Newspaper Page Text
UKUi W. WAHHl MMKt Editor.
TUESDAY. MQgJJINO; SEPT. 84, 1861.
Democratic Union Nominations.
' V ;Joi' OOYaBNOR,'
.-. -' ' .3 ........... ..
Uf JUusklmruin. -
.a 1 iv
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR.' i .,
! rJbW Gr. Marshall'',
i . . ", vi nraws.
F u! -ii
TIlOItlAS J. S, SMHHii t:
' ,.. ,', Of Montgomery. - . "
TREASURER OF STATE, ,., -,,.
' tiKOKGE W. UOLJUEN, ; ,.i
' 0 Hamilton.-! ! - '
lV " fjECBETARY OP ffrATV , ( ...
WIM.I 4M W. AHMSXBOJId.
, Of Seneca. : ; .
' COMPTROLLER' , !'"'
' I 'WAIfflB GKISWOl.D,
' . Of ficlawayi ,;
BOARD OF PPBLId WORkiT'
., JABEZ W riTCW, .'
.' v . . Cuyahoga.'
: FOR COMMON PL1A8 JUDGE,.
(iRillKUH, VICXAWAV AND MiOISO)
HEXBT N. 1IKHCF.S, Sen.,
, Of PielUtcsj.
,M 'i BTATS SENATOR, '
(FRAKKLIR AND PIOKAWAVT
Al'OrSTCS L,. PEHBlLlt
. . . .. Of Pickaway. '
GEORGE L. CONVERSE,'
GEORGE W. HUFFMAN.
.JOHN G. THOMPSON.
NATHAN COLE . '
C0MHIE8IONIR, :' . . ; , ' i
JACOB SLYH. .
, ELI A3 G A VEIL ;
PHILEMON HESS. ,;;
Democratic Union Mass Meetings.
Tbe Democratic Union State Executive Com
mlttee have made arrangement! (or holding
Miss Meetings as follows :
At Cobhocton, Coshocton county, on Tues
day, September 24 b, at 1 P. M. Speakers
Hon. Hugh J. Jewett and others. j
At Mansfield, Richland county, on Wednes
day, September 25tb, at 1 P. M. Speakers
Hon. II J. Jewett and Hon. B. Burns.
At Wooster, Wayne county, on Friday, Sep
At Cleveland, Cuyahoga county, on Friday
' evening, September 27th. Speakers Hon. H.
J. Jewett and others.
At Fremont, Sandueky county, on Saturday,
September 28th, at 11 A. M. Speakers Hon.
Hugh J. Jewett, Judge Lane (German), and
At Toledo, Lucas county, on Saturday eve
nine. Sod t ember 23th. Sneakers Hon. II. J.
Jewett, Judge Lang (German), and others.
At Marvsville, Union' county, on Saturday,
September 28th, at I P. M. Speaker Hon
Samuel S. Cox.
la Cincinnati, on Monday eveniug, Septem
ber 30th. Sneakers Hon. Huch J. Jewett
and Hon. Allen G. Thurman. - " '
At Amelia, Clermont county, on Tuesday,
October 1st, at 1 P. M. Speakers Hon. Hugh
J. Jewett and Hon. Allen G. Thurman. . .
At Georgetown, Brown county, on Wednes
day, October 2J, at 1 P. -M. Speakers Hon.
Hugh J. Jewett and Hon. Allen G. Thurman.
At Hillsborough, Highland county, on
Thursday, October 3d, at 1 P.M. Speakers
Hon. Hugh J. Jewett and lion. Allen G. Thur
man. i .
At Chillicothe, Ross county, on Friday, Oc
tober 4th, at 1 P. M. Speakers Hon. Hugh J.
Jewett and lion. Allen G. Thurman. , ... , .
At Circleville, Pickaway county, on Satur
day, October 6th, at 1 P. M. .: Speakers Hon.
Hugh J. Jewett and Hon. Allen G. Thurman.
SAMUEL MEDARY, Ch'n.
AMOS LAYMAN, Sec'y.
AMOS LAYMAN, Sec'y. Hypocricy Exposed-David Beers's
It bai been tbs cry of tbe Republicans that
they did not want to divide tbe people into par
ties at the coming election, bnt that all should
unite on one Union ticket. To show how ut
terly hypocritical are these professions, we pub
lish tbe following resolution offered in the Fu-1
slon County Convention of this county,, by
David Beers, one of the delegates from Mifflin j
townships . - ' .
Retolt&h That the Central Committee inter
rogate tb candidates on tbe Demoeratio county
ticket, and if they respond favorably to tbe ob
jects of tbe call for the meeting, that they re
ceiveVmr support. - .
This resolution, which proposed to accomplish
just what these men professed, was smuggled
away,' and tbe Convention not allowed to -vote
on it. The triekstsrs in the Convention were
thus exposed.' Tbey well knew that every can
didate on the Union Demoeratio ticket was a
sound Union man, and that if allowed ta answer
would expose their Insincerity, and render t
plain that their only object was to possess'themv
selves of official positions in the county which
they could not obtain as Rtpubiietnii, by Tmr
The Twelfth Senatorial District.
A Union Democrat d Convention.pf jdelegntes
from this district, composed of the- counties of
Miami, Darke and Shelby, was held at Sidney,
in Shelby county, on the 11th Inst , and organ
iied by selecting J, F. MoKiwnit, President
and W. N.'Seidmore, Secretary.
On motion of Huoii TnonrsoN, Esq.', the Con
vention -proceeded t select f randidst to be
supported by the Democrats of tbe district at
, the euiuleg election. VOj second trial, John L
Wm;,is, of Dark county, was selected, and, on
motion, was declared the uanimous choice of
h Convention. 1 i.. . -
The choice of the Convention Is an excellent
one. : Mr. ' Winner' has already proved an ac
tive, efficient ipembor of the House of Reprr
ientatlve. k 4 ' ' . "
the Democratic Union
Tbe'Irat Ksolilllonfreadsaj "fallows: j;
i. Rmou- J, That the civil war by whkh our
eountry Is at oresent distracted, is the natural
offspring o micguided ssctloualwoi! enKenderea
by lanaticaUgUatora Koith a well aa Sou th(
and that the Demoeratio patty having equally
opposed the extremists of both 1 sections,
and having at all times sealously extended
r. .k. .rim(iLt.Miim of the General Gov
ernment within its constitutional miU,.that
party is In TO way re.poDsible for calamities
that have resulted from a uepariu.o
doctrines, and 1 a disregard of its warning aa1
" Is there 'one Democrat who does' not believe
that this war was brought about by "misguided
.Mtionaliam. sueendered by fanatical agitators
North and South?" Most certainly not. There
are tens of thousands of Republicans who be
lieve the same thing, and hesitate not so to de-
in short, we ask the Democracy If ;tnis
p.oniniinn la not true In everv word, ftud line?
