OCR Interpretation

The daily journal. (Ogdensburgh, N.Y.) 1857-1868, May 18, 1868, Image 2

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn85054112/1868-05-18/ed-1/seq-2/

Thumbnail for 2
T ti 3D Y «T O XJ A. Boilt) Journal OGDENSBURGH, MAT 18. 1868. fC f rice FITC Ccnf, sia»i« VSt«. On Saturday the Senate came to a vote on the llth article in the count of the ttaf>»*er9, ftH(l fmled to convict by a vote of 19 to 35. The \Republicans who voted to acquit were Grimes, Fowler, Feasenden, Henderson, Ross, Trumbull and Tan Winkle! The court then adjourned till the 26th. If. Mi. Johnson or his friends can gather any consolation froin this vote, they are welcome to it. The time which shall elapse between thia and the 26th, will be ample to give the delinquents an opportunity to hear from their conntituenta, and we are persuaded that they will be given to understand that they have made a mistake. One vote more would have driven Andrew Johnson from the office he haa disgraced and forfeited by the violation of law and his solemn oath. We are still confident that on some of the articles Mr. Johnson will be con- victed. In the meantime, we hope to ace the people give expression to their honest convictions in a public manner, and in terms and tones that can- not be misunderstood. Overawing th e Court. To all who have had so much to say about the attempts to overawe the Court of Impeach- ment, we commend the following proposition put out by the New York World : \There are fourteen Radical Senators whoie term* of office expire in 1869. Beyondthat time they are sure of no political position; to far as they know now, they are certain, of no'paying place? Surely, as many as eight of these men would rathtr be sure of a million each in hand than to wait for the uncertainty of a $5,000 of- fieeby and by. EST US BUT THEIR TOTES AT IBIIR OWN PRICE.\ When the arguments in the case closed, it waa believed that every Republican Senator would vote for conviction, so clear a case had been made against the accused President, but as time elapsed it began to be whispered that Grimes, Fessenden, Trumbull and Henderson had been \impressed\ with the idea that they could not vote for conviction without violating their solemn oath. It is not strange that in view of this audden change of base by those Senators and a visible weakness in others and this proposition of the World to pay a million apiece for eight votes for acquittal, that all hon- est men should make haste to sound the note of warning. In Chicago, in Bangor and Bath, Maine, in Burlington, Iowa, and in St. Louis, Mo., the people came together, and by emphat- ic resolves have warned these gentlemen that they cannot betray the country or their constit- uents without meeting the traitor's doom. Waa there ever a more infamous proposition than this of the World to pay a million a piece for votes to acquit? Is there not a confession in the proposition that the President is guilty ?— And in view of this confession and proposition, could any Republican Senator vote to acquit without rendering himself liable to the suspi- cion that his vote had been so given for gold? Under all the circumstances the Republican Senator who votes for the acquittal of Andrew Johnson of the charges which have been so clearly proven, that the leading Democratic journal of the country proposes to pay eight mil- lions to avert the^blow demanded by th« law, must and will forever rest under the suspicion of having so voted for a money consideration.