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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 03, 1861, Image 2

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- HAXYFXKBT MUXES, Publishers.
UKU. W.MAmIN1f( Editor.
COLlIMBUp. OHIO.
t THURSDAY, MORNING. OCT. 3, 1861.
Democratic Union Nominations.
.fnT. ','.. ". FOB OOVEBNOB. , . it . J. I
v ! ft'", IIBUTB.1 ANT GOVERNOR,
v; JohnG;: Marshall, ;
Atrotwa.-
, gcpEEMS JpOB. . ,
n,i-i f i nonAS J. 8. SIrIITII. , ,,
; 0 Montgomery. ,
tj of i a ' citoitub w; HOLMES
'IO! bv 4. .. . "nr Hamilton... : ...
.11'-, 1 S 'it I'.
jnfif Y'l-'"e SECRETARY Of STATE,' '
WlLMAin XV. ABMSTBONC,
Of Smiea. . .
I,, i COHPTROLLER, ' .' ,
,V 'riWA'a'NK OKISWOLD,
9? d 1 o Pickaway. ; ' -'.
; " ' . '
BOARD OP PUBLIO W0BK3,
.'. a JABEZ W . I ITCH,
. y Cuyahoga. ; ,
;- 1 .FOB COMMON PLEAS JUDOE. '
(iRanil, riCIAWiT M XUPISOIl) '
IIK PI KIT N. HtBCtS, Sen. i
' ' . Of Pickaway.
8TATB SENATOR,
Tntiireim urn rtcKiWAY)
AI'tiYTSS 'TJ9 L. PtHHItl.,
' , . 0 Pickaway'
'... a .
o! l)i
vj lei
ii ...
UNION DEMOCRATIC COUNTY
TICKET.
, H t .
- J .
'I IPRfSINTATIVC9, '
GEORGE L. CONVERSE.?
OTTO PRESEL. ' ;
encitrrp, '
GEORGE W. HUFFMAN. .
, Auorroi .
MATTHIAS MARTIN..
.TAEASBUa,.
-onxfrrTHOMPSONT. -r
'iV. ' ' BBCOBSCt,
- KATHAF COLE. - ,
' owaunoNBB,'
JACOB SLYIL .
CO0NKR,
"J."" ELI AS GAVER. : -
INBIBNABt ltf IBBOTOB, . T, '. . -
' ' .PHILEMON IIES&' '
by
of
Democratic Union Mass Meetings.
The Democratic Union Slate EiecutWe Com
mittee have made arraDgemeot) (or holding
Mim Meeting! a follows :
At Hiluboroooh, Highland" county, on
Thuredaj, October 3i, at 1 P. M. Speakers
Hou.IIugh J. JcwoU and Hon. Allen G. Thar;
, IBBOiiv. , (i k;. . J A . . .
" At CHiLticoTBK, Ross connty.on Friday, Oo.
tober 4vh, at 1 P. M. ' Speakew Hoai Hagh J.
Jeirett and Hon. Allen G. Thnrman,
At CiacuvitLr, Pickaway county, on Satur
day, October 5th, at 1 T. M. Speakera Hon.
Hogb J. Jewett and Gov. Medary.
At Hamilton' Sutler county, on Monday,
September 30tb,at 11 A. M. Speakers Hon. H.
I . Ia.r. K.n WAvnA lr I .nil
i John G. Marahall. . ' . ,
' At Lancastik, Fairfiild county, on Saturday
October 5th, at 1 P. M., and in the evening.
The afternoon meeting will be addreeaed by the
Hon. Allen G. Thurman. -
At Ashi.ahv, Asblaod county, on Saturday,
October :b, at I P. M. Ppeak-rf Hon. H
B. Payne and other. J '
At Aloaaow, Warren cocoty, on Tuesday,
October 1st, all P. M; Speakers Hon. John
G. Marshall and Hon- Wayne Griswold.
1 At Mt. Virnon, Knox county, on Wednei
day, October 2 J, at 1 P. M. Speaker! Hon.
Jobs G. Marshall, Hon. Wayne Griswold and
others.,,' :j . "
' At New Lixi-oton, Perry cooaty, on Thurs
day, October 31, at S P. M. Speakers Hon
John G. Marshall, Hon. Wayne ' Gr iewold, and
Hon. Edson B. Olds. .-
At Sanudsxt City, Erie county, on Thursday,
October SJ, at 1 P. M.' bpeakers Got. Medary
a nd others. , , .
At PoMtBor, Meigs county, on Saturday, Oc'
tuber 5th, at 1 P.M. Speaker Hob. John G.
Marshall. ,', ' . ;
ic
on
of
to
as
for
nee
the
and
Ing
tbe
SAMUEL MEDARY, Ch'n.
