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Z h t Linton 1! c ( c r i! .
mm- 5 . 1 "WHITE JIKX SHALL l'.l I.K A JIF.lt K" A .TlcARTHI I EIfii: -o. 3IAIJ TlIUItSllAY, k, isr;: THE NEWS. Mrs. Jane (i. Swisshelin 1ms been dismissed 'from a clerkship in Wash ing for abuse of the (lovernment through her paper, the Peeonalruct- ionist. This is wrong, for women liave a riglit and should be allowed to talk. More then twelve hamlrel artic les have been received by the gen eral agent 'who is to take chargo of the American interests in the World's' Fair, to be held at 1'aris next spring. The Queen's assent ha? been given to the act of Parliament sus-; . pending 1110 naoeas corpus 111 ire land. Upward of one hundred ar rests were made in Dublin, on the 17th inst., principally of strangers. Among others, Colonel Uvron, of: 4 1 r, ini M ' Ihe leueral army. jlanv more ar- , , were expected to take place, Bv the Asia we are in receipt of important news from Kurope. The urit of habeas corpus has been suspended in Ireland, and immense excitement exists in England at the increase of Fenianisiu and al arming state of affairs in Ireland. An immediate insurrection is ap prehended. Tho execution of .One-armed Berry has been postponed twoj weeks, and that of Wells until the Oth instant. . Captains Head and I.kxi.v, w ho , , ... , . . e rero convicted at the late term of were the Campbell Circuit Court of Ken tucky of outrageous interference with the right of voters at the late August election, and lind heavily, came into. Newport in a wagon, ac-' . . . ., ,. companiad by the jailer oi Camp- uen county, j-esierday evening. We learn that they are on their' way to Louisville under writes of habeas corpus, issued by the I Ion. Bland Ballard, Judge of the U. S. District Court for Kentucky. In; addition to the jailer, they were ac companied by K Taiivix I.akkii, Senator from that district, and who it is said, was benefited by their unlawful acts last August. They had Hying from their w agon the American flag, as much as to say: ''This flag protects men who inter- fere with the freedom of elections!'' We have some knowledge of Judge Ballard. He is, as we believe, a good lawyer and an impartial judge When he sees the records in these cases, ho ".'ill doubtless say that he' has no jurisdiction, and remand the men who not only violated the, law oMventticky, but the military! orders under which they professed to act. It will be well to say that Mr. 11. Taiivix Bakku, who is now the escort of Captain Kkad, said in Jus speech in the contested-election case, lor Clerk of the Campbell Circuit Court, last fall, that he had. defense for Kkad that he "was a Initc, and no man could defend his acts." "The Division and Break-down of the Republican Party Freely Admitted." The following dispatch lo ti,c y,v.;nrrf7-.i t tna 7 7-. (Alas.) jupitbhean .f, . . . (Kep.,) signed with the initials of the editor, contains information from the camp of the radicals re-1 freshing to every true lover of his country. We quote from the TSV pullican : "The U(contiuc(i),n Quarrd Bad Temper and Bad Taut rf the President Poor Leadership in Congress Uyhj Speech ly thePres ilent on Thursday. [Special Dispatch to the Republican.] WASHINGTON, February 22. "President Johnson's spe'ech, this afternoon, was very undignified, ill- tempered and unjust to the North, ; '". i,'iU'' "' ritj"euwi, u ; will 111:1 kc re co n ci 1 i a t ioa, i in pos.-i- 1,1, ! ".ovens' leiulor.