— If a single Republican Senator honestly enter- tains the idea that impartial justice demands that he vote against conviction, it were better for him a thousand times over that he resign or not vote at all. • The President's friends have 'confessed their belief in his guilt by raising eight millions to buy a verdict of not guilty. If to endeavor in every honorable way to convey to Senators who stand with open hands to receive the proffered bribe, the opinion of the people, is overawing the court, then every Senator who accepts the million dollars for his vote, will live to regret that he had not been overawed with more force. The Hamilton-Randall Fight. On Thursday, afternoon, Hon. Samuel Ran- dall, Member of Congress from Philadelphia, met Ex-Governor Hamilton, of Texas, at Whit- ney's Restaurant, near the Capitol, at Washing- ton, and accosted him with a profane and ap- probious epithet. Whereupon Hamilton turned upon him and inflicted an unmerciful castiga- tion with his cane, cutting Randall's head and face badly, and breaking the cane to splinters. Hamilton asserts that Randall is a perfect Itranger to him; that he never saw him before, and that the insult was perfectly unaccountable. ; -wm ' laT James Parton says : \The reader, perhaps, does not know \why so able and so popular a man as Henry Clay could have been a candidate for the Presidency for twenty-eight years, and yet never elected. I can fell. The rei'son was that Andrew Jackson had made up his mind lie should riot. A t a critical time in the career of Mr. Clay, he incurred the enmity of Andrew Jackson, which enmity deep- ened as time \went on into the moat evenomed •hatred, until it became n leading object of An- drew Jackson's policy as a public man to pre- vent Henry Clay from ever occupying the Presi- dential chair. In this object he succeeded. And yet how popular Clay was ! What ardent and devoted friends were his!\ True Democracy. It is announced that Brick Pomeroy has open- ed a branch office in New York in response to a general desire of Eastern Democrats. His cir- culation has already reached the immense num. ber of 200,000 and QY»r, The cause of tint un- paralleled success is his unswerving and unwav- ering devotion to principles of modern Democ. raoyt Be i8 Mroe eipwent of tiw genui Democratic faith. There is nothing wishy washy about him or his paper. Be gives no uncertain Bound, He speaks his true sentiments every time, and does not mince words. In the War he was expelled from the Union lines for his dis- loyal utterances, and forbidden to return to the avmy under penalty of being treated as a rebel spy, and he publishes ithe order which drove him out as evidence of the genuineness of his Dem- ocracy. He justifies One assassination of Lin- coln, believes that Booth was a patriot and a martyr, and that Gen, Robert E. Lee was the greatest defender of liberty that ever drew a sword. To Bay that Brick is not honest in these convictions would be a libel upon the champion of- modern Democracy. The uamby pamby Democratic editors may turn up their noses at the LaCrosse Democrat and its outspoken editor, but the fact that he has outstripped them all in circulation, is the evidence that the great mass of the Democratic party regard him as an oracle. Brick would not dissemble an iota to gain a thousand votes, but gives his readers pure and unadulterated Democracy every week. His sub- scribers too are consistent Democrats, for they support the paper that reflects their own senti- ments without mincing or chewing of words. The Cbioaigo Convention. The Republican National Nominating Conven- tion meets at Chicago, on Wednesday, 20th.