Most certainly they will notanswer in tbe ncga
tive. Then why should not a Demoeratio Con
.Antinn t 'npk? Will it render the war less
vigorous, if Democrats declare they are not re
sponsible for its existence! . ? " ' .
, The second resolution reads: ' ' ;
? 9. Retoleed, That in this national emergency,
the Democracy and ether Union men of Ohio,
banishing all feeling of passion or resentment,
will recollect only their duty to the whole cosu
tryt that this war should not be waged In any
spirit of Oppression, nor for any purpose of con
quest or subjugation, nor purpose of overthrow
ing or Interfering with the rights or establ.ahed
institutions of tbe State, but to defend and
maintain the supremacy of the Constitution,
and to preserve the Union with all tbe dignity,
equality, and rights of the several States unim
paired, and that as soon as these objects arc ac
complished, the war ought to cease. 'i , '
Are Democrats to blame for "banishiug all
feeling of passion and resentment," and recol
lectine "only their duty to the whole country,"
as thoy have by laying down tbeir lives on the
field of battle, and paying tbeir taxes to support
the army ? Does this look like giving "am ana
comfort t tbe enemy?" We think not.
The following is the second resolution adopt
d bv the Fusion Convention, which Is claimed
tj bo the sentiment of lbs Union men:
Resolved. That in this national emergency
we banish all feeling of mere passion or resent
ment, and will recollect odIj our duty to the
whole country! that this war was not waged
upon our part in any spirit of oppression, nor for
auy purpose ot conquest or subjugation; nor for
the purpose of ovoi throwing or interfering with
the rictus or established institutions of the
States: but to de'eud and maintain the suprema
cy of the Constitution, and U preserve, the
Union, with all tbe dignity, equality and rights
of tbe several States unimpaired; and as soot
as tD.es e oojecis aro aocomptwueu, me war
ought to cease.'. . . i r . . ;
The only difference in these resolutions is,
that that adopted by the Union Democratic
Convention coutalns the following words, "thi
Democracy and other Union men of Ohio,"
which, of course, would not be proper in a res
olution adopted by the Fusion Convention. '
The third resolution reads as follows
3. That while ws deem it the duty of every
citizen to support and sustain the Government
constitutionally administered, we recommend
that tbe Legislatures of the several States
adopt the proper measures for calling a national
convention for the purpose of settling our pres
ent difficulties, and restoring and preserving the
Union. . ., ...
We are told that this, is woposing to com
promise with "rebels with arms In their hands."
We propose no compromise or Convention with
rebeh. , They do not propote nor want a compro
mise or a Convention, any more than do the
Abolitionists of the Notth. We are .constantly
told that there are a majority of the people ol
the South who are for the Union, and are anx
ious to save it. These are the men the De
mocracy are trying to strengthen by the,ir pro
posing a National Convention.-. It is not to the
rebels in arms. They will oppose a Conven.
tion, as will tbe Abolitionist. We expect to
fight both as we have dons heretofore.
Tbe fourth and fifth resolutions are as fol
lows: ' , nrl '
4. That the corruption and extravagance, in
competency and favoritism shown in the ad
ministration of the War Departments of tbe
State and Federal Governments, deserve and
receive our unqualified condemnation, and
oaeht to be immediately corrected and re
formed, i ' ' -
5. That the Volunteer soldiers who, at the
call of their country, promptly went forth to do
battle in defense of ill Constitution and Laws,
and who, in many cases, have been compelled
tD fight under inexperienced officers, are entitled
tj our hearty thanks for tbe gallant manner in
which they have discharged tbeir duties.
' The fourth needs no explanation. Tbe whole
Rtjiullican party, from Maine to Iowa, bave
been most prominent in making charges, and
proving them too, of the most infamous conduct
of the War Department, in letting oontraets.
Indeed it has been so outrageous that Republi
can papers have demanded the expulsion of Mr,
Cameron from the Cabinet.'
In oqr own State, so infamous bei been the
oendqct in the contract system that, whether be
to blame or not, Gov . Dennison is entirely
ignored by bis party; and the late Fusion Con
vention not only repudiated -every Republican
State officer, but refused to notice them in
Convention composed of three-fourths Republi
cans. This being the case, must the loyalty of
..Democratic L-onvecuon ne questioned, and
that by men profeumg to be Democrats, for de
nouncing this infamous conduct? If go, then,
indeed, haVe things come to a pretty pass, and
the people will be ignorant of what disposal Is
made of the millions they are flaying to support
the wari ' ",. ... '..
The 'fifth, resolution expresses, the heartfelt
thanks of the Democracy to our gallant men of
tbe army wbo bave so nobly gone t) the field to
try and remedy tbe great wrong done our Gov
ernment and Constitution by "fanatical agita
tors North and South," and for which th( old
National Union Democracy "aro in no way
responsible." '.. ; '. --. i
Tbe Democracy never deserted their gallant
men In the field, and never will; and when they
loave Gome, kindred and friends, they well
know, from the past, that the Democracy will
stand by them, and never tell their enemies " to
welcome them with bloody bands to bospltible
graves.";';;;; ., ....., ....
6. That the crivilceo of the writ ol habeas
torpui is One of the great bulwarks of freedom,
and that no oitfzen can be legally deprived of
the. benefit thereof, except: by Congress,. end
then 'only lu came, of mbfllioa or Invasion,
when the Dublio eufety may require ill and
that tbs late attempt of tbe.n President tof the
United States ti suspepd.the privilege of tbe
same is unwarranted by tne rcdcrai Lontttta-
. - -j- . ' )'- .