-Iiip in tlio House il;:is lHc:iVry unfortunate, lmt t he 1 rt'-i-'eiit is oijuully uiipriU'luMijle. "Til OK IS Xim KXC1TEMKXT AMOXO ('I'MiitnMEX, a:::) Tin: division axd i:i:imkj:.;-io-yn oi't.ie L'.vion party S. B." S. B." A Graphic Pen-picture of the Evils that will Follow the Adoption of the Policy of Sumner, Stevens & Co. j : ; .South, with an enormous increase of our debt, tube followed surely ,)-v fPl'iive taxation or dishonor- iing and (iiscraceful repudiation; n , t I 1 v 1 prevents repudiation, wluch is dis rests j ,raf.0 iUvl rilill n)1(1 tho rrol,al,le j ; j ' i ; Tli Hon. Iiorr. J. Walkeu lias wi'irtt'ii a Jotter on the two policies of restoration that of the llalicals and that of the 1'ivsiilenl which we publish, ihis morning, from the Xi'i'i'ini ' J nil'! ,'y n (v . Mr. Wai.km has hitherto, from the oiniiienccincnt of the war, been regarded Ly a large body of the r.iONi wealthy and intelligent Komb!ieaiis as a gcn4!cinan of un surpassed sagacity in liyance, busi ness and polities, and to all such his ii,,.1T views will bo regaiMea wilii ueci Mr. Walker says emphatically that the I're-ident's veto which has caused the vails of radical wrath to he poured on his head opens the new campaign in favor of the Union ; that it arrests the overthrow of the States and the concentration (.f all power in one consolidated military despotism; prevents the expulsion of eleven Slates from the I'liion, and the erection of eleven Irelands within its iml to nlro and op- iircsscdbv military rower; prevents pressed iv military power; prevent tne quartering of a large standing army and hosts of ofiicials in the extinction of repubhcauinstitutions throughout the world. lie insists that the result of largo standing armies and oppressive taxation. (.iUI,ed by tho -policy of the radicals would produce an earthquake con vulsion would quadruple the ex cise and income taz, blight every bank and railroad, ruin every fac tory in the country, disslove the Union, destroy t!:c Constitution, and erect a military (hvpotisn ou its ruins. We believe that Mr. Walkf.u has in nothing, overrated the mischiefs that will befall the people and the ('0'1."11?'' sll0ll,.! th VVlcy ,oflllc radicals prevai . Hie peaple ?an ... 1 , ... ' , Hill lil1 IOU i;illlll'M 111 1 1 1 V i I MlTMIDIl of the President's policy, and in de minciation of that of the radicals. Mr. Johnson regards tho radical policy as does Mr. Walker and we ,"" m"' ' ..u u 1 Hie warmth and indignation Avith hvlil.h. ,,0 referi.0ll to lho ra,lica can not, therefore, bo surprised at leaders in ultimo. his peech of the 22d The Standing Army. ! ' ; j ! 1 j j j ; 1 J branches, we can gain a pretty di. -mci. approximative idea of the li no nancjai future which it will be our M0t to encounter. Cin. Enq. The -country is threatened with a standing' army of sixty regiments. Assuming that members of Con gress who are in favor of keeping a force o''this dimension are sincere in tiieir opinion mat 11 is necessary, we gain another point of view from which to see the changes which four years of war have produced. Before the war, the standing army consisted of about ten thousand men, at a cost of about tho same number of millions of dollars. Ad mitting the expense in the future to be no higher than in the past, and the annual cost of an army of sixty thousand men will be sixty millions of dollars, about four-lifths of the average annual expense of the Gov ernment before the wir. This, of itself, is a very tolerable exemplifi cation of the pleasures of war-making ; and when it is considered that there is to be, if not a correspond ing, at least, a very considerable increase in the cost of every other brunch of tho public service, t'. ,,t.tilor wjth several new and costlv The Standing Army. A Singular Fact--The Locality of the Presidents. T. . . , . ., . ., I It is a singular fact that the op- position to the Democracy, which ; iKisah'a. made it a subject of com- I laint, lliat so inanv oi oui' J resi hpnngliolu , ' . , ,r ., r. ' dents were taken Irom the noutli, , ,,as noniinated none i,ut Southern ! born Presidents itself for near forty years. Thus, in 1832, they nomin- i,,ei1 Henry Clay, a kentuckian, a native