— The business to boi transacted is tho nom- ination of candidates for President and Vice> President. J!rom the expression of opinion already given by the several State onventiona, we regard it as morally cer- tain that General Grant will be nominated for President by acclamation. So far as wo have observed there has not been a single preference expressed for any other man. Upon the candi- date for Vice President there is a great variety of opinion, and upon the first ballot the names of Wade, Penton, Cuirtin, Wilson, Colfax, Buck- ingham and Hamlin will be presented. All are good and true men and either would, in case of nomination, receive the hearty support of the whole Republican party. We have no doubt that; the proccedingsi will be harmonious, that a good platform will be put down, a good ticket put up and that we shall have occasion to say to the delegates, well done. Chase for 1 the Presidency. The New York Times Washington corre- spondent asserts that the movement to make Mr, Chase the Democratic nominee for the Presidency, is becoming more tangible every day. Mr, Welch, one of the delegates to the Demo- cratic Convention, avows the movement to be an earnest one. ^» Admission of Southern States. On Thursday, tbe House of Representatives passed the bill admitting Louisiana, North Caro- lina, South Carolina and Alabama. The bill provides that when they have complied with certain conditions, they shall be restored to the Union. J5g~The Ka.ji30.si City Advaiher declares that it yearns lor \the Happy odor of Democracy,\ and the Journal retorts : \We think the Adver- tiser too despondent by half. The 'happy odor of Democracy' of which it speaks, may yet be smelt around any grog shop from here to ttie Gulf of Mexico.\ • { JS^The growing prosperity of the United States siuce the-end of the war, may be seen by the increase in the exportation of wheat to Eng land. In January and February, 1866, w sent to England 220,747 cwt., and iu January and February of the present year, the wheat received there from this country was 1,427,6^6 cwt. Oood Conundrum. A cotemporary,! who seems to have had the, \experience gets off the following good con- undrum : j What is the difference between editorial and matrimonial experience ? In the former the 4evil cries for \copy.\ In the latter the \icopy\ cries like the devil. \ Another Outipoken Democrat. | Since the great success of Brick Pomeroy,t in advocating true Democratic principles, has be- come so apparent, others: have been encouraged to speak out. The Warsaw (Ky.) \Sign oftthe' 1 Times\ has the courage to plant itself upon the genuine Democratic platform. , In a recent number it says: -. - T \Repudiate all! and every thing connected w.ith this damnable debt, made to enslave white mien. Strike for liberty or death! Strike for a white Government! Strike for equal rights, equal representation, alnd death, to .tyrants! No negro equality ! Kb military despotism ! No rump hells! No negro bureaus! Vote for no bond- holder, no greenback bond-payer! Vote for a square out-and-out repudiation of all thieving debts made to destroy what was once the best Government on earth. And if voting twill hot; do, then fight! alnd damned be he, who is for'en- slaving white men! 'Fight and' give them a lea- son of their 'own teaching to the South by that randkl, General Sherman. ' Americans, as God liveth, there is but one hope for you, and that hope is in the rising star of repudiation;\ and ^h»t star will lead you as did the star in the East lead •the wjie men to their Saviour of Bethlehem, of old.