Capital; that in this Na t.ioual eirerioiiev. Congress, banishing all "fifeHng of tnero passion and resentment, will HtSllect only ics duty to the whole conntry. 4ial this u-ar is n t wnd on thiir pnrt in any tpirit of opprit-iioa, or for any purpose of tytiqvest or nbjuat . ft or purpose of over throwing or interfering uili the rights or e t ihUchcd institutions of those States, but t- tie fend and vxcirMiin the supremacy of the Con mHhtUnn. and to preserve the Union, with ull the i dignity equality and rights of the several Slates .unimpaired and !h;tt as soon as those objects Art accomplished the tear ought t cea-it," mm The Draft Commissioner Yost at his office in Woodsfield, will receive and hear claims ,Jtb ' exemption from the draft for Eight days, caanucaciicg August 2Gth. Claims .i'qx oxetnption must bo presented ip wri- ettkng accompanied by satisfactory proof establishing the eau-.e alleged. Off to the War. M lien mli The following named companies loft Monroe County, for the Camp akMarietta: Cap. Myer3. Eidgway, Varby, Ar :anoc and a det.-.chment under MoElfresh. fpi3ie are in add:' ion to two companies 4b. t hare beeu gone about a week. AfcisJThe. Union Nominations, 4-'i"J4$ef Supreme Court; F. T. Backu3; - Secretary of State, W. S. Kennon; At torney General, C. W. Olds; School Com inisafonciv W. D. Henkle, and Board of :'JttBlie Works, J. B. Gregory. PROMOTIONS IN THE TWENTY- FIFTH OHIO. t: Tiie following promotions have been hfeade in the Twenty-fifth Ohio, now at Culpepper, Virginia: Major James F. Charlcsworth promoted to Lieut. Colcncl; Capt. Jera. Williams to ajor; Lieut. I. W. Bowles to Captain; . Lieut. N. Uwaghto'.i to Captain; Lieut. , Charles B. Jones to Captain; James Tera pleton, George W. Martin, Alex. Sinclair and John T. Wood appointed 1st Lieuten ants, a;td Samuel 1 Houston, Juhn H. Mil iie on and Edward 11. Severance, 2nd Locate aants. The several promotions and appoint ments are doubtless well merited, for the ofhrea? and juen in the 25. h are a credit feCj.the State. U is one of the bcBt fight .luy jwguneuts Ohio has turned out. It !fhas b'ewn engaged iu the battles of Cheat .Mountain. Greenbrier. AUoirhnnv Suin- .roas'Key?. and several affairs of minor tec - . CorrEltion. e are explicitly au- .dpo!aed te correct the untrue and very impolite rumor tbat has gone about, to the 4f'eeMbt Major-Gcneral J. C. Fremont JiJUEtt,g.ue to luurope to escape the liability V'B draf'tt-1 into active service in the ViiiNrNiow fighting the battles of h:s na- .jiivu ifcsd. ti&Jt still at h is residence, in this eity. -1 , FT Vanity rati'. -are fw The safest and much tae coiamua- ' teal is to buy and not pay, McCLELLAJTS MOVEMENTS. Preparations for a Great Battle. New York, Aug. 19. The Times of this morning says of the various reports of the movement of th army of the Po tomac : The explanation is simply that Mc Clellan stayed till the last, and that the Government kept giving prominence to his location while permitting nothing to be said about that of his arm'. Appre hensions bejzan to be expressed that the rebels, finding it impossible to pursue MeClellan for want of transportation, will suddenly concentrated, by means of their railroads, in Pope's front at Gordonsville, and make a desperate effort to overwhelm him before support can now reach him. No fears are expressed of danger from such a plan, but the probability of its be ing attempted causes the expectation of a spee ly renewal of active work beyond Culpepper. It is stated that at the rate the new levies are now moving forward to their destination, 60,000 reinforcements could be given Pope and McClellan within the week. From the New York Herald. Our James River Correspon dence. On Board Steamtpg James A. Stevens, August 16, 1862. The Army Movements Rtc ntly Performed The Danger of the Movement The Glory of Harrisons Lunding Passed Away The Success of the. Movement Gen. McClellan Opposes the Change of Mtasc, The noble Army of the Potomac, which has earned for itself an imperishable fame as well as for its noble commr.nder, and has, notwithstanding the immense obsta cles placed in its way, pushed its masses to within four miles of Richmond, and. in defiance of an overwhelming rebel force, maintained its advance position, is now quietly, cautiously, and with swcllinjr heart; wending its way on the swampy peninsula towards Williamsburg, from thence to be forwarded to its next base of operations. That the chivalrous and gal lant young commander, Gen. George B. McClellan, will safely bring hi3 army through I have not the sligbtest doubt. To evacuate a camping ground in the face of the enemy, gained by heavy loss, every inch of its soil having been disputed by true men's steel and precious blood, is a task which can only be accomplished by a matter mind to prove a