of Virginia, for President In 18:jfJ they selected Wm. II. Har rison, a scion of one ofthc first fam ilies of Virginia, where he was born, for thisoflice. In 1810 they selected this Virginian again, and put up with him for Vice-President. John Tyler,-another Virginian. Tyler be came President. In 1811 they again nominated the Virginia-Kentuck-ian, Henry Clay, for President. In 1818 they went to the extreme South r.nd select another son of Virginia, General Taylor, as their standard bearer. In lSf2 they again went to Virgiuia and selected another distinguished son of that State, General Winlield Seotr, for President, and they put with him for Vice-President Mr. Graham, of North Carolina. In lSo'J they voted for John C. Frecmont, a South Car olinian by birth, and a Missourian by adoption and family connection. In IStJO they elected Abraham Lin coln, a Kentuckian; and in 18(51 they re-elected him, and with him Andrew Johnson, a native of North Carolina and n resident of Tennes see, for Vice-President. Thus we find the party declaiming against tho influence of Southern men, and yet invariably selecting Southern men by birth and education for (lie highest ollices of tho country for nearly , forty years. During the most of tho timo the Democracy have voted for Northern men like Van Puren, Cass, Peirce,' lhtch anan, Douglas and McClellan. Cin. 1'Jnq. the Presidents. THE ISSUE. Incendiary Speech of William Lloyd Garrison. HE PRESIDENT CALLED A TRAITOR. The Capital Declared to be The Capital Declared to be in Danger of Seizure by Mr. Johnson. SEWARD A FALLEN LUCIFER. Regret that the Secretary of State Survived Assassination. PRESIDENT JOHNSON'S POLICY. On ihi" matter of ivciin-ti'iicli(in. ulimit w hbh V.ivrc iinv he lionc-t illilVrcnrc oi' oi'iiiii ;i, l knew Jlr. Juiiiison liis own iino of p ili'-y. niul tlml ho was disposed to adhere f it ivitli great t-nacll.v ; but I did not hi-lit-vi' tint lie would vi"itim inflexi bly to any himself aj:a'n t Congress, aad itgaln-t tlr) il'ar exoiv-sion of popular will, sh he Is now ilelhintly doing. (Apr pl in-e. Kninigh that his noliey eanscs un iversal (!i-iiilc Hide and alarm' among tlie lnynl mi'.ssi". nnd that it reieives lho warm approval of' nil t'Oiitherii rebels, on the one hand, and the Northern copperheads, on the other. As a sagacious man. what further evidence can hu need, what further evidence can lie have in his sober senses applause that he is unfortunately on the wrong trui Ic. and therefore. shouM, pat ri ot Irally mill immediately, retrace ids steps. Hut it he dellantly Insists on going ahead on that downward iliiveti'Vi, then 1 trust thftt Congress v ill stand like an impregna ble wall to prevent Ids doing so, come what may. Applause. Nay. more. I would have them v ipc out from tlie f-late all that he has done in the matter of reeoitruetion. and begin the work anew, ns alone consti tutionally einpowenid to inaugurate nod perfect It from the foundation-t; the top stone. V.'ith all deference to hi axalted po sition. 1 deny the right of President John sou, under the war power, or any other power. Intrusted to him. lo any more In rchclilom than to hold it wi h a ''rm milita ry grasp, until Congress - ha I determine when, how and w here, eici uons shall be held; who shall be allowed to vote, and what shall he tho necessary conditions pre cedent to the readinission i'nto the Union of the lale self-sty led Con federate states. Applause. THE ISSUE BETWEEN THE PRESIDENT AND CONGRESS. On this) point of reconstruction President Johnson takes issue with Congress ami with the loyal people of the country, upon vhiVe sanction and support Congress nmv rely with absolute certainty. Applause.