\ Ckn. Grant on his Muscle. While at West Point, Grant was \run on\ by the older scholars, according to the custom of that institution, fie endured a good deal with:* out resentment, until' one day, being on mock- parade, he was insulted by the Captain of the company, when .he .stepped. from, -the,ranks, threw off bis.jaoket, challe.Dgcd'the\ Oap tam to fight. Abbott teils^ the story_ as fol- lows: - - ~ SUCh a cb*Henge.co'!),d; not be declined•;• all; the company looked eagerly on; the Captain soon succumbed, beneath the sturdy and swift; falling blows of Grant, and cried for quarters. Ho,had been Very soundly whipped' before his pride would permit him' to yield. i , The young champion, not at all fatigued, an Bhowing no excitement over his victory, turn/- ed to the Lieutenant and said very blandly to him: •, , • ''it is now, Lieutenant, your turn, perhaps you would like to try to revenge the captain I shall be happy to meet you.\ • • The Lieutenant, who had taken an active part in the insolent jokes upon the young cadet, could not in honor refuse; To • have shown a coward's discretion would have exposed him to the endless jeers of his comrades. Grant made short work with him and gave him a very thori ough threshing. ' j He then, with apparently as milch composure as if had been simply attending tbe ordinary duties, turned to his companions in line and said: i \Who comes next ? I want peace, but X am trilling to fight the whole company, one by one, if that is necessary to gain peace.\ His comrades now greeted him with three enthu- siastic cheers. They came, forward tumultuous- ly, and shook him by the hand, declaring thai one possessed of so much pluck should no long- er be subject to their annoyance. It was in re r ferencc to this offer to .light the whole company that he received the nick-name of \Company Grant.\ This same he retained until on a me- morable occasion he changed it for 1 \Uncondi- tional Surrender Grant.\ , ! NEW ADttERTjSBMENTS. MA.Y I WILL SELL, UNTIL jCUTHEK NOTICE, , { Best Merrimae Prints 12} c. COOD PRINTS 1O y«U M $1.00. ' j Good Hoop Skirts for 50 cents 1 . Coats &• Clark'si Thread ! Eight Cent* a Spool. Good ££££ Hose at 12} c a pair And everything else In proportion. | . I I DON'T ADVERT! SK SPECIAL SALES HPT ALWAYS SO ' AS I AGREE. (d*w) NAT3AN FRANK, : Next to Sprague'a Drugstore. 1 Grand Sacred Concert! A;. E . BBMOTOHEI, Assisted by the Celebrated Soprano, > JIlM EMMA ,C. LAJEUNESSK AKD' , , j L. A. Duflloucliel, t Will give a GrenJ Sacred Concert In FATHER MACKEY'3 CHDKCH; JC0KSDAY EVENING, MAT 19th. j Selections-will be from Bach, Rossini, Wcly, Aube'r, Mendelsshon,- &c. ' (mylOatd/ RO1VB, WATEltTOWN AND OGDENS- ' BVKGH, R. R. 1868. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. 18«8 . ' ' EIGHT? MILKS 8JT0STER \ TMAS ASY OTHIlt ROUTE TO AtBAKY ASD SEf TOHK CITST. On and after Monday, May 11,- 18«S, and until further notice, Passenger Trains will run on thli Road Mfpl- lowi,(8undayi excepted,} . ' . 