success. Harrison's Landing, or Harrison's Bar, as it is termed, where the Army of the Potomac had taken up its base of opera tions after tho disasters of the memorable j 82ven days' battles, has ceased to exist as j our rendezvous, and was nnaily evacuated by horse, foot and artillery; and the rebels may now take defiant possession of tho spot as aoon as they please, provided they h tve learned to appreciate the vicinity of our gunboats more than lormcr events justify. Unlike the evacuation of White House, the leaving of Harrisou's Land ing was conducted quietly and in good order, and the government is not at this time tho loser of one dollar's worth of property consequent upon the removal. The movement has been going on or at le ist an order to this effect was issued more than a week ago and it is known as a certain fact that Major General McClel lan has stoutly protested against its policy, and even went so far as to repair to For tress Monroe, from there to hold tele graphic communication with the authori ties at Washington, and if possible to in duce them to alter their plan of opera tions. General McClellan contended that, inas much as Pope has drawn tho largest por tion of the rebel forces to the Shenandoah valley, our army could march into Rich mond within twenty-four hours after re ceiving orders to that effect. But the Ar my of the Potomac must leave its ad vanced position, give up the hard earned laurels won on the peninsula, and return where? Probably to a place where stereo typed despatches may be sent every day that "everything is quiet on the lines of the Potomac." There is not a man in McClellan's entire army, who has the fac ulty to reflcst upon the state of affairs, that does not hng h's head in mortifica tion at the idea of a retrograde movement. Every one regrets it, and the question among them naturally arises, "What are we to do next?" Time, however, will tell, and it is not the mission of corrospon dente at this crisis of national affairs to speculate in advance on movements of a military nature. A number of batteries, with all their accoutrements complete, have been ship ped on transports for tho past week; but this was only a preliminary of future events. The outpost pickets were strength ened and advanced, and when it was found that the enemy was not within ten miles of us, and the road clear to Williamsburg, the final orders for the evacuation were issued and everything got in readiness. Captain James E. Jones, the elhuient Harbor Master of the Army of the Poto mac, at once proceeded to collect his fleet of transports, steamers, tugs, schooners and barges, not omitting several Lrge steamships which are attached to this ar my. Every available craft was at once loaded with government stores, rations and for-age having batu slurped several days ago. The actual movement com menced on the 15th iust. Friday morning dawned on our encamp ment at Harrison's Lauding, bright and alcar, and, although everybody expected to hear of leaving at once, still some hope was indulged in that the plans of the gov ernment might be altered and we allowed to remain. The centre of attraction was the office of Colonel Rufus Ingalis, Chief Quartermaster General of the Army of the Potomac, and as long as his tent re mained standing alongside of that of Cap tirn C. G. Sawtellc, Post Quartermaster, no one deemed it necessary to pack up. But about ten o'clock A. M'. all the desks and effects of the Quartermaster's De partment were transferred to the steam boat Long Branch, and then it was mani fest that all others might make ready to start. Colonel Ingalis, however, repaired to General McClellan's headquarters and inarched with the army overland. figk, Theie arealreudy tiled thirty thous and applications for appointments under the Tax law. Put the applicants in the army! War Department, Adjutant Generals Office, Washington, ) August 15 th, 1802. j GEKKKAL ORDERS, NO. 109. 1st. The officers of the regular army, will as a general rule, receive leaves of ab seuce to accept the rank of Colonel in the Volunteer regiments, but no lower grades. Nou-eomraissioned officers and privates will be discharged on receiving commis sions. 