-! Ile'insisted that those conquered hue treas onably disposed Mates are In the L'ldon as old. and thert'ore entitled to be immediately represented in bollr Mouses o' Congress, lie ventures to brand that noble bo ly (emigres-) as not only coutumacinus but guilty ol despotic nrsiirpatiou in refusing their ahnission. without additional guarantees as to tin ir loyalty. Vet he has not announc ed, bv proclamation, either that the War is oadi d. or that peace is restored, lie contin ues to hold those States in subjection to hi.- will, as Commander-iii-clieil of the ar my and. under the war power, suspending even to this hour the writ of hohens rorpus. Thus he condemns himself out of bis own mouth, anil fully vindicates the action of Congress : a Congress which on the score of intelligence, ability, moral, worth, exalted patriotism, respect lor justice, and love of impartial liberty, ha never been equaled since the formation of the American Gov ernment. (Api)lnuses, cries of th it'-s so. together w iih hisses. The ; utinu is on himAVii part in a'tcmptitnj titlmlly Conyrtss intn siu rlk (icijiiiesencc. to his imperious iln mmi't.l'or it is the constitutional prerogative of that body alone to decide when and how Slates may be taken into the I'nion. anil it will not surrender that prerogative at the l iddi ig of an accidental oceu pint of the presidential chair, even though the powers of hell rally to his suppi rt. Fr whatrver of ti'hite.f tumult, or coin union may rjroir olti r'f In' li''jli liundul iirdi-r. the, itrni'M rciji'iliSi'lo!:1'. I'M riiit tn.htsirehj itjuih hig om hrft'l. audi';? will t '"'I'l to a strict ac countability by an i'.:!i'g'i"t nnd betrayed nation. THE VETO. Ill puling bis veto tothe bill enlarging u.? means and powers of that benilicent and truly patriotic and Christian department, the Frocdnion'.s .Bureau, be lias indeed ex-cr.-ised a right aeeorded to him by tlie Con stitution, but the animus which pervades that veto. Ml I the sophistry which charac terizes it. anil the unjust allegations con tained in it. will be perceived and pondered by tiie overwhelming ma-uof the humane, loyal, patriotic anil Christian men and wo men of the laud, and who in their turn will put an effective veto upon him and his pre tensions. Applause. If there is any dis regard of the. Constitution, any disimion tm. any spirit and design, any 'wish to per vert and overturn our free government, it Is not on the part of those who i re e.e 'ra ted and abhoi red for there unswerving loy alty, by the Southern rebels ami their Northern sympathizers, but on bis own part who U iv receiving the plaudits of those rebels and sympathizers uuiversallv. Tin: ri:i sioknt's it.ixii. Who constituted Ihe j;re:it body of the crowd that marched tothe While House on Thursday Ix-t and drew from him that s'eih. which, for lis indecency, bombast, malignity, and trcasonble leaning, there are no wools Ihlv to characterize, and for which, with other weighty reasons, he ought to be indicted by that' grand inquest the tiiifoi'l Slates l!ouo of Kepresonta tives, tried by the senate, and for the peace a:id safety of the country, dismissed fro fa o!l!ce. Loud and long ' applause. That mob was constituted, as every loval man in Wa-hlngton knows, of reliels'aml their cop perhead abettors, almost to a man. the low, the vile and the desperate. Theso were the hackers of President Johnson, rending the air with their jubilant shouts, as be made that harangue 'which, as it. is circulatid through tlie land, h tilling U rebildom w ith SiRi.mle jubil:;tlo' , n I all fpppi rhead dom with hopeof victory. Wheii the bot tomless pit is in full chorus, 1t is not for soiisot good men to Join Pi tune. I.augh-, tor and applause. 