A Republicsa ,Senle rsfuseJ, under oath,, to
sustain tbe ncoBstltatlonal lets' ol the Tresi
dent and a Republican 8e.itor from Ohjo,
Mr. BirtRMair, oan say In bU place in the pen
ate, ''I cannot here in my place, under oath, de
cline that it was strictly legal sad in 'consonance
with tbe provisions ot lbs Constitution. I shall
therefore be c)npilud (j vote aoainst the nil.
olotions," tt3. JJs can also say, "I do not be
lieve the President of the Ujityd Btitus has the
power tj suspenJ the writ of huleas eor'pui, ie-
CAUJE THE rOWER It DRLEOATEO EXPUSSLI TO
CONOIEM, AND , CONORESI . ALONE." He ' OSD
ssy,MI do not believe that the. President of the
United Btitei' has the fOffef to increase tliercg
olar army, hicai'se- 'thai rows' is ixtresslt
oiven y tbe Constitution to Congress alone;
and therefore 1 cannot vote for either of the
last three propositions the foarth, the fifth or
theelxth-i;' vV ' V r
v Among all the acts admitted tq bo in viola
tion of the Constitution by Mi.. Sherman, -this
is the only one the Demoeratio Conventlonby
resolnllbn! ephdamned. And why HiisRlte
1 causMt la ODfl owbe motu lacrea figura; too
right of the citizen, when mprtoieti W ssxaba
know wby it is done; ana wneiner ne n ts"j
held In impTlsoaneit. tt tbe Convention it to
be blamed W anything, it Is for dealing too
mercifully with the Administration.
Mr. Stanton's Proposition to Recognize
the Independence of the Southern
Mr. BstijAMiN Stanton is tbe candidate of the
Fusion prty ;fpn Lieutenant-Governor ; and
placed there as the representative of the . true
Union sentiment of Ohio." Head tbe following
from his speech delivered In the.House of Rep
resentatives: i"T: .'"
[From the Congressional Globe, February 23, 1881, page
Mr. Benjamin Stanton Mr. Speaker: When
there were til teen slaveholdlng States, acknowl
edging allegiance to the Federal Government,
and. therefore, havloe is their bands the power
to protect themselves against any invasion of
their rights on tbe part of tbs federal Govern
ment, it was matter ot very little oonseqnence
whether Such an amendment as that was incor
porated in the Couttitotion or not. But the
stale of the country Is now radically and essen
tially changed ' Seven or eight States new
deny their allegiance to Ibis Government; have
organized a separate Confederacy, and have de
olared their Independence, of this Government.
WHETHER -THAT INDEPENDENCE 13
TO BE MAINTAINED OR NOT 13 WITH
THE FUTURE. IF THEf SHALL MAIN
TAIN THEIR POSITION, AND 8USTALN
THE AUTHORITIES THERE' FOR A
YEAR OK TWO TO COME, 80 AS TO
SHOW THAT NOTHING BUT WAR OF
SUBJUGATION AND - C0NQUE8T CAN
BRING THEM BACK, I. FOR ONE, AM
DISPOSED TO RECOGNIZE THAT INDE
PENDENCE,,, . . .!.f: c
Read this, every Union mn, sod say if Mr.
Stanton represents' the Union sentiment of
Ohio? And yet, you are invited t vote for him
against John G. Marshall, the Union Demo
eratio nomloee, who writes tbe following patrl
otic letter: ' . ' , '
GEORGETOWN, OHIO, Aug. 29, 1861.
EntTOR Ohio Statesman Acar Sir: As the
nominee of tbe State Committee of the Union
Democracy of Ohio for tbe office of Lieutenant
Governor, I deem it proper tj say, through the
medium ot your paper, tnat I. cordially indorse
and approve every seotimeut expressed in tne
letter of acceptance of Mr. Jewett. our worthy
nominee for Governor. - Although I oppoiti the
election of the present party in power, yet I would
favor no policy calculated to cripple the power of
the Government in putting down the terrible rebel
lion which now hangi like a dark cloud over our
beloved country. But, at the same time, I be
lieve the iutaroEU ol tbe bltte and country will
be subserved by a chance of Administration
and that tbe Demoeratio party, if successful,
will greatly couduce to a speedy, and final put
ting down of that spirit of rebellion aadvlolence
which is threatening the, liberty of the citixtts
both North and South.; ...
JOHN G. MARSHALL.
Mr. Marshall was a Lieutenant in Captain
Hart's Company in the Mexloan war. He join
ed the Company at Cincinnati and altar the
death of. Captain Hart he was elected a Lieu
tenant. , ' -i.: r ' : " - 1
Mr. Tod's Letter
We take the following extraordinary passage
from Mr. Ton's letter of acceptance, and Cantot
bat say it was high time he should become the
candidate of some other than tbe old Union
Demoeratio party. It is a strange freak.
Without going into a discussion of the cir
cumstances and events wblcb bave brought
abont the present alarming and unhappy condl
tion ot our national affairs, as these must now
be apparent to all, I will content myself by say
ing that the issue presented to us as a people In
the sanguinary struggle forced npon ns by the
ambitious and designing leaders ot tne Bourn
em rebellion, is that of man's capacity lor self-
government. The whole question to be tried
and settled settled in such a way that nothing
in human power can ever disturb or. change it
again Is, then, "Whether man is capable of
governing himself." Should it not be shown,
when every resonree and sacrifice has been
made, and I would exhaust every means In our
power first ere yielding, then, In order that we
might bave our rights protected ana our liber
ties preserved in some degree approaching tbe
perfection of our hitherto supposed impregnsble
system of free government, would content to
be taken under the vrotection of our once so-called
Mother Country, or of any other power capable of
maintaining for us the respect of the nations of the
globe, t .' '
Every true Union man will be astonished to
read such a declaration, coming from a man
wbo is proposed for Governor of Ohio. ' '-
There is no contingency that oan possibly
arise, that would induco the Union Democracy
to seek the protection, of ol England, cor
Mother Country. Alr. Too's proposition' will
astonish almost every person.' , '
Letter to Hon. H. J. Jewett.
ZANESVILLE, August 16, 1861.
To Wm. A Johnson, Ei , Secrttary Democratic
Ventral VommUtee; '
Sir I ant in receipt of your favor of tbe 8th
Inst., advising me ot my "nomination by tbe
Democratic union Convention as tbsir candi
date for the 'office of Governor at tbe ensuing
election," and expressing the hope that jj would
ceept h.v- ... .