2nd. The oath of allegiance will not be administered to any person against their own will, it must in all cases be voluntary on their part, nor will any compulsory parole of honor be received, but oaths taken and paroles given to avoid arrest, Ictention, imprisonment, or expulsion are volunteer or free aeta and cannot be re garded as compulsory. All persons guil ty of violating such oaths or paroles will be punished according to the laws and usages of war. 3. The laws of the United States and the general laws of war authorize in cer tain cases the seizure and conversion of private property for the assistance of trans portation and other uses of the army. But this must be distinguished from pil lage and taking of property for public purposes, which is very different from its conversion to private uses. All property lawfully taken from the enemy or from the inhabitants in an enemy's country, iustant ly becomes public property and must be used and accounted for as such. The 52d article of war authorizes the penalty of death for pillage or plunder ing, and other articles authorize severe punishments for any officer or soldier who shall sell, embezzle, misapply or waste military stores, or who shall permit the waste or misapplication of any such pub lic property. The penalty is the same whether the offence be committed in our owu or in an enemy's territory. 4th. All property public or private, taken from alleged enemies, must be in ventoried and duly accounted for. If the property taken be claimed as private, a receipt must bo given to such claimants or their agents. Officers will bo held strictly accountable for all property taken by them or by their authority and it must be returned for, the same as any other public property. 5th. When foraging parties are sent out for provisions or other stores, the commanding officer of such partyshall be hetd accountable for the conduct of his command, and will make a true report of all property taken. 6th. No officer or soldier will, without authority, leave his colors or ranks to take private property, or to enter a private house for that purpose. All such acts are punishable with death, and an officer who permits them is equally as guilty as tho actual pillager. 6th. Commanding officers of armies and corps will be held responsible for the execution of these orders in their respec tive commands. By command of Major Gen. Halleck, General-in-Chief of the ar my. (Signed.) E. D. Townsend, Ass't Adjutant General. War Department, Adj't Gen' Is. Office, V Washington, Aug. 14, 1362. GENERAL ORDER, NO. 105. The inspection of all eavalry forces preparatory to their being mustered into service, shall hereafter comprise, in addi tion to the usual personal examination, a test of horsemanship, to be made under the direction of the mustering officer, and no person shall be mustered into the cav alry service who does not exhibit good horsemanship aud a practical knowledge of the ordinary care of horses. By order of the Secretary of War. (Signed,) E. D. Townsend, Assistant Adjutant General. McClellan's Movements. Not a man of McClellan's army remains at Harrison's Landing. This is the report of persons who left there on Friday last. It is confirmed by telegraphic, dispatches of a later date. The evacuation is com plete, and tho advance of the troops moved by land had reached Williamsburg on Saturday morning. Of the destination of the Army of the Potomac we have no pos'tive information, and if we had it would be improper to meution it. But every gun aud every wagon have left Har rison's Landing. The removal of such, a florae with the rebel army close by, was a bold undertaking, and if it has been ac complished safely, it shows admirable management. The move is, of course, made in conformity with the plans of Gen. Halleck, and wherever McClellan has gone, it is intended that his movements shall co operate with those of Pope. The com bined armies of McClelhui, Pope and Burnside will make an irresistible force, and the people may now really look for the early capture of Richmond. Washington, Aug. 19. Everything from Pope's army indicates preparations for a desperate struggle. Information from the best sources con firms the belief that the rebels are pour ing heavy reinforcements into Gordons ville, by railroad, from Richmond. Seme estimates place their number, already rais ed there, at oue hundred thousand, and it is generally believed that, having found it impossible to pursue Gen. McClellan for want of transportation, they have resolved to attack Gen. Pope before any. arrange ments to support him by our other armies shall have been completed. Gen. Pope holds the line of the Rap idan, along the north band of which his whole army, with the exception of Bank's corps, is massed. His own headquarters are moved to the front, and the general con viction on tue ground is that a speedy ac tivity is probable. The enemy throws his pickets up to the south side of the Rapi dan, and occasional shots are exchanged across the river. A newspaper, in noticing the presen tation of a silver cup to a cotemporary, says: "He needs no cup. He can drink from any vessel that contains liquor whether the neck of a bottle, the mouth of a demijohn, the spile of a keg, or the bunjr-hole of a barrel." Medical and Moral. The rumor that Scarlatina had broken out in Gen. Hunter's army has been traced to the fact that the distinguished officer has put all his Contrabands