'EXPRESS' MAIt. j Leave Ogdensburg 9:15 A. M., arrives at \Watertown 12:25,120 minutes for ainner,) Borne 4:05 R M., Oawego 4:85 P, M., connecting at. Some with New If ork Central Express Tnlns for all points East and West, arrlving'at TJtlca 5:10 P. SI., Syracuse 6:25 P. MV, Rochester 9:10 R M., Albany 9:80 P. ST., Buffalo 12iOO P.'M., Suspension Bridge 12:85 A°. M., New York 0:00 A. M., Detroit 10:00 A. »!., Chicago 8:30 P. M. i ( , '• NEW YORK EXPRESS. , . | LwVe Ogdetuburfat*00 P.M., arrive at Watertown B:lBP.M.,(S0Blnuteif6r.Sdpper,) Oswego S:85 P. M., Rome 9:201\ M., Utica 10:10 P. M., Albany 1:40 A. H., New York, 7:00 A. M.; Syracuse 12:20 A. M., IUchester 8:80 A. M., Buffalo, 6:20, A.M. Suspension Br 6:40 A. M. Elegant Sleeping Car 'attached to this train [at Watertown aad run through to New York without 3hange. ' ' ] Close connections made at Buffalo and Suspension Br. for Chicago and all\ point* West. | ••'' '..'- * •'RETORHING.' • t*i LeaTeNew York at\ 80th Street Depot, 8:80 P.M., ar- rive at Watertown T:4D A. M., (20 minutes for breito- fast) Ogdenpburf, 11:15 A. M. [ BleeeplDf 'Car 1 attached* to this train and ra throu((htd Watertown.* < • ' j, KP\Through Tickets to Troy, Albany, New j Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Boston, Spring- ifleld, Buffalo, and all principal points East* and West, can be obtained at the Ticket. Office at tbe Depot, and at the Ticket Office, of the Great Western Railway, Og- densburg, T. N. DKRBY, Agent. t fare allow and 12 hours quicker than by any other route to New York. I Baggage checked through. , ' ?» ' *\ ! ' i . . ADDI80H BAY, Gen'l Supt ' >H.T.»RARY.6en.,T:icket l Agent. ) ,' |d*w] [ rani j, r MANHOOD: HOW LOST! HOWRESTOnED! Just published. In a sealed envelope. Price six cents.; A Lecture on the Natural Treatment and Itadlcal Cure of Spennatorrhea, or Seminal Weakness, Involuntary Emissions, Sexual Debility and Impediments to Mar- riage generally ; Nervousness, Consumption, Epilepsy., and Fits ; Mental, and Physical Incapacity, resulting from Pelf Abuse, 4c, by Robt. I. Culverwell, M. ])., aa- thor of the Green Book, &e. ! ' _ \A 'BofM.iOR Thoutanda of Suffeftrs. . | gent under seal,' In a plain envelope,., u> -any addrtis,. postpaid, on receipt of six cents', or two postage stamps, toOUAB. J. 0. KLINE 4 00., 127 Bowery, Mew York, Post Office Box 458B. ' . - . ] Also Or. Culvcrwell'a M&rrtage Guide, Price 25' cents. (mjCdAwSro] \ ' \\ FLOWER \s*Ki»S. •*''}• ^-1 «O. A: MDNKO, WILL RECEIVE THIS DAY BY \Jt mall, a collection of Choice Flower Seeds. i May IS, 1868. (dSt) THE Union Pacific R, R Co, • ' Offer a limited amount ot their ^ ITli'St Mort{jagr<5 Sonets , -AX BAB, K _ ._ . . Principal ind Msftat Payable in, -Btilft,- The Great Pacific Railroad lAne, extending 172i miles from Omaha, on'the Missouri'River, tothe-tide-waters- of the l'aciiic. Ocean, la being built by two powerful Companies—THE TJKIOH PACIFIC, .beginning at Omaha, building West, and the Central Pacific of California, be-, ginning at Sacramento, building Eitst, until the two roads, shallineet.\ \ ' ' • '' ; . • 5 s '' * ' Both Companies have prosecuted the work with great, vigor, the Union Pacific having already expended over , THIRTY MIJLLION DOLLABS, and the Central over Twenty Millions) upontheir re-! ipectlve parts of the undertaking. THK ONION PAOIF-, 10 HAVE COMPLETED S50 MILES—have iron and\ other materiaU for' two hundred miles more uptin the* ground, and one hundred additional .miles are ready for the track. They will have a much larger force employed ;this year .than ever before, •ndyit.ii expeeted'thaibe-j tween 8OO a-nd 9OO MIXES wll be1n operation durifag.l86S.