Under ordinary circumstances, to be nomi
nated for the highest office In the gift of the
people of the third 6tate in the Union, by a
Convention so numerously attended and repre
senting so large and respectable a portion of
tbe people or tne state, would oe a mark or re
spect and confidence of wblcb any citizen might
well reel prono; ont to view oi tne extraordi
nary and alarming state of affairs in which we
are placed, to oe moicatea oy any considerable
portion or my lei low citizens aa a suitaois per
son to discharge the dbties which mnst devolve
upon the Executive of this State, Is tbe highest
honor which tbey could confer an honor which
I trnst I fully appreciate, and one which by no
future act of my life, I hope, will be shown V?
have been nnworthiiy Destowea,
. Without considering the eadses which have
nreceded and contributed to the rebellion now
going on in some of tbe Southern States against
the Government, or the measures wbloh those
in charge of the Government may deem it ne
cessary to take t suppress the rebellion or to
prevent iti extension, it is, pernaps, proper tost
in this communication -1 should state briefly my
views upon tbe great issue now netore the peo.
pie) ' i 'a ?-''' " 1 " '
In one section of tho country a rebellion ex
tste-lbe laws of the land are pot at defiance
the Union of the Stales Ignored tbe Constitu
tion t asids. and another, at once tho offspring
of and wpoloevior this rebellion, sought to be
tabstltoted in its stead.' in tbe prosecution of
their designs, the parties instigating end lead
ing this rebellion have seised npon the property
of our own Government, driven Iter p Ulcers and
Soldiers from their posts of duty, and by armed
violence bave sought to humiliate our flig and
to 'overawe' the Governments" These parties
had, no doubt, carefully calculated the chances
of success, and, having oe sympathy in common
with tbe grSat body of their people, determin
ed, at aU hsiirds and at any cost of treasure
and of blood, to attempt the sxeontlon of their
nowise and wicked purpose ' With such men I
have no eompromiMto tmiie-tt such1! have no
terms to offer, other than an unconditional submit
tion by them n tne vnun,w vonsinuti&n ana the
laws. . ''
Bnt, lo my opinion, tko nnmber of this olsss
of men ii small. . The great body of the people
Sooth are loyal to 'be Government; their sym
pathy Is with it, ano iov it, ir tse real nature or
tber controversy was fairry before them,- and
thev ware eermrtted to act In accordance with
thrown fwlingi and judgments.- l 4fo loy.
al people of the South who must suffer the most
by: the continuance of hostilities. , I; would,
therefore, injustice to ithem aa.well as to our
selves, for the sake of. car common country, for
tbe sake of humanity, nndoceive them. would
invite tlum into a National Convention, where we
might oonault and advise together for our com
mon good, ana oy wise niurei prunus giuoi
any, and eycrf lib f policy, whlcli, It perse
vered in, emit result In Our common roin. For
the restoration of barmooy between the States,
sympathy among the people, and toe preserve,
tion of tne Union, I would make any reasonable
and honorable oooeessioo, not to tho traitors, but
to disarm the traitor, by undeceiving tbe be
trayed. , ... eijr: '
, I lo making prouers ei pesos aua proposiug
terms of conciliation, I would not overlook tbe
fact that the rebellion Is in the bands ot those
who ir ooDosed to any . reasonable and peace
ful adjustment of present dilDoultles, short of
submission to tneir policy nuu su atituuwioug
ment of. their independence n acknowledg
ment wbloh, I trust, no considerable number of
our people ever have been , are now, or 'ever
will be prepared to make. I would, therefore,
in no wav weaken tbe arm of tbe Government;
in no way Impair the efficiency of our army;
but, on the contrary, aa a matter of economy as
well as of bnmanity, I wouia impart vigor aoa
energy to both, and, with every peace offering,
there should be alternatives of war or submis
slon. Under no circumstances would-1 consent to
a dissolution of the Union, or consider terms of
separation. , , i -1
These are briefly the views I entertain npon
the all-lmnortsnt oueetlon before the people.
If elected ti tbe offioe of Governor, I can only
promise that npon this and all other questions
npon Wbion i may oe causa to aot, loosing to
tbe beat interests of the whole people, and avail
ing myself of all the light which may then be
before me, I will discharge whatever duty may
devolve upon me to tbe best ot my ability: and
whilst 1 would bave the Dcuent ot the experi
ence of those who have precedod me, I could
not expect to escape a't jgelher that censure
which ai excited public mind Is prone to visit
upon those wbo may represent them in the man
agement of interest) so vait and varied as those
ot our state. , .,
" 1 '
H. J. JEWETT
"Tod and Victory"
Under this bead, the II ao dock Jifirsonun, a
Republican piper, in tbe issue ot June 29th,
I860, published the following :
11 Tod And Victory." It will be reoolleoted
that a Democratic member of tbe Ohio Legisla
tore presented a bill last winter making it a
Penitentiary offense for mechanics to strike for
higher wages, and that after this obnoxious
measure had been most thoroughly exposed by
Plants, of Meigs, a Republican member, the In
dividual who presented it, admitted that it bad
been framed by iioe. David Tod, and at his
suggestion bad been submitted to the Leeiela
ture, Tod being an extensive manufacturer.
Ltrge Baetings ol Ebecnanlcs were held Inime
diately afterwards in a great nnmber of our
large cities, and Tod was denounced in tbe se
verest terms. Well, this .same Davy Tod. was
causa to preside mi Aiaiiimore, npon tne resigns
lioa of Cuihing.and the telegraph says 'took
the chair amidst' loud applause," a very fine
compliment to our industrious mechanics ! lie
will, no doubt, take tbe stump and rant during
tbe oampaigo, no little, In regard to popular
sovereignty. v . -
The Hancock Courier quotes the article, and
' le not tbe above a bcautirui recommendation
of tbe csndidaie. for , Governor on tbe bogus
Union ticket? What a (lesion man for work
ing men to vote for! In favor of putting men
in the penitentiary for demanding an increase
of wages! If you don t believe that such is the
character of tbe man on the fusion ticket for
Governor, just inquire of the editor of the Jrf-
fersonian, and be will tell yon that it Is so. uf
coarse, be wona deny now what be said a year
ago. A beanty, ain't bei
God Bless Egypt.
[From the Springfield, (Ills.) Register.]