in Red Breeches. A Moralist of the Severe School who is op posed to Gambling, writes to us to inquire if this will not bo likely to encourage Roug et Noir in the army? Advertisement. TO THE PUBLIC. THERE has been a great excitement in the Presbyterian Church of Bealls ville, on a charge against Johnson G. McCullough, a member of that Church, for giving unwholesome medicines, and unchristian conduct by keeping it a secret and defraud; when this charge was brought in the Church it was rejected by the preju dice of the Pastor for fear the secret would bo found out, and people would know what kind of a man McCullough was. Well may the people of the world say their religion is as good as McCullough's, he can be a church member and do any thing, because be has a cloak to cover up his secret transactions, aud they have none. Now you can see how they have smug gled up this transaction in the Church, when they knew that he had wronged me, and God knows that he will have to give an account for this at the day of Judge ment; but Eph. Griffith is not much bet ter, when he would let him do things and keep them secret, for he was concerned in the transaction of getting part of the money. Now I will give a letter that McCul lough sent to A. C. Good & Co., of Wheel ing on this occasion, and you can see by reading this letter the conduct and way I have been treated : Beallsville, O., June 21, 1S62. Mr. A. C. Good & Co. Sir: I take the liberty of addressing a few lines to you, informing you that there has been a different article of medicines sent me from which I ordered, although it was labeled the sams that I ordered, or in other words I requested vou to put me up lb. of Ext. Traxicum, and- it appears that I need J lb. of the Ext. of Belladona instead, al though it was labeled Ext. Traxicum, and as I put full confidence in tho labeling on the medicine, and having a patient that was in need of such I prescribed it unto him and it proving to be Belladona was attended with very bad and alarming con sequences unto the patient, although he is now recovering, and it has been attend ed with considerable of expence to the patient as well as the cause of suffering, and being confined to his bed for a con siderable time, the case became so alarm ing that we had Dr. Hoover, of Barnes ville to tee him a distance from here of 16 miles, but fortunately for us the medicine was not taken as I prescribed, for I order ed 3 five gr. pills, and only 2 were taken, when if the three had been taken, in all probability it would have been attended i with fatal consequences; I requested Mr. j Thos. Armstrong to call and sec you, and j he has delivered the note to me that you gave him, and as you wished me to call ! when I would be in the City, and vou would mako it all right, also you wish to have some medicine returned so that you might find out the Clerk that labeled it, as I am not in the City very often, I have authorized Thos. Armstrong to attend to the affair in order to do justice to my pa- j tie nt, I will have to pay Dr. Hoover's bills which will be 825 along with the messen ger's expenecs which is five dollars; these I things I will have to pay iu order to keep j myself out of difficulty in the way of law. j I ask you to make the above amount and I send to me, in order that I can pay the j above mentioned bills as it was all brought about through the carelessness of the la i beling, I ask nothing for my own trouble. ! although I would not thatsucha thing had : happened for ten timc3 the above sum. i for it has and will continue to have a bear i insr g on my practice, if it becomes, public rhaps while here, I stay, I don't wish to per have any difficulty in the way ot law, or hard thoughts, aud I therefore hope that you will comply with the above request, I send the same article of Ext. back with the same label, I also send back the wine of colchicum as I directed, the wine of the seed and from the label it may either bo the wine of the seed or root, you will please label it and send it back, I was in the act of prescribing it when I observed the na ture of the label, although on the bill of drugs it says wine of seed, and if it is the wine of the seed you will send it back, if lit is not, you will please send instead of i the wine of seed. You know there is Iciuite a difference in the size of the dose. Yours, Respectfully, j. g. McCullough. P. S. So far the above has been kept from the public, and I intcud to do all in my power to keep the matter quiet, al though its known to three or four of my friends, and it is only for their respect of me that it has not become public. J. G. Mc. Now you can see where the justice is done to his patient when he got the money from Mr. Good and paid Hoover, then took ten dollars from me for IIoovcr'B account, and kept it a secret, and