1 ake that sp' eeh where you may. if the brutal, thedrunken. the se ditious, the uegro-huting. the tvrnuieal in sjdrit, and design are there, it v. ill receive their unanimous applause. If. unhappily, here and there, there are those who are not of that stiimi, who also approve that speech then so much the worse for them, and the more inexcusable and inexplicable is there conduct. I.i-ti'li to the New York ))'vrh!. tlie 7;i7 X' fii and theWirW. the old trin ity described in the scriptures as l,the world, tlie flesh and the devil." Mr. Cnu i isou then read passage from the. editorials which re cently appeared in those dUrcputuble papers with roferen'-o to the President and Ids late liifa-ures, favoring the audieiR-e with run ning comment. 111-XllV .1. RAYMOND WOrtS F. T1IAX A HFIin.. He next produced an extract from the Tluus, which wan perceived with vehement hisses. He then said, if you will pardon the bad grammar for the sake of the truth, let nit! say that the yviiir is out of Joint, and its editor deserve a heavier cond'emna tion. than any of his secession associates. He, alas! has gone over to the. enemy in a maimer which covers with a disastrous ecllp.se his old fame as a friend of freedom and us the nnmmm-cr of the irresponsible conflict ami the higher law. HKCHKTAHY Hl.WAIII) A FAI.l.FN MTIiTl!. Yon have seen the telgram sent bv Mr. Seward to President Johnson after lho de livery of .that famous speech. "It Is all right and safe; the I'nion Is restored and the country Is safe; (he President's speci h is triumphant, and the country will be happy." illsses.1 How art thou fallen i h Lucifer, son ot the morning. It had bei n far belter for thee to have died beneath t! stab of the assassin Payne than to hae survived itnd forwarded such a besotted tel egram to Presidential leader of the rebel and eoppcrlu ad forces of tho country. (Jod may forgive ycu. Ijutal etr::vu! people never will. THE PRESIDENT'S MOTIVES AND ASPIRATION, President Johnson undertakes to stigina- . tiZ" Congress as a seditious body, a (li union body. What is his meaning of this: j ft l to wake up popular vengeance; it is to bring 1:110:1 Coiigrcs.; the hatred and wrath I of ti'.e v. ild and violent 11:111. 1 toll you we hf.veiiot a sober 11:1:1 in tlie Preside nti''1 I chair, mid such a man w till such habits I di ii-s not know frcm (l::y to day and hour 10 nour w nai; ne win no, at. (i yet nans to brand thC Congre-softhe I. nit'ed Statesas a disloyal and disunion body, lie means, if he dare, to perform a coupodVtatJJand either to insist at tho point of the bayonet upon having those Southern rebels put into both Houses of Congress, or drive Congrets out of the Capitol. I believe that the Capitol is in greater danger now than it ever was, and were it not that Lieut enant General Grant is living, it would be lost. So long as CJen eral Grant lives and occupies Ids present position, perhaps his ty rannical demand may net bo made. Applause. Mr. Garrison closed his lecture with an appeal to tho people of tho St ate of New York to do jus tice to the black man and place him, with regard to suf'rage, on the same level with the vhile man. THE PRESIDENT'S MOTIVES AND ASPIRATION, The Calm Before the Storm--Congress THE PRESIDENT'S MOTIVES AND ASPIRATION, The Calm Before the Storm--Congress Quiet--The People Moving --The Impending Storm. There has been a calm in Con gress since the veto and 'speech of the President of the 2 2d nit. The general query has been, what does it mean ? Many supposed it pre saged a compromise a bridging over of diliiculties between the President und Congress. It would seem, however, that the lull was niarcly to enable tlie radi cals over the country to take posi tion publicly against the President.. That class have been holding meet ings in nearly every Northern State to censure or denounce the Presi dent for his veto nnd speech. The resolutions of this class have been personally bitter and politically revolutionary. They aim at the re moval of the President by impeach ment or resolution of Congress, or revolutionary