"God bless Egypt," say we. "Her heart was
right all tbe timeand is note. - Her sturdy eons
are pressing into the rsnks of tbe army by thou
sands; for tbe Union, for the Constitution and
for the laws, and not for tbe dogmas of tbe
Abolition Tmune, whose conductors would
give out to tbe world tbat the men of Egypt,
and those who think with them in all other sec
tions of Illinois, are baring their breasts to
treason and rebellion, that A button fanaticism
may claim tbeir successes as laurels for tbe
cause of Northern sectionalism
"God bless Egypt!" Jhe is In the field, full
manned, In spite of the machinations of tbe
Tribune; in spite cf its sinister laudations, nt
tered from pens which are scarce dry from the
vituperation beeped npon her as a seotlon of our
State, upon ber people as a class, because of
tbeir southern nativity, ana because of tbeir
stern resistance to unhallowed teachings wbioh
bave brought tbe country to its present condi
tion, and rendered it necessary for them to take
arms against their exasperated but misguided
"God bless Egypt," she is equal even to this,
wben wbey-faeed Abolitionism sits tnng at
home bissinx on an unhappy quarrel to an un
holy end, and making It tbe more hideous by
Abolition praise of tbe men wbo do the work it
sknlks lrom itseit.
The President and Gen. Fremont.
It will be seen by the news in to-day's paper,
that President Lincoln has countermanded that
part of General Fremont's proclamation of mar
tial law In Missouri, which declares that all
slaves of persons proven to be engaged in re
bellion, shall be free on proof thereof being
made. This notion of the President is con
demned by a large portion of the Republicans,
and some of their presses speak of it In terms
of great bitterness. ' In case the war fails to go
forward with desirable success, it Is not diffi
cult to foresee tbat the President will again find
himself confronted by a class of men who will
demand that be shall sanction the conrse pro
posed by Fremont or yield the prerogatives of
unlet magistrate to some one else. Whilst
this Is ths President's difficulty in the North, be
realizes tne danger ot alienating tbe union men
of the South by adopting the Greeley Beeoher
policy wnicn rremont look tbe responsibility ol
initiating. The letter of Hon. Joseph Holt to
the President shows with what abhorrence be
looks on tbat policy. Aside from the wishes
which Union men of the South may bave in re-
?;ard to sudden emancipation, the people of tbe
ree States aro deeply interested in it. As a
matter of conrse, the freedom of the negroes ot
tbe seceded States will never be recognized by
said States after the war is over. Hence, in
order to render emancipation effective, the freed
negroes mutt come North. Is this it be an
other of the blessings which the white laborers
of Ohio are to derive from the wicked refusal
of the "No-party" Republicans ti adopt a com
promise? ' ''
HT A distinguished Republican; approached
with regard to an army contract, tbe other day.
very sensibly remarked tbat tbe Republicans of
tbe florin ware seeking, as it seemea to Llm,
to make all thev could out of tbe Government:
but tbe men of tbe South were .amino utin? all
tbey could to the cause ot rebellion. It ibis
speculative feeling among the Republicans goes
on, tbe dlstlngulihsd gentleman said, we need
bot be surprised if some men make fortunes
and the Booth whip ns like bqU- Indianapolis
Sentinel. . .,
. . r. ... -1 . i
How "Shodot" is Made: Woolen rags are
now worth to and 110 per ton for making cloth
rine black eorsps are worm f iuu to iou per
ton.- Tbe"sboddy" manufacturer passes them
through a rag machine, whiso tears the rigs to
wool, and cleans It of duet.Wben reilneed to
Soft wool, tbe "shoddy" IS saturated with oil or
milk, and mixed with new wool in as targe, pro
portion as-possible. White "'shoddy' Is need
in biankste- and. light-colored goedsj and tbe
a ark descriptions' ot cbnree ciotb, oarpele, etc.
Tbe "shoddy ".Is .the product ef.-eoft woolens,
bnt the hard or black clothe, when treated In a
similar manner,, produce J'mungo,' which Is
used extensively hi superfine cloths, which bave
4 finish that may deceive a good judge.' It Is
used largely In felted faurlee. "Shoddy" In tbe
cloth of a coat will soon rub out of the cloth
nd accumulate betweeu it abd tbe lining.- Ia
New York there are sis "shoddy"-mills, mostly
on the North river. . . '...'., ,"--,'
' - - - m ;
During ibe great sOrm ofAueiel aaleeuth
and seventeenth; ten vessels of diff erent Uations
Were wrecked, sod twenty-eight Ifves lost off
the ooiat ei Florida.
1 , n I- 1 ' -j i 1 ' -
'v. J. XiO0t,; '
ON KATUKDAY, THE 81St OF SE1
TEtlbsa, between ths American Hotel and tbe
Qwjdm JtUek, la this oity, a aot ot Sana rn favor of
John Bheark or bearer, for fifty dollan, bearing 10 per
cent. InUreeU Xbli 1 to caution all persons from par
otiaetni odd. nts. A liberal rsward will be paid for its
delivery t tha elect-1 t i f
f t i MERCHANT 11 AlLOR, t !
No. 320 South iriah. Straat. Three
AB Jmt received a choice stock of FALL AND
WINTER GOODS, suitable for Etntlemon's wear.
Customers will have tbeir orders neatly and substantial
ly executed at the lowest mtea' . ;
. sep28. ,., . . . , - :1 ;:.': ... .'. . r. . . , j
For One Week Only, j
COMMENCING MONDAY.' SEPT. 23..' ;'.
G reat Original . Panstereorama
WAR 0 F18G1.
TOUKTHIR with SR. KANE'S ABOTIO TOYAOKS,
' In slecnanloal Uovinc Alodels, lbs graateat exhi
bition ever Dreaented to the public. Doors open at 7,
curtain rises at 8X o'clock. Admittance 85 cents; Child
ren under w jrcaie oi age, is oenta, '
Of tbe condition of ths franklin County TreaiUry on
the last bminess day far tb year ending Jist aorou,
lesi! ... -. .
ToCaih on hand to the credit of lite follow-'
ing fundi:..- ... ....... 18.534 74
General Kxpense Fund.....
Infirmary and Pauper ..i. ........
Fines collected... r.
Poor Farm '
E xceos of Forfeited Bales. . . . ,
City of Colombo Corporation Fund...
City of Columbus School Fund..
Oroveport School Dlitrict.
Reynoldaburgh School District.
' 1,0C)9 51
! 05 311
; ' v 42 5
. , 331 38
' t oo
. 1,344 18
. 344 05
' ' 83d 73
' 7IB 88
' ' 644 51
; 09 71
' 7K4 01
I 43 38
, 47 BU
lenereon loirnioip -
Ollnlon do' ,.