applied it to his use not letting me know anything about his secret transaction, but when 1 found out this secfet, I went to him and asked him if ever he had got money to pay Hoover from any other person only the ten dollars that 1 gave him, he said he never had, but on the trial in the Church, I proved that he had got money Ifrom Mr. tiood and paid Hoover ten dol lars and Eph. Griffith five dollars, and j tried to keep it hid from me, for him and ! me settled, this ten dollars was not men j tioned, but on the trial he said he had kept back as much of the account as covered that ten dollars and fetched the balance and settled. Is this according to law or justice? but the session thought it all right, some per son had told him to da so, and keep it a secret therefore they could not ceusure him, this is making him a machine, he is not accountable for what ho doos. This is the decision of the session; a person may do anything in their Church and it is all right if aBother per son lets them do it and keep it a secret; and to help it along McDonald said he eouldnot seewherevnmming s was wrong ed or anything taken off of him,, if he would throw away his prejudice he could see as other's sees, but he thinks Mc Cullough can't err, because he converted him, he is a very good specimen of his workman-ship, if God had converted him he would be another kind of a man, he would not of treated me as he did, but this kind of doctrine is not the doctrine of the Presbyterian Church, but it suits them best. Now you can see by his letter there was something wrong when he said he was afraid of the law, he throwedtho blame on Mr. Good, but when the medicine was sent back and tried, it was not the medi cine that I got. Mr. Good told me he wag able to prove he uever sold him such medicines. Then McCullough denied of j ever giving me such medicines, him and his clique says it is a pack of lies. Thev did not think this 1 etter ever would be seen. Him and his father-in-law could speculate on my sickness aud keep it a secret, mis is tne kind of members thev have in their Church. They did not want the public to know their christian con duct; they were not ashamed to do a mean act; but they don't want it found out. When I found out their mean transactions I told McDonald I would not fellowship with such a man, and asked for my cer tificate; by his deoeitful prejudice he re fused, then after tbat sent mo a kind of a dun, thought he would disgrace me, but I brought them before Presbytery, they ordered him to give us as good certificate as was given by the rule of the General Assembly, and laid an injunctionon them, they set mute aud could not say a word in his behalf. The disgrace fell on him and his session; they plead it was iguorance, God knows ihey are ignorant enough without making them any worse. By their conduct their Church has run down till they can't support it without calling on tho board for money: "For the mouth of the wicked and the mouth of the de ceitful are opened against me, they have spoken against me, with a lieing tongue they compassed me about also with with words of hatred, and fought against me without a cause, for my love they are my adversaries, and they have rewarded me evil for good, and hatred for my love." THOMAS CUMMINGS. A GLANCE AT THE NEWS. The news from New Orleans, sets tho matter about the rc-takingof Baton Rouge, in its true light. The rebels were keanM back with great loss. The double-dyed traitor, Breckinridge, had his right arm shot off. The lorceofthe enemy was fully two to one. Gen. MeCall has made up his mind, that unless the rebels submit to the Constitu tion and laws, that wo should exterminate them. We arc to have aft effective irort-cla:l fleet pretty soon. It is to consist of eigh teen iron-clad ships. Five of these are to be finished by the middle of October, and the other five by Christmas next. We then shall have a powerful Navy. It will be scon that Gen. McClellan has evacujtod Harrison's Landing, aid ha; gone towards Williamsburg. What point he ma' select for bis military operations, we arc not particularly advised. It is with regret that we learn by tele graph that the system of guerrilla warfare 1 IT 1- 1T is Kept up in uaaip-Juro. v. e can scarce ly believe it is anything more than some bad and evil disposed persons who take advantage of these excitable times to grati fy their devilish propensities. A summa ry mode of treatment is only way to check the growing disposition of this practice. The newa from Baton Rouge still con tinues to bo favorable and interesting. The rebels Were badly whipped. Thi official reprt oi' Admiral Farragutis very satisfactory as we'd as exciting. It is fur ther stated that our gunboats were very prompt in extending aid to our so'd'.ens. We have .possession also of Bryon S.uvi. There