- There seems to be reasonable doubt that the distance between Omaha and Sacramento will be tfaveried by ralliin 1ST0. ; ; THE GOVERNMENT. GRAFTS 12,800 acres of land,' and Us Bonds to the -'average amount of $28,000 per mile, to aid in the construction of the line, and. author- ises the Issue of the First Mortgage Bonds sow offered for- salei to the same amount and no more. The Govern-' ment takes'* «econd lien, and gives to the First Mortgage' Bondholders a prior lien for their security, to which a' large paid-up capital is added. The Bonds cannot be issued except a3 each section .of twentymiles is accepted by Government comtni8Bion,' > s6 that they always fepre-, sent a real property. » • • It is universally admitted that on the completion of the Union Pacific Bailroad, its through business will; make it one of ,the most profitable In the world—but its way or local busiriess is already several times the in- terest on its bonds'; BO that, if not another mile-were' built, they would be-'a secure investment. THE 'NB'D EARNINGS for eight months of last year on an average of 3S6 miles are officially reported at $U069,136, while the interest on all the Bonds it could issue dn that length of road for that time, reduced' to currency, was only $345,856. The amount paid by the Government for the transpor- tation ot troops, munitions, stores and mails has been, and doubtless will continue to be, much more than the interest on the United States Second Mortgage Bonds —-. 'If if-is not, the charter provides that after theToaais completed, and until said bonds and interest aiepaid,at. least five per cent, of llie net earnings of the road shall* be applied to such payment. The Union Pacific Bonds are for $1,000 each, and have coupons attached. They have thirty years to run, and bearannoal interest, payable on the first d.iys of Janu- ary and July at the Company's Office in the City of New York, at the rate of six per cent, in gold, The Principal is payable in gold at maturity. At the present rate of, gold, these bunds pay an annual income on their cost of NEARLY NINE PER OENX., AND1TISXELIVED THAT-THEY WILZ S0O2T BE AT A PREMIUM. The Company have but a very limited supply of their Bbnds'remalnlng on hand, but any subscriptions accepts ed to a greater amount than can be filled from Bonds now In the Company's possession, will be supplied from the New Bonds to be issued on that portion of the road completed in the Spring, in the order in which they are received. The Company reserve the right toaavancethe price of their bonds to a rate above par at any time, and will not fill any orders or receive any subscriptions on which the money has not been actually paid at the Company's office before the time of such advance. Parties subscribing will remit the par value of the l>onds~and the accrued interest in currency at the rate-of six per cent, per annum, from the date on which the last coupon was paid. Subscriptions will be received in OGbBNSBCrfiCr by T. N. DERBY, and in New York At the Company's Office, No. 20 Nassau Street, ASD By John J. Cisco & Son, Bankers, No. 69 Wall St., • And by the Company's advertised Agents through- out the United States. Hemiltances shouyi Tie made in drafts- or other funds par in UTevj Yorfy and, the Bonds will oe sent free of charge by return express. Parties subscrib- ing through local agents,.wlll Ioo7z to them for their , A PAMPHLET AND MAP FOR 1SCB has just been published by the Company, giving fuller information than is possible In an advertisement, respecting the Pro- gress of the Work, the Resources of the Country tra- versed by the Road, the Means for Construction, and the Value of the Bonds, which will be Bent free on applica- tion at the Company's offices or to any of the advertised agents. JOHN 