Perry . do
Worthington School District
Westervtlle School District
Moobery School District
State of Ohio ..;
39 940 40
3 371 10
v olunteer Belief Fond
. JNO. 0. THOMPSON, Tmu. ,
JNO. PHILLIPS. Auditor, t
Treasurer's Office Franklin county, Ohio, I . )
Auguat ji, looi. )
sepne3w. i : . . : .
United State Express Co., Prop'rs.
FAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via Kew York & Erie ElUroad, 1
And all other Roads Leading West
and Southwest. ''
, ... . . ' 1 : .
Chartered Cars over moat Roads on Passenger Trains.
M. n. HOVEY, Ag't.
251 Broadway, N. Y.
A. L. KNIQTIT, A n't,
25 State Bt., Boalon
WM. II. PRRRY, Superintendent, Buffalo.
II. riTCII c SON Agents,
87 West Bread Street,
sepl3 . . . . '
WIIUAM H. RESTIEAUX,
r t '
Groceries, ' ;
Produce, ! ;
, "; ' , ,, . , ; Provisions,
Foreign and Doniestio Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc., ' ;
UA8 REMOVED HIS BT0R FROM '
NO. 34, NORTH II IGIJ STREET,
TO A l ' I ...
' ; No. 100, South HighTstxeeVO
i . f . I t ' ' l-l',
Theoldataad recenlly occupied by.WM, MrDONALD
I . .. j- i
, " ) f'. ." "'"'' ' I , 1 f
w lie is In daily receipt of
NEW AND FRESH COODS
JsitrnlsbsMiwUlsstl.-' -" - I'1
CUeap for faslt r Couatrf Pratt aco,
... . -T-rr"r ' J" '
IO floods delivered to City trade tttt'df charge. TQ
1,W -t-' I'- 1':
. i r
,(Utof Phalon'rBitaiiUihment, N. Y.J ; V A
PkoPHIETtlU OF THE NEW VORK
FMhlonabl BhaTlnr, Italr CuUIbs. ShamDoonlnr.
Curling and Dreaalnf Saloon, .A-'
,Soath jllfii 8t.I oyer Baia'a Store, .
when aalisfaclioa will h gives ' In all the virions
branches. - : 1 ' .
Ladiea' and Children's Hale Srenlrf don In the beat
si, i. -i-
in. til fi
i b- ' 1 r
Wheleaale samd Metal! Dealer In.
TOBACCO,. SNUFF.& CIGARS
'":;-" ' No.' S3 TUflh' Street, u -...
Keen -enstantl? an hand all tlie ra
-i. . ' - ri BhandssI, , , , ,
!-Oor.,-iv-"',''''? ' "'' "
TERNE'eKtTTtf'rf UENSV T. CHITTENDIsl
i $. 5tH.T. CHITTENDEN
' K30aici Hroaaway flewiTssk Cly and
fawns Suium, Colombo, Otilo, 1 - ' i - .
, JTJ'Oareful attention paid to Collections. 'j; ,'
' aprll8:d0a ' ' '" ' m . '. .' "-,'.1';
BOWNFTr, nillDOJIt TABS AND
i . ... i-r-T .4 Mitr got, 1
apriu "i ,r-r a. ala Ug trs.
TlPELLANT OH WATKK.PIlOOr
Jb .CLOAK CLdTUft. taiaeotkar tak of Sri-lnf
Oloak OloUaataaU Seclrebie aaUUaree-BtndlPre, Tas
NX ana Button to match. BAIN A SOW, -'
aprllS Wo, W loath High stft
RERIOVKN AND PREVENTS 1H-
Bammtiou en4 pain," and heals tin worst burn,
scald, bruUe,ent .or freab wonnd of any kind, prevents
swelling and fala frmn bee stings, mosquito bites, aad
poisonous pkinU, nesmlgla, rbenmatiam, ague In tbe
breaat, suit rhesua, ttS. v When taken internally, It will
positively cure oroup In children, and gives Immediate
relief in the worst tan . of this terrible oompleinti alto,
removes hftareenesi and aor throat. Price, K5 center
botUa I Bliould be la eve hoaae. For sale by Drug
gists and Storekeepers. 1 IRVINBTONB, :
Proprltor, M lBprucs St., New York
No real justice can be don tb above preparations
but by procuring and reading descriptive pampblettA
be found With all dealanor will be sent by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottles sent to Physt
clan, wbo will find development In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Oorreapondence solicited from all whose necessities or
curlqslij prompts to a trial f the above reliable Rem
For eel by tlx asual Wholesale and retail dealer
everjrwber.. -, , . .
JOIIIV L. UVNNEWEI.Ii Proprleto
' " CHEMIST AND FHARMAOEUT1ST,
No. 9 Commercial Wharf, Boston, Mass.
"itobeiU t Samuel. M. B. Ilarpl. J. B. Oook, 3. M
Denlg, Q. Denlg it Sons, A. J . Schuoller St Son, Agents
for Columbus, Ohio. myl-iUr
bain & sow;
No. 29 South, High Street, Columbus,
ARB WOW OFFEHIBG
9000 yard Travelln ' Dress floods at 8,', value
-' ' WHcent.
SSOOysrdiTravelltig Dress Ooodt at'JSX, vau20cts.
2000 yards English U-ecage at 12H, value 25 centa. ...
1000 yards French Organdies at ViK, value 20 centa.
SOtlo yards Faat Oolorcd Lawn at 10, ralne 15 centa.
1000 yards Foulard Dress Silks at 37, yalu 50 cents.
15S0 yards Super Flam Dlark Bilk at SI 00. value SI25.
Robes of Orgundi Berage, nud Kngllah Berage, at one
naif their Value . .-I ' ,; ' '
BAIN a SON, ,
-iW 1 i' : V9 South High Street.
' - r r',.
-j ; i t - ; i ,i
LACE LLC ROSb & Co,
-. i ., j ,.,.i...;,n - ' :
a . i ...... . -
. '' : IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IS ' i
' ' POEEIGN AUD BOMESIIC
.- -.i.i. . ... .""'.',,.. ... ;
.l..ut.!.-.'i -l-i'hs. ae.; :ALSO;
i i-,U: -t -! t.
Old Rye, Monongahela- & Bourbon
' , .' . . i i , i .-j.-n t: i
wAninousE and OFFICE, SB4 gocTn men ST.,
; : VCOLTJMBTJS, OHIO.