is every indication ol'a rebel raid in Kentucky. Somerset has fallen iuto their hands. Ten thousand troops from Indiana are pouring into Kentucky. Lexington, Mo., has beeu rendered safe by reinforcements. We apprehend that short work will be made of the guerrillas in that State. The foreign news is rather stale. It discloses nothing more than the mum-policy that has characterized their operations from ihs bfegintffag of our troubk'3. The state of aff iirs in Europe arc not so ominous of peace as might be wished. The journals ether are very ignorant of American matters cr else they affect great ignoraa e of them. They pre'.ead to urge uaon their readers the assumed Fact that the American peoj 13 will not c-onse it to theo'wbroui taxes which will, of necessity : fall upon them to defray the expenses of tho war. This shows that they know but little of the true character of the people of the United States. It is rumored that Murat is intended for the king of Mexico. This will, as v.e have before intimated; be somewhat in con flict with th3 Monroe doctrine." - A desperato battle had been fought between" the Turks and Montenegrins. These little commotions iu Europe may tend to larger trptures soon. The affairs in New Orleans arc in rather a bad state. The formation of a secret society, now numbering about' three thous and, looks as though the seeds of rebellion were taking root the second time. This will have to receive summary treatment. Gen. Butler is preparing to provide for the destitute of the poor classes. He so arranges tho contributions as to mike the onus of subscriptions fall upon those who have been instrumental in bringing on this terrible state of things. A Fixgular Fact. ;;I am net supersti tious,'' said Governor Andrew before ih s Great Methodist Camp Mcetiutr on Mar- tha's Vineyard left Sauday, UX am not superstitious; but it is a sigbifi.-aht faci that since the vet) of General IIu t r'o proclamations, every battle has been a defeat.' The above pusillanimous article is go ing the rounds of all the Abolition press. It is dona for the purpose of conveying tho idea that the "God of battles" has with- drawn. His prestige of success from our arms since the President reprimanded Gen. Hunter for his impudent interference with matters far above his province in South Carolina. It might be alleged with as much semblance of thruth and fact, and perhaps more, that since the people have become convinced that the President has determined not to make this war an Aboli tion war, the spirit of enlistments has be come cuthusiastio. It is time that such foolish fanaticism should cease. It is a sly dig at the President, and tends to dis oourage enlistments. But those of a cer tain political faith have a carte blanche to say what they please. Groat suffering is reported in Rich mond by two intelligent German deserterr. The soldiers have neithor salt sugar or cof fee. tr, The Taunton Gazette suggests as a precaution ugaiust sleeping sentinels. Let the Government put none but wide awake on gnurd. A Satisfactory Explanation. "Did 'you mean that rtmark tor me" I "No: who arc vou? I never saw o4ieftr ol you oetore, ami never wish to iee no hear of you arraiu." "1 am satisfied with your explanation Isir. THE UNION FOREVER. MAUPwIED .Qa-thc 9ih inaL, by Alex. Buchanan, Esq., Mr. Daniel Salvers and Miss Elizabeth Hartshorn, all of this county. v 1 J : . ' . " On the 21st of August, 1862, by Rev. T. A. Grove, at his own residence in Woodsfield, Mr. Nelson South and Miss Hannah J. Cline, all of Monroe Co., Ohio. tSTSf OBITUARY. DIED At Macksbttrcr! Washington County, on Friday, August 8ih, 1862, daughter or Isaac ana riannah Atkinson, for.aerly of Monroe County. Some eiht hours previous to her de- r-ease she was in the enjoyment of perfect health, all was quiety aud sunshine with her. in her anxiety to do some work . speedily, she unfortunately took up a can ! of Carbon Oil and was uaios it in kind- ! ling the fire. Bv some. means the oil in the can waaTgaited and a terrible explo-1 - sion followed, completely enveloping her in a sheet of name. The few hours that she was permitted to live, in the most terrible suffering, wei-e ! spent by her in assuring her pareuts of tho peace and joy that awaited her heypnd the j dark valley, and in exhoiting her young j friends to be prepared for a like hasty j summous to the mausion of bliss. "Blessed are the dead who die iu thai Lord." O'C R. I SACKED to the memory of GEORGE i W. UPPOLE. who doparti.l this liie an f tho 5th inst., he being a soldier of Ctpt. 1 Win. Dougherty's Co. K, of the C2od . Ohio Regiment. He died on tho JaincsV- Ri ver, or rvpnoia lever: ne was an n;wi- orabb voting man, 22 voars of. age. and j was a valiant soldier, and loved and e-iocro-lei by all his Rcglmsnt. His lass will bo ! vory much regre'fel by b s iron's and ail his fellow-soldi irs v. hnn he letves to moum the loss of such a son. and most ! honorable aid daring soldier; his illness i was of short d oral on. Yours with re?pe.