force. Theso consti tute the Republican party proper. Another class of citizens sustain the policy of the President for the preservation of the Union, and, for getting past differences, resolve to stand by him, while he stands by the Constitution and Union. Another class, who hope to keep dissimilars together, hold public meetings and resolve in favor of both Congress and the President. Oi Course, they are the laughter of the .whole world. It is now a choice between God and Mammon; which will you declare for? "the Consti tution and Union," or the "Irrespon sible. Directory" of Congress :the speedy restoration of the Union, or anarchy and disturbance for years the . equality of negroes, or the supremacy of the white race in tho affairs of Government ? Cin. Enq. A Cuke yon the Ciiou.ka. The! :cw York Siti publishes the fol lowing remedy fir cholera: "Mix in a small bottle equal parts of the tincture of opium (Inn lnum,) tinc ture of rhubarb, tine are of cam phor, and essence of .eppcimrit (treble strength). Add two drachms of spirits of aromatic am monia. Then shake all the ingredi ents together, cork the bottle, and it is ready for instant use. It will keep for years. Dose ten drops, iwemy drops, or a teaspoontul, mixed w ith a little sugar and water; to be taken every lifteen niiim'cs, thirty minutes, or an hour, accord ing to tho severity of the attack and the age of the sufferer. 'This compound is pronounced by the medical men to be excellent; but our readers must remember that it is a medicine which should be used moderately, although none can l o harmed by it if they follow the above directions. A few doses gen erally relieve the patient. Children require only half the quantity used for grown people," New Yoiuc, March C -The New Orleans Picayune gives an account of another of Gen. Puller's seizures while in command at New Orleans, which has resently been decided against tlie Gen. Shortly before tlie occupation' of the city by the National troops, the Municipal au thorities made Mr. Pilie, the city surveyor, a present of $-1,000, which tlio Gen. ordered the recipi ent to restore to the city treasury, in default of which he condemned him to .the Tortugas with ball and chain. In Ijcu of this Mr. Pilie paid the money. Mr. Pilio has lately sued the city for the amount, and the Judge's decision was that it should be returned to him. Commercial. McArthur Produce Market. CORRECTED WEEKLY BY D. WILL & BRO'S. McARTHUR, O., March 7, 1866. Apr1ts, (i1rio'l,)-3 00 roeswiix t Hciuis ii ('Lccso KrcH Muckered ! ycatliers LcMlmr Wohifscn. l'uachoH, (dried) 6 Kiec... ' Suit 8 Timothv 8 Tullow milter Cldi-kenn".. Cnlho Wliito fieh. Cod Fish.... Fhnir I.ur.l Onions I'urk SlHf.1T Starch Flux Wlhky Un25 . ua .. 85 ' 12s uy, ..11 to . 20 . 1 00 ..10 0:1 ..(Ja-'0 . 15 . 2 00 .. 3 00 McArthur Grain Market. WLcnt. i.l.l l!cd...t2 ('0 New lt d.... 2 CO Old W'hito 2 10 Now White .. 2 10 Shelled Com 4 Corn, Eur J.'i Outs BO I!jo SO Hurloy r.fl liny 8 00 Cincinnati Market. CINCINNATI, March 7. Coffkk.- AVe fiiote eoiiiiunit Hio at 27a 2Se, prime do. tit aialile ; ehoiee do. at 3le. eoiiimon Java nt 42c, nud prime do lit lje 1 r lb. i r;c,8 Market dull nud rinsed nt 2."e per dozen for freidi, in pjod shiiipin or der. I r.oiR V'c quote Siiperllne nt 87 Ofa 7 '', new wheat extra at $7 7."a!j (id. old w1 eat extra nt SS 7."a!) 25. Family nt $!) 25 all' 25, and Fa-icy nt ylo uOall'uO. live Iha r SI 75 iierbhl, Ihiekwheat. Ilour i?l nun 4 :5 per lno lbs, and oonlii 00 iht bid, the latter for F.atern. Corn meal la active nt M CO per 1 00 lbs. (iriAix We quote prime old Tied wheat :il PI SOal DO. New Ked ?1 80 for prime ir d ?1 OOal (10 for inferior. Some lots of old Y hit 0 are offered at $2 Wu$i go. The (! mniid for Corn is still active, nnd prices r: 11m in llrm for ear at fi3a55e per bushel. Si el led iVia.Kie for mixed, and 75c inclitdiiij; -: cks. Oats in fair demand at:i7e. and :i!)e l' r choice. Rye in little demand, at 75c for liime, A few sales of prime fall barley reported at 81 lual 20. SrciAU We quote raw nt lSnlfie; yellow ri lined. 