Sfpedlyts"-'- ' '
VM. H. RESTIEAUX
(80CC88SOR TO MoKKE k RESTIBAITX; j
Noi 10G,' SouthHigh' Street'
; dealer in ', - '
....... f. ... -. j
Foreign and Domestic Fruits, i
FLOOR, 8 ALT, LIQUORS, ETC,
STORAGE & COMMISSION
JlyJ3. :-. ' : - i
y JAYNE'S AGUE ftllXTUKE,
.Is an Infallible remedy for Fever and Ague. The ex-
perlence of many yean, In almost every climate, proves
itbat where used in strict accordance with the directions,
It has rarely failed to cure, not only by breaking the
Shilia, bnt by removing the morbid habit of the syatem,
preventing ths recurrence of the disease. ',
TEVER AND AGUE, though not In Itself, dangerous,
lakpt, unless ipeedlly temoved, to have such spernl-
d(a effect on the syVem, as to engender disorders much
mere baneful than ltielf, and which not only render th
after-lit of the patient miserable, but are la themselves
often fatal. A prompt and effectual remedy Is therefor
whit is wanted, and as such Da. D. Javmi's Aods Mir
Tnssls confidently recommended, for sal by Messrs'
Roust Samdsl, Columbus, and by agent every.
leptldlwfrlfcaat w4w ' '
THE MAN FOR THE OCCASION.
Washington was the man for his place, Jackson was
th man to kill th monster bank, James Pyl is th very
man to beat all other In th manufacture of pur and
wholcsomaaleratus. - Bis Dietetic lath Hnd that does
tn business. JJepot, 945 Washington Street, New York
Sold by gror vrywhn, ' - . -
Wn MANHOOD. . .
HOw " LOST, BOW EESrOBKD.
Joat Publlahtl la a Sealed Envelop; Prlo 6 eU.l
A LKOTURB ON TBI NATURE, TREATMENT AND
RADICAL ClTRE OF BPERUATORRUIA Or Seminal
Weakness, involuntary Emlloo. Sexual Debility, and
Impediment to Marriag geoerallly, Nrvoaoea, Con
sumption. Epilepsy and Fits, Mental and Physical In
capacity, Manltlag from Btli-abua, 4o. By Robert J.
uaivsrweii, aa. v., aumor 01 in uraea Boon, aco.
A Boon to Tbonaanda of tntferere,
Sent under seal. In a plain envelope, to an address.
Sost paid, oa tweoipt of tn stamp, by DiS OUA8.
. 0. KLINE, 127 Bowery, New York. Post OfAc Box
No sUSO, . 1 t 1 i 1 1 . .m-1 ep7.-3adJiw
' Persona af full habits, Who are subject to
Oostiveness, Headache, Olddlness, Drowalusss and sing
ing In ths ere,arlaln( from too great a flow of blood to
th head, should nertr b without Brandreth's Fills, and
many highly dangerous symptoms will b removed by
their Immediate a.' . . i
Th Eon. J." Hunt, f Westchester county, N. Y.,
seventy Are year of sge, hu used Brandrvth' Pills for
twenty flv year as bis sol medicine. When he feels
lodlspoaed, be it from Cold, Rheumatism, Asthma, Head
aohe, Billons Affections, Costlvenes or Irritation of the
kidneys or bladder, he does nothing bnt take a few dost
of Brandntb's Pill. 1 (.: . ..
HI uaual method Is to tak six pills, and reduce ths
dose each night, on pill.' Ia every attack of sickness
for twenty fire yean, this simple method has avr failed
to restore blm to health; and few men are to be fonnd so
aotlv and hearty as h.
Sold by John B. Cook. DrunlaL Colnmbna. and h
all respectable dealers tn medicines. -
.... 1 nr
seplD-dlm , . .,. ,( ,
rnon AT life rivvn. '
In all osms of ooUvns, dyspepsia, bullous sod Uvst
affections, plies, rheumatism, fevers -aad agues, eletl
nat head ache, and all general derangement of health
the Pills hav Invariably proved a eertaia and spesdy
remedy. A singls trial will plao tb Life Pills beyond
th reach ofcoenpetiilon la th MUmaUon M sverypl-
tlsnt.' . . .... hi i.-vii ri ,-.r.".-
Dr. Moffat's PhcsnlxBIUers fill b, found squally ef.
Bcacloua la all case of asrvous debility, yppla, bead
sohs, ths sfckMas Incidanl to fssnalea tn SeMcaU nealtb,
and every kind t WMkneasTef the dtgestlvs organs,
ror site y Df 'vv7. Jf,;M9f AT.lf ,' jroadway, M. T.
andby allfirugtt.ij ,"i -f'.l tisaayMawlF
j' Tht tallowing; J extrtot from
etter written ly the Revr i. B. Holms, pasUr ef the
Hrjpht-Btrtt Baptlal Oharch, Brooklyn, N. Y.,to
th "Journal and MeMenger," Cincinnati, On aad speaks
Volants In favor s that warld-ssaowaed medicine, Ms.
ffmun Boevrnuis BTan roa Cnonaix Tsxtbiiwi 4,
I "Wastes ' a4vrtlmnt In your eolnmn of Ha
rtmusn's i 1 aim Strctv Now w never said a word
favor of pm aaadtoim tlrr Si eur Mia tatvt
thl eomvellwl loay to our mdar that thlalsao kum
Su w flits Tauu nr. aa ihw . n u ua n
SLauiA, Xl I probably on of the moat (nccewfal medl
ttam of th day, because ill one of th best. Andthve
nt your reader whs MVS babies pan't do bettor than
lay tea snppl.l Wllydnr
- HO. 69 I0TJTH - HIGH "tXKUXf
A. UK N O "W ;(OFJPB.HIN
1,000 yards Bnper Plain Black Bilks it ft pO-valu
tl 85 per yard.
fsSOO yard Travelreg Drew and" BafttnTflobd
18 1-8 cents valu 80 en(s,rriard.l y.
8t000 yards Wblto. Brllllantts at' 1 j 'Z nts
valu 80 oenta per ard.
8000 yard Fin and Domestlo Olnghams ratly un
, 4 . . AI.NO:- y ,ft A w
LARGE AND DESIRABLE 10 - OF
CHAIXIB, FOULaED B1XM,
mOLTBH BAEEQE8, LAVELLA8,
, ',. LAWNS, CAUCOKB, WIUM,
AND ALU OTHER '.J
New and Faaiilonablo DreeM Good
in th most desirable styles and st very lowers prices.