-t, - M. oftwteaTY. I DIED On the 2oth of July, ls;2,! of Typhoid Fever, at Grand Junction, ! Tennessee. THOMAS and WILLIAM' OK LONG, members of Company K; TCt I Regiment,. O. V. DIED August 3rd 18J2, at the resi dence of her daughter, Mrs. Naomi .Grif fith, in ('enter township, Mrs. ELIZA BETH MO WD Ell, aged about 7d years. She was ona of the fCwMeSftgHlcrs of thu county, and endured h:?r lull share of the toils and privatious incident tx the settling of a ucw country. In early life she beaamu a member of theM. E CUurc-h. Her life was characterised by faith and!' trust in Uit Saviour, a a 1 kin iari.-s to her fellow beings. la her last jii'kuess which was with severe, sue wu grjitty com.orteu ! a hope of a blissful im uortal;ty. faecal Notice. A. Uvfccrtia, Jam-is H." Ivosem.ia, ' i j :ui i Basin lioeiuaii. ol GaiTPsey vouat.l hio, v uLaui licuaii i.t . t.; Iowa, U tttirt tt. ftrmva, of I'iiiU H(ihtk, lJC, Amosa: .VlulaJviu, NerctujucrtawBa Oaie, will t.kr; m.. ti.se that o-i tin 'J-inl-day t Arian-t, A I. ' livji. WUH.r.n C 1mvu, A.lm tiiitr itir ol llis: i-tai) .vf Jtimesj Rufunan, il.-crtWjti.i, lilrd iu i the Probate Court withiu aud tor lit-. County , of MouroH r.u'l Mate cf Ohi", a petition at i l-gitifz thnt 03 tho 30th Uv ot Aagut, A. I. ; loao, tbi s-.aid Jayies Kemau, then iu full j fs enter d into a contract iu v. rsting withi Liiu Tliiuno-oa for t!i gale of the following; describe.! real estrte, in 1 coui.ty. to w (; I'ne iH.r;h e.t-t quarter of tenth at : iu .rtr tf Ba ton t'olitj -.-etco, towm-h'p 5. ail range sev.n. in tli District of i.u.l- so Li st iiaiieUa. toiitaii.i! acr. s, ilo;l- u l.as, 1 upo ; the following to uis. to fU: For the sum of $-225 payable. $73 on the 25th of December 1S51, $75 oil ib i'ilh jf December Sti'2 . and $75 on the 25th of te-. oaiuber 1853 ill-interest froru. lite 2h of DrtC 'in'jer IStiO. That said .-,!: . t wu as- ! siajnoi to Jaaies I. MiXue, who to, said James Riseman iu hi life tiui, the to it in staiiuuut ol said puschase money, that nabi" James .Mc'vee is read and willing tc ) ay the' halsniptf due upon said coutiact, . soon aw a-T valid ded cm be msi.de to hitn for s-aid prein- ! ise?, and that Barab A. Ko-rtuan. .lan:' U. : rtoseiiisiTi, tsrtsaii Kotseiuan, Win. AVMakin, ; BHttai tt. UroKii, and Amosta X'caUUii, are the heiis at law aud legal r?preL'fctati vs of 1 iaid (lecedettt. The prayer of the pet'ti.ia is for aUho;ity ; ta make a deed to 6lu James 0. IVcKeo in be- 1 half of said heirs ut law, upon payment of the residue of said purchase ui;uey Said petition will be for hearing on the 20th day of iSep'enioer, A. I). 16t2. W. O. tUO .VN, Adiuhtlraior of the Estate of James Raainai, deceased. I r.y FlAVMis Maikf.ws, ci- AuSs. j August 2i . let) jw. i,ia. Legat Notice. OARA O auc 1AUAH HOaEMAN, Jpines H. Ro-em.m, d Suran Foreman, of Guernsey Coun hv Ohio, Win, iUcillakin, of the Sfite of lotva, Hattitt R. Biowuof Philadelphia. Pa... A n a ; lAouakin, of Mewco umrstawu, Ul.io, w .1 : t .ice notice that on the 2 Jrd day of August i A. D. 8si2. Win. C. B orn, Adaiintsira or Of I j th Estate of James Hoseiua i, deceased, filed j iu the Probate Court withiu and lor thecour- ! ty of Monroe aud State Ohio, a petition al- leging that on the l9.h day oi Ulsireh A. D. 1S55, the said James Rosetnau, then in full life, entered into ooutrtet in writinr with Ci id drlton for the stde of lollowiag de scribed real Estate, situate in Slid county, to wit: Theuorth west half of the north west (quar ter of sectiou thirty, in township three, of range six, containing seveuty-lwo acres, more or less. Also the north east quarter of the north east quarter of eection thirty-six, town ship Ciree, and range six, containing twenty four acres, more less, upon the following terms, to wit: For the sum of $4,50 piyable, $100 oa the 1 Jth day of March ISSrj S100, on the 19th day of iWareh 1857 fclOO, on the 10th day of At arch 1858 $150, on the 19 th day of March 1S59, that said coutract was assigned to Jobu M. Ridgeway, who paid to said .lames Rose man iu his life lime, the sum of $:'M7,4i, said sum being all of the aforesaid four instal ti cuts with the interest thereon according to the terms, of said contraot. The prayr of the petition is for authority to make a deed to said John M. Rideway inf - behalf of said heirs at law. Said petition will be for hearing on the 20th day of Sep tember A D. 1863. W. C BROWN, Adm'r. of the Estate of James Roseinan, Deceased, By Havm-s & Matukws, his AH'ys, August 7, lt'.'i dw. Si,7a- Nashville, Aug..I3o ortcd to he at Hartsoule with eighteen umirexi men. The train that lcftlowlfig Green this lorniws has arrived. It met the up train from Nushvilleat Red River, and exchang- 3d passengers. MBEflf YFES! Cret Your Pictures Takejt!! 