3. CISCO, Treasurer, April 21,1S63. (diwSm) NOT- TORK. C. R demons, toOlEMONS & RXDINGTON) Wholesale and KetaU dealer In PIANO FOSTES 13 art e.y'js Cottage CMgans Wltn their Wonderful VOX HUEANA Also Uielr Patent : f \ ' .. SUB-BASE & HARMONIC ' ifftoir ,... CltlckeriDK & 8on», • • • MtelsiiKar A Sou*, . Ballet. Davis 6c Co., . , J . HT. VOIIO Yfc, Co., »' , - - . Tlie Uradbury Piano, -, . , Ceo. JTI. Ouild & Co. - . Omihan &'8oj>a f 1 ' Kaven & Bucou. Hl Hros. 1 ^-Ali kinds of Musical Mercharidice for.sale at the lowest Bostdhtria New YortPrlceii oiuensb'urih, April], 18(8. ' ' . 1 (&W) ' >V * ' ' • ' •' • O, H . CLEMONS. A T T^ \i\\ui mm i> I>IW;SS -i Jl;.-; We arc nowscllmg off oiir entire Stack of Dress Goods, at Lower Prices thsifo • mitiswi $fl«feft :in tlsjs, Ci%. . :We Mte the largest and .inest selection .\ctejj opened in Northern New Tork. Call at the OW Stand and see for j ourselves, ; ' ! • •' \ ' '•(•'• - i , - * •;•' ; •',' ••''•'\ • ' ' A. full nsfsortsxiciiit ofj. &i>vijx{* t>ress Ooocls ' A. full, jassjortmervfc of ^ Cottons, bleached \and jjrown. ' A fnll assortment o±~ TE'x'i.Tixtis • '.' . . I A rfiill assoirtmeiit ' oi:* Hosiery &, GloYes , ; A iixll assortment ofl. Paper Hangings A. full assortment of fcarpets & Oil Cloths ... ' A fii.ll assoirtnieirt of\ If A. full assor]tiiien.t of e-very-e3b4^ig; .tlistt ifceiiclsi \to -.i piake-uj) a Jirst Class Dry G'qdiis Store', . , --' '- | ,'.•••....•. : • ., • •\•• ' •• All of wliich are now offered for '5^'GASH |^S3 at. prices that cailnot'be beat. OnriBoodk! are warranted to bo.as represented, ic is to- the interest of every one to call. | before purcliiismg elsowherp.' * - -; •\- • i : Successors t o .X. H. Guest tc Col TAKE CAM-1IFBWJ - -.- :• | CONXINIJED StJCCESS! SP ( p.INe.,TK-ADE OtOIttpifJS! GOODS SELLING PASTER Xlf AN EV«B! : SA1VES UNjPAItAI<I.El,EI>! , Attribulaljle to having the finest'Stock aad,t!ie'GretAest Variety. ;'. . . .\ - i ..-.-• Prices i. ll . i. . And. the Good* all N.ew and. Kresli \We are not closing out. We are hot selling Specially Gjieap\ ifojtr §?O' \tp. 6O . but will continue to as - \long-as-we-liye and will endeavor to make room for 1 customers at- all •Hours;, at .-tlie.. . • , <i •< - O-O. K MILLINERS' I Q No. 6 Eagle Block, FordjStreet, Ogtesburg,N, Y. Where you wlllina » super lxStoct ot Dress G-boclSi Cloaks;vn4 Cloaiings, Cloths'and Oa3lmeres,91:ifts,,Cor- ; sets, Gloves, Hosiery, Parasols, Ladies, and Gent's Coliafa,iLouse^jKeeplnj;G6bds.\ The 'li'argest \Stock of'Trimmed 1 anil unlrlmed llats andSonnets.'ih the'eity. i^~A jre'H-selecte.aiitook of EiKBonsi l,£cei, Flowers, ic.;'&& ' ' Bleaclilng, Pinking ana Wuting done tat. Short Kojide. We do our own Bleaching, ^-e doi.not send it out to bet done. ^~A -magnificent assortment of-'Cloak, ana Dress Trimmings^ Bntto.ns,,-Fringes, Gimps,, Braids,. Satinj Folds, &c, &c. { ->•'.»£,,; MERCHANTS AN3> SXIPPHED AT WHOLESALE PRICES. I , •\' THOMPSON • & OODENSIMJKGW & 11KE CHffl I'fcIN RA1LKOAB CO.. . ] T HE ANNUAIi MEETING- OF THE S'l'DCKnOLtii- ers In the Ogaensburgh anil Lake Champlain Railj- road Company, for the choice of Directors r and the trans- action of any other business wliich may legally come; be^- forethem, will be held atthe Coinp'anj's Oflicein Qgdens- burg N. y on Tuesday, thelGlh of June, next, at five oV-lock 1>. It. • liBNUT A. CHOItCH, Sec. j Boston, liay 2,1SCS. \ . (royTdtd) ^^Ladies who are trpubied with/.a sick ltea'dache \monthly should use Dr. Velpau's Fireiich Eemaie.'PillB.Tf ! They prove a sure and