4l!nt7e; white soft rclined, lUaltSe; I aril rclined. 10a20c. New Advertisements. SALE OF REAL ESTATE BY Crdor of Trobalc Court. STATE OF OHIO. VINTON CO. IN ritOBATE COUKT. Jame Daufflicrty, odmiidxtratorl ol tho cstutj of John Ustng'n- Fo'.ition crty docuued plaiaiilf, o vs I foil land. Kopror Daugliorty, defendant, J LUR"UANT lo at ordor of sale made in tho 1 abovo cunso on thi S'.h day of March. ".Slrt v anted iiy dio naid 1'r.ihme C.iurt within and t..i thoKiiid county of Vint.in, I will oftr fur o u micli administrator ns aforesaid tothe l.ti. hett bidder at public auction, ou Saturday, April 14th, 183G, A1 ono o'olnol: in lie i.ftcrnoon, on tho pronii m in Williosville townxhip, the following d.-crihed real otnto as tho proper'y of John I'; Ufchorty. du-ea-id, Miuatcd in the oounty ol V .i on and State of Ohio, to-wit : 'lha west half of lho eonthwost na-tor of t-ot-iiou number 5 five, townnliip number 3 c'tht, and of raiure nnmbor 1CJ sixtton, oon tah ing s vonty-four Ii ncres. p rnici-d at Five hundred and uinoty-two do ar 593 00. N ill lluml to ho sold froo nnd nuiucumbcr td . nd npn turiiid un fulloirg : 1 ne-lhirl. cash in linud, one-third In nix in' ntlis, and the remaining ono-tliird in twelve I'.rntliv, with lnii-rest from tho d.iy of alo Do erred payments to bo secured by mortgage ou the prum.os. JAMES DAUGIIERTY, adm'r of est. of John Danghorty, dco'd. Pratton A Mayo, atty's for nelitirner. .Vnrub8 ls66-10u-4. CLIFTON llOLE, Corner Sixth and Elm Streets, Cincinnati Ohio. THE CIIEAPLbT HOUSE IN THE CITY Terms $2,00 per Day. MNlI!UfsE.s carry hi. panonors o and V fro.j the cars. Tho new depot of the Marietta ant. Cincinnati RVdnad, eonvr Pi' in and Pearl streets, is only four rquare lr m this liouio, making it convenient for pas sentcrs toatop.- the Clifton, deJ-6m M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. TUOM Icccnibor Jr.l Train wm J- leave Stations named follows l COl.NO EAST. 'elntir.$. Mail. Xlaht Ex. Cjiiel. una 0 10 a ui 12 35 a III ( 'hid iDthe, 300pm 3t5am T'.uncen, 3 45 p m (131 am Zde.ki. 418pm 7 01 am Marrittttt, 8 20 p m 11 10 a lu GOING WK8T, Ftnl'ons. Mall. Klght Ex. Mar letta, 6 45 n m 7 05 m Zale kl, 0 2S a m , 11 C6 pro Iian den, 11 09 a ru 11 4'lum ( hillicothe, 11 M am 1 0 a m Cincinnati, 4 55 p m C CO ft m 1'isins connect at Tlanulcn with Mail train, to 1 nd from Portsmouth O. 7. (jj 18C6 TI!ELA,)Y'3FElEXD" The beat of tho monthlies-rdtvotoil to Litor atuie and Fni-hlon. 1 2.50 a year. We glvo Wl.coler fc Wilson's cclebrattd foS tJewlng M'u hincaon the f dIowing'lerm: Tm nty copies and the si-wing maLiue 113 Tl'rty " " " 65 foity " " . 100 r end 15 cts for a ramplo copy to Peaco & 1' ttiiios, 311 Walnut at., Phila luldiia. DR. STRICKLAND'S Pile Renicdv CUKE FOR P 1 1 S TT AS cured thonoandsof . ' . ' J I the worn casflfi of v V l"l"'l "nd Blocdir g Tiles. It gives Immediate- r.liof. and ofieets a ve.-ma-nint eu'e. Try It dlro'ly It Is w rra'i.i;:d to euro. For fulo by all Druggist at iO ccii'n jcr bottle. Jaunary 18, 1SG0. ly. , A Cough K0 IrlflUE. DR. STRICKLAND UELLIfLVOVi -Z-y COUGH BALSAM 13 warranted to be tlio mily preparation 1 known to ciira Cough. Culdn, tloari-enefs, Afthma, Wliooilng Ciiiigh, Chronio Ccnghs, Conmn ption, ItrruchitU nnd ("roup, liiii'tf Tcpnr"d from Ih reyand Herbs it i healing, oftoning, and cxpeetorating. on I particule.-ly uitable r all ulTto ir n h ol' the Throut on.l Lungs. F. r chIc by all Druggists creiyhore. Juuupry 13, lSfiij', ly. rx:Ton StiicklnncVs TOXIC, v J I T"n. pTBtCKtAKD'i 1 J Tonio Ib a con- Mti'iaiod pri'pnratiun o ' ' Jioi.tH niul llnrbs, with nriiino!