7 THE subscriber is prepared to take AMBROTYPKSat very low prices. The pictures are guaranteed not to fade of wash off. ! The "subscriber flatters himself that fron his long experience iu the business, thai he can give sitisfaction to all who maf srive him a call. ft)? Rooms up sta'rs at Wiu. Davi, f jjJf Woodsfield, Ohio TAiUTIT 4 T 4 T 7 , 1 kTT)ll r August 27, 1862. 3w. pd. VAN AMBUR6H & CO'S Mammoth Menagerie HI , . n. , . nl . UOlOGSai. trOiUCH 1QSnOX, Van A'v.hureh &: Co. tikr 1 jiri.Io s.iul pleasure in call t :- :ut; nt!'jn ot si. i'i.u rMtiin- tl:i public to tUo l&ct that they (v.-ila ?- determination to cant r. .ir!o every o;.poxi;loft 6r whatsoever Jaa.5 or. iatnve have expended on thin ltal -linhmenttho luunaousrumcf :r'.i03,000 to malce . ilcr.it se.rpass""anythln.T rortil ' vcr ticloK liitv t!io vi ocr.. It now rises proiiiif; rat over every competitor, Allthoad vantages that wealV tah-nt and experience' eou: 1 comiiiin I, hnv beeu brongl.t. iaio ftMrui.cition tn Mart lit"? this ri .-ir:t ir eiW7li" It eewrty, while Air. Vstl Ajr.-.-hurgU wow in forelcn ruu.y tri .-.. eolfecilnsr Ah!i2 ils r r t:i. Jlenafforii', vo;rU of hi death v-r ciri ulatod, but VAN .MHU-tGH STILL UV2l and. v. ill accompany the Mr lingerie. :sn.l hear living irni niony that lie tssor dead. Xaia 'wplee Menoreita . The out v mc ia Ani'-'lca, In r n eiri.-.i new oultfjj"''' Wl.hnew Hunt New MUver-muunieU Hum-, !cw t oIom::IMo1i1'-u t tafcrl r, K?w rtttrceoimty IVlMe cajM !Vew P;srla iviou , :md- , Kew fell ccnirc-oolc C oniaw, Si 'i.'uxtes as X-areo as riuy ordinary CHrcnSf- The imp: rallolled Mid most tri a'lnp Uantt-uccF jtttich h" s.tien led t":ii Itmo Vonored institution, 1st without prece dent, 'lhe Ilenarerle in tho Btri.-et.-, r.houtliiA.M.. will i'orru S. Kevin- Panorama ! in Oi-i-:it:il Splendor, -taearly ouo xuile ih length, F2TFHEE TO ALL. lho immense Pavilion will ficcomraodsito many thous ands ; to all who maj desiro can tee LiVlKG WILD AMHALR iror.i overy climo ; also. The Great Van- Anburlt CH-7fci.al Xion and "Sivr TcBi- ! rcrfsnrung Aairaalc V.r ". tUnrk Tigtr. Spatted T ;t ; Afriro t I'nntKtr. ihrc Kn- l.'.u ur. s pair Amtic Lr. pards. Tl ) fsltowiiiT Tras taKci: irom V.f rivissr sunrrvUs, In rk, Marttli 1SU. a::d m;iy , j.f Coc: Lirj; Asiaua. TV. r C'.'iFit ttttnmi.nl. rrj'urrn. l".;.' Elph:ttt Ttpjroj .SV"V T- tf Xa xtafilh &!rjiiili. Fair litxu unit Lianrs'i. Aitulic ai.d Af-, v; "'4 American J.iutftr. Aftimn fo. thtr. - ;..,' d Ttgrr. K!a k Tirr ( : y nn i Amt tea i.ivrtss. t'l Jn.-IWjT R'ltg'tl IsutJtrtl. :ilrt As i'cumt if i'lm Lt yo tU vuk Le'-td,.x'x ihulii. uJ .St..j)il i tyt t-i o?. v cttt m Awr ca) .V. Af.t'cnn. Ha th-rotd f u a. Sptt tsl iff nn ;. g t,in tkin v n s tit. ,i i Cr.lijonti't Dancing iir.z. z'u ha rsllqcif ir.'if- I'lttt-ic tYu'f fir y U. Z,b a' (p tJi I t tt Ur r.i Atnb bijih - V. rl if X)t'.'t En?;ai'd ") .1., tin c'.a', lop-Gtt'rd Va'fp t.w t (jit'y onrs i'j ji.'trttv )Ji.ttei-. I ttma, Jpacu .V. ; . or UV r i r.jiia. Led fern r4nn infht br ttrtrt, Ameritnm. Ft tt 'f Ji'.r, Afr'-n Htson. or ','' titrt Afriiam, Oax Its, '!t en" rxhibi.'cl t Atnt vu tn, i.'. v vs.) yiir if li t Jlu isi, ur A'iai'f JWf.pe.." Ptrtjm, r ifexi. rat Al til Jlun, . oifi iwiicuu !i'ta, .Titm Hare. 'J'iger Cat. or t, Fishtr. or li'ater (Vtf. 9j? at. iM'kiC ' ifati.S Hatf a--d 'oca jnir At J2tt en. GmiyHs t'ig without t-ttino'r. Eitfixh Jia'e l 'tr :ai White HmUxts, tie jiuefS C tuition- ef l.itds tvrr exn.Qi.ed, ymr ttf AVrr Ito'-ia tl Crown t '.arte, v u 1 Atwii tin Condor, tts la jrest Cirjttnatjli, j u'u M ,t vans, tfr-can Fel.crt, three GttUien fmmt ai.is three Silv.r j heu utttt, ja.r li' K.vt t heaMtnts. pa r English PI tt. ants, Chinrtte Fur JIta, ; ottth Putcte.. .thtte tpani.ih. Ti temet, poir Jamptto J arrets, South America Parrots, petit I'.'ig o , pair Fgyptii Gttse, ( emand t.u".i , ; air of Fola4 I otcls, tptti Wki:e Cocstnot, lied I. uf rroSfeom Jui'.iU Xir.en V sec J'arrot from AtMralia, Xexo J'illand Cocatoo, (y frait, 1 .trvrruets A'sn, a Fain By ij Mon-i-y, Utols, I'tgntas and Carrier 1- ! , ilappu Famil t cf Monl.rys, .'pi, F-uhoens. Icht evtttot s 4Kwj t .', ft inning buttn.mtau.slii tv tSef. Apui'Uf Vae GRBAT VA!T AH3UUGH A. ill enter the Pom oi Truu.ca Annuals. Alto will be introducett the real VTaf El'phant Jlanhiinl, li l'.'XnoXiS, Ivccpcv, p.rfrmtn L'ephunt Tiproa titt b, trained by l'ToC NiHpl'oiihis, Monkeys, , -lulcs, Ac, Iton't fall to iee the fioctots paocxgiiojf. At 10 A.M., processed hy th6 ' . CCLCCN CNAFvlOT, Containing Otto ISora'a Coraet Daad At WOODSFIELD, MONDAY SEPTEMBER 1st. Doom open 1 aud 7 o'clock. Admission 5cts. No ;half price. "Its 9