speedy cure, gsld, by alt Drug,- gists. ' , (moSd&wlin, '• •EXCISE NOTICE. ' • • T HE CeMMtSStONBKS OF EXCISE- WltTj. MEET at the CouriHbnse in Canton',' on the tnira-Tuesday (19th) of May at ten o'clBck A. M., for-the purpesB'-'of granting Tavern and Grocery Licensed. • ' i (mySd&wtfl) SMITH SIILWEIL, Chalrmatii { I WILT. SELTi MT STOCK OF BO STATIONERY, BELOAV COST—FOR ONE MONTH call. Ogilensburg,.Mareh2I,-186S. - ', .2 *. (d&Vtf) ,-, • . ,i '•. J...THOMPSON. Hew ,S|pre and. ,U^ ( Goods j! J. J3. } :» ': : Fo)-d Street, between Mlhahdh andJfprrit SiA,',. Notlfieshls, old' customers and the* uuBlio generalfy, that he is again oh hand Ih'his'irew Store; with I\ Groceries .... • Aiad ready ^o scsrve them, 1 % . CHEAP AS KHE CHEAEEST. ; _^&. ! . CASIT paitl for Farmer's Produce. r .^ -(ap3dtf) ^^^^ ; ' -t, AutliorizeH ancL AAilJieiitic LIFE OF GEN. TJIrTrSSKS -S. GRANX.j Comprising a .complete accurate history ot his event-j ful and interesting.-careerj wijfli- an, .authentic narrative! of-his inyaluable-^iiitary'services,, a^dljig also an inw paTtiaTesiimate-of'-Ilia-character-asafcan, a'Solaler'andl •a Statesman.; i By.Hon-p,harles»A. Bana, late.jA8aistant| Secr.etar'y.cff.jWBT., The Springfield Republican,.slays,4—1 \Dana's : Life,o£General Grant is sure to be.the'impst au-| thenllo and-best%ife 6f Grant published.\ \For pa'rticu-' lars, apply to or iddress CrtJETlON BILti & CO., Spring- fieW, Mass., or FISK BHAINARD,Rochester, N. T. ' .fap25d*w2m) Important and. Special Notice t o tbosi. afflicted TVitii Defective Eyenigllt. Op&ians <3t. Eespectfullyftinnounce to;the inhabitants of this place \ and'vicinitv, that a member of-theirfirniTtJll-; 1 •i'.'beCa.tJtlie Store of their Agent, as .follows,:.. . , t ' * '. ^orWStreet,'d.gaehSh.i:g^X?& 3 days oiiIy>--TI»ujc»daj-,''i'.rlda>' ...and '\ Saimraay,: JBtaf .Y, '8, 9y\'-••\ Vl . For itheisale'of their justly Celebrates .Tbb : inuch cannot be said as to their Buperiority, ovei the ordinary glasses yorn. there.is noglimmerrng, wa- vering of (he M£r7rf;'di'zzinessbr other unpleasant senaa 1 tion, butfr!om;tBe:PJSGUEIAR.OONSJ!KTjeTION OF THI IiBNSES, they are'soothing and;pleasant, causing a feel- ing ot- r rel'ief't6>ihe wearer and >pr6Bucrng a-.de»r»and •••dlstindt:vision,-,ais in; t£e natural j'healthy^ sight. They are theory Spectacles^';\\ ',\.'\'• \.. '•'' ~~ _ '• The abilityjif'tiie'membe^sortnisflrm to adapt Spec-, tacles-to aU^si^atsV'eveu-wnen bthers.haTe--failed,4s toe| we 7 li l -kn6wn''^oneed'eomment/ 'I' -*>\^: .>' '.v.^^s •\• j •ih'eyhavff with- &eja-i. r -\Stgei aisoitmentipf .Gold, Sill •yet- and Steel ^p'ecfa'clesj.alao' 6613,- Silverj. Steel .and ' ^heil llye Slasses, of \thfe finSrt 4escrlpttoni and! finish. 1 • Th'e'Qlasses are ground' under their. ibwn> siipecvisioH at their manufactory\.at Hav$fp?d,,an'd> persons ^aav rest assured that every'care^lil'-lie' tafcen i n th e judicious^ selection of'the'ir.?pec<acleB..*i ,-• ' ••-\'• ' I Those-needing the a-ldofiSpectacles, or suffering froiH weafcor defective vlsion,;£hould;nb.tjraUt\** n • \•••Kemembetthedate'btthejvisit. f'We.Tt. ^unnerstbbdthit; WE BMP-LOX NOAPEDX>MSB \' Mother Bailey'* Quieting .! great' guietiing remedy for children teethl «h< pain, ciives wind c.blic^iC'phvulsipnsygriping^&c; \*—Iiarge3 bottles 25 cents. \'SWa^by Drriggists, 'A •'.' Sold'bj; fete-Spragtie;: i . T X ?\••''* -'•-. •'\••! , \\J-f'i^ :•(.? (< [id^NQt4^^*E»^iC. Ae 1 '?^).^cle peri6rtQ''-<3pibgrie and at hail' tbe prieel.V ,' frpflaJT-Ti&tliffiWil't ••';•• ,• Ai

xml | txt