(lti niul carmiuA- liVfl, tn a'i-ni.i.t).rii flirt r.nniili (.nil TinrvoltS PVS v torn. Iti.iaerrui.n itmclv t'. r Oyspoffia c In digoytimi, Nerviiusi ch, Li-k ot Appctito .cblily of tin Siomnth, Fln'u'enty ani' Debility. 1 i net n!er,h,.!io, thertf' r.) pi.rtien larly mited for Wenk Nc ivoiik and 'i)pipiio porhons. ForFiilf. by all Drut't;lst every whr at ono dollur per hotllo. .Tuhuary 18, ISrtS, ly. THE iAEW OilK WEEKLY MAGAZINE or 48 Tagcs, 18 Tagcs, IS .ihllal,ed in enFon to ho r coivcl in Ptar ly ullpurtHof tho t'fit d P'.him eimt of th Keofiy Miiuiitiiins, on overy Saturday cf it date, ll will bo doYOled to I'Ol'ULAR LITERATURE, Science and Art, hit w ill contains: ho beet Popular Tal is, Ttiob'jst 1) n -tie Sturi. s, The butt SWiU-h.-Mif 1'r.ivol, Tlia be t I 'p. ra ar. 1 Popular S;ien, The btHt Short IVj ular Kias, Tlia boi-t P.eiui', IdOg'rauiiiui, ettf. It gives More and Holier for ilia Money Tliur. any other Magazine ever puWUhod. Its selcetiom i-iiibruef tho bes-t artielox ftrin titvlc-ciih-Chamber Tlio C'.rnbill and (Mhcr lend i'jg f reign Maga-zii.c.i, publi. l.e.l (r-.-i. n iha urrivulof or.ch nt. iiniur, and a grc.t variety of original matter by tlio best auhorj. Y'o bt'fnn .laliuary 13th, How I made a Fortune in Wall st., AND-- EIou I got Itlarvird. A pploniild, original nnd trim sti '. -vri'ten f-X-pro-fly for tho New York Weekly Mugiz:n-;liy a giiiilleninn of great cxiieiien. e. win know all the ins and outs und who wiil glvo I'.cio in fo iimtioii niiont tho straight and cror'tet :ayt o t hut celebrated atroet than bus evprhcen published l'o b i cuuplcto I ii. n. few wioks. A t:io Magazine is stortoiyiwd bv.-k nnuibera can be mppliml nt t-n cenia tv.. All news dealer should hava tho Mnguz.ii1. '-in nben they are not aeerMhlc, wo have tLo fo.lj'j iuj cash in advance , .'. TE Ii 21 & '."'. One copy, one year $ 4 00 Oiu copy, thrci' months 1 (-0 Two ftipios, one ' yrar. I.......'....'.. 7 00 Five copiM 1 yrmidl extra to agents 20 00 Specimen copies sent by mail kii reeel; of ton cenN. Its 8rroF9.- This Mag.izino l.a :(i ex actly nva grcxt pnblic want, tlml 20,000 Copies are noiv Printed with every prpect of a niptly groajr o 'ition fspoon as tho public is aware of im ir.erin. A.:drosa.. It. II A ILK Y & O)., PnblWters N. Y. Weekly Alagaziue, Ko. 1. Bcekmin s'reet, Now Ynrk fobf " 7 Allen Hawk's Iiitatc. MTICE is hereby given that llir cnb?c ibcr IN has bo'in appointed and qualified 1.3 nilmin itrutor of lm cstato 0' All-ju IIhv.1;, la-e of Viatnn county, Ohio, dccoui-id. A II persous in debtod to udd tMate aro notified 10 11 1 pear .mil sott'c 1 be iume. nml it 1 1 pert'.nn laving claims ngniiW cukl cute will prthent tin ni iioiniili. aely for nllownnr-eto the nndergioil udin!s trator. febS-8w DAVID UAVK. Tiaxos. Any of our ladies wisli- infr to buy or rent pinnos. and let the rent pay for them, can obtain the funic at niami-lai.-turers prices, by calling 011 me, vLen I will explain prices and term?. illtS. lit'TII C. Bkattok. , NOTI. 'F. An por-nn ohtainlog te.u sub H.nber'. and rending n Un. n.onev, pir Tktx doli.a s,hhull nceivetho VimonIIicoiid '.ne ynsr gratih. JOB IK'.NTIN'l fx-cutel iib iratusw, nnd dii-patcli at ihe L'tcoB" ffiee, Urat toaV linilding,ouo door oai of Court llou;'6 (n stairs.) Road Notice. rpHFRR a petition located loth 1 commissioners ol Vinton connt. Olio, at their next regular "reetii g. in March, If fiJ, praying that honorable hoi'y for the gran'iiig of a county iod. ctnmcreirg near tho Mi K'n ney briilj across Raccoon oreek, thcic iii i-outheas-erly dire lion as nar an practical. 1 0 along an old track that ha been travrli-iXrii thirty-five or for: frers b1 crnm IUl' Pun.l 11 in r the houc of Reorgo Kef Ion and end si or near the Hope 6t uion on ihe il it O KMlrot d. Any amount cf feb!-4w rjtnnvMEf