Of all materials, mad In th most stylish manner aftei
th latoat Paris Fashions in most elegant styles
' BAIN SOSl,
may 3U , , . No. liU Boutb'UIgh aejeet .
MILLIONS OF ?MONEY
For an Inch of Time!
WAS ONCE THE EXO-AIttATIOIV OF
a dying Queen. That Inch of time oan b procur
ed at a much cheaper rate, and many long year of
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS, U
njoyed byconiulllng Dr. MERRY WEATHER?' Who
I curing the most obitlnate and long-standing diseaie
of tb LUN08, HEART, LIVER, EIDNKYd, BLAD
DER, STOMACH RHEUMATISM DISEASES PECU
LIAR TO FEMALES, SKIN DIBEA8E9, AND ALL
AFFECTIONS OF TUB EYE AND EAR. ,
Facie are Mubbernrhlnf a! v-
uoa. nua. ...v . i,iiwigiui,w.l,,JUWlCUtnjl IU UIO
"OommomTealih,"" Wilmington, Delaware, tlb of April,
"An Ifngllih gentleman, formerlymnneeted with ths
Rrltlah Army, and who ityle himself ths .'Indian
Botanic Physician .' has of late gained an exlenalve repu
tation here by his skill in curing all manner of com
plaints. Soma of his patient 1 have cenrrrsed wiih,
and they pronounce his remedies and modsef treatment
a very auperlor. Some have been restored al If by
maglo. The medicine he use I distilled by hlmsslf
from various herbs possessing rare curative properties.
"While sctiog In to army he devoted hi leisure mo
ment to a thorough atudy of the effect prodneeet by
oertain medicinal roota and herbs on all manner ot die
ease. It seem he baa found a anr and apeedy reme
dy for all the Ills that flesh ts heir to.' Ills practice Is
already extensive and is dally increasing. In the com
plaint to which Female art subjected, he hu do equal,
aaa large number here have testifled that they owe not
only their present good health, but their lives, to the
skill of this Indian Botanle Physician."
Office 37 East State Street, Colnmbas. '
PROF. L. MILLER'S
An Effective, Safe and Economical
' FOR RESTORING 6 RAT HAIB
To It original color without dyeing, and preventing
. llair from turning gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And curing It, when there la th least particle of vital!
- or recuperativ energy remaining. -
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUF
Andalloutaneousaireottoni of the Scalp.
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparting to It an uneqaled .(loss and brilliancy, making
it soft and silky in it texture, and causing it to cur'
readily. . . , .
Tbe great celebrity and Increasing demand for this un
equaled preparation, convince the proprietor that on
trial Is only necessary to satl.fy a diaoernlng public of its
superior qualities orer any other preparation hi us. It
eieanee the head and scalp from dandruff and other
outaneons diseases, causing th hair to grow laxnriantly
giving It a rich, soft, glossy and flexible appearance, an
also, where the hair Is loosening and thinning, It will give
strength and vigor to the roots ar il reatoro the growth to
boa part which hav become lM, earning it to yield a
reih covering of hair. - ' -
There are hundreds of ladles and gentlemen In Hew
York who bave had their hair restored by the uae of this
Invigorator, when all other preparations hav failed. L.
U. has In bis possession letter Innumerable teitlfyin
to tlie above foots, from persons of the highest redeoia:
blllty. It will effectually prevent th hair from turning
until th latest period of life; and In oaae wherelth hair
ha already changed it color, the me of tbe Invigorator
will with oertaiuty restore It to it to It original hue, fir
ing It a dark, glossy appearance. Aa a perfam tot th
toilet and a llair Restoratlv It la particularly seoom
mended, having an agreeable fragranoe; and (he gnat la
eilitlea it affords in dressing th hair, which, whan moist
with tlie Invigorator, oan b dressed in any required
form so as to preserve Its plaoe, whether plainer la curls;
hence the great demand for it by th ladle as a standard
toiletarlicle which non ought to b without, to prioa
place It within the reach of all, being ....
Only Twenty-Uva Centt. v,'
per bottle, to be bad al all respectable Druggists and
Perfumers. . , . . i v , ..
L. MILLER would call th attention of Parents and
Guardian to the use of bis Invigorator, In ease where
th children' halrlnsllne to be weak.-- Th as of it
lays the foundation for goodkad of hair, a It re
move any Impuritlea that may have become connected
with th scalp, th removal of which Is necessary both
for the health of lb child, and th futur ;appearano of
It Hair. .. t i
OiCTio. Non genuine without th fac simile LOUIS
MILLER being on the outer wrapper; also, L. MIL
LER'S HAIR 1MYID0BAT0R, a. Y., blown In th
gl - 1 tS'fi
Wholeeal Depot, 58 Dey street, and sold by alt th
principal Merchant and Druggist throughout th world
Liberal discount to purchasers by tb quantity.. 4
I also desire to present to ths American Subtle say 0 1
HEW AHD rWEOVED nfSTAltTA5J0US
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
which, after years ot solentlfle experimenting, I bare
brought to perfection. It dye Black or Brown Instantly
wilhoutlnjnry to ths llair or Skint warrantee, the tjest
artlcl of th kind to axistanc.
PRICE, ONLY 50 CENTS.
Depot, 6G Dey S V eYgrfc
,1 J f -1 ! vltaxwj "A
Elegant Laco Mantillas.
No. 29 South Uigh'St,
HAVE Just opened an Involcs of very large 'and
handaoms - - -
PUSHER, FRENCH, AND i CHARTILLA
LACE MANTILLAS AND. PQINTES
WmE French , Laces fr iiAjyis.
Very Deep Freneu Flouneing Laces- ijiscj
, Real Thread, French, Chantllla &DeVeee
Valenciennes, Point id Gaze, Brussels
1 and Thread Laces and;CoHarV(l
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS,
: MALTESE LACE COLLARS e.eETSJs'
. LINEN COLLARS & CUFFS, rKwt
' ':( In new Shapes,
I ' PAPER COLLARS & CUFFS, '.1..
j ,',',,. . For traveWnft,
fRJCES TJNTJ8XJATL.Y LOW,h
, .7" .-- '
Travelins: Drcs3 Goods.
MOZAMBIQUE I, rOPJUNB, SHlPHlBDf CHKCTI?
SILKS, FOIL. Dl CH1VRI8, - -'
! ' The bnt and most fashlonabl styles In th olty,'
AT YEBY XiOW rmc. tm
BAIN Ik SON,
'JeS - 8vSut(HIkSKf.
: JL --