AMOS LAYMAN, Sec'y.
Proclamation from Col. Vanderveer.
HEADQUARTERS 35TH REG'T O. V. U. S. A.
CAMP FRAZER, Sept. 28, 1861.
iq ww wornt pj ymniana out tttrrinn
la pursuance to the commands of General
Kobeit Anderson, I have taken possession of
tne&entucBy Central Kailroad from Cyntbl
ana to Lexington, and established an - en
campment of United States troops at Cynthi'
ana. -; .-
My mission is not to interfere with the rights
of any citizen, but to enforce the lawi and pro
tect the loyal.
My soldiers wsll not interfere with the peace
able and law-abiding citizens. They will hold
no conversation with your negroes, or suffer
them to come within the Usee of our encamp
ment
the
and
and
FRED VANDERVEER,
Col 35th Reg. O. V. U. S. A., Commanding at
Camp Frazer.
Russell Arrested for Shooting Game
on Sunday.
says : Is said that
tnecorresDondcntor tbe London Timet has been
arrested, near Wilmington, in this State, for a
violation of tbe etatnte which forbids shooting;
on Sunday. The Doctor was after prairie
ohickes with a two-barreled shotgun. His
case is a hard one. After having made came
of the American Eagle for many months, shoot
ing au me wuiie with a long bow, to be hauled
: before a country Justice of the Peace for wild
banging at grouse, is loo bad. "'
as
oall
Why the Rebels Fell Back from
Washington.
- The dispatches announcing the abandonment
' of the rebel entrenchments a( Munson's Hill
' and' diner points near Washington were not
clear, M to the cause of this retrograde move
meat. ' A letter to the Philadelphia North Amtr.
a ftrowa a little Ughr, on the eubjeot. The
writer Bays. f , t.irM -a a i- n " v.
It was determined -on. Friday; at a council ol
war held at tbe headqaarten of General Scott,
that an advance should, ta made, and within
.four hours afterward the enemy prepared for
' flight. This may be a cofneideneet but it tt
more likely that -Information of on; intended
movement wae carried directly to the rebel
eamp-. Hebet Spiel abound Tiere still, and the;
constant' y manage ingeniously to send over to
tbe enemy all- the Information tbe; as to-real-
oatly manage to ebtaln; It is Impossible to
prevent tbi; at all events it is not a iw of great
ooosequeuce, as aeibUtg ean be eaid whiob will
not serve to imprtia tbe enemy with tbe mad
ness of attempting to capture Washington, oi
of a-akina-airy serions resistance to Ihelmmeoss
army of WcCiellan, ' ; s -
; J 3a J'' A '
ner
and
to
in
of
In
not
The Election Close at Hand.
The election In this county and throughout
the 6tate, te clojs at hand. . By next Tuesday
oicut, lite uie-wiii nave veeu cast n .uw
.r.t.. 11. v.l!.. ....il A . ! SMI.
Mote depends opou (he result of this election
than moat people . feel or QomprehendTbe
voloe of OUiowill be potent In determining the
policy of the Administration, and in shaping
the course which Union men in the Southern,
ad particularly in the bolder slave States, will
take. J - - " ' ; , ...
i There Is no coccealing or denying the fact
that, while Democrat! and uose woo suppor
their principles and candidates, are one In sent!
ment acd In action for maintaining the Govern
meat, the Constitution and tbe Union, their No
party opponents, with' the word Union on their
lips, are divided in sentiment, and a large pro
portion of them,' tbe most active, energe'lo and
Influential, are in favor of making, and are la.
boring to make, this war a raid upon tbe South
for the extermination of slavery, or elsa they
would bare a dissolution of the Union, so as to
separate the slave States from the Tree. ! It
tj aid them in these sectional and disorganising
purposes, that Democrats are asked to vote with
them attbe ensuing election. ' "
True, (hey point to their State platform, and
ask, "Is it not all right V Bui a platform
would be worth nothing, even If it were made
up of passages from tbe Scriptures,, unless
those who professed to stand upon it were sin
oere in Its adoption, and were striving to carry
out, praotioally, the principles it contained.
While the bogus No-party party professes to
have no design to overthrow or interfere ". with
the rights or established Institutions of the
States," Its leading and moat widely circulated
papers are filled with appeals to the people of
tbe North to unite in a demand upon tbe Guv
ernment for the emancipation of the slaves at
the South, as tbe only sure means of putting
down the rebellion and restoring peace to the
country. And such is the feeling 30oh the
conviction, either openly manifested or secretly
cherUbed, of nearly all the active members of
the late Republican organisation, of whom the
new bogus No party is almost wholly made up
Let but that party triumph in the election on
Tuesday next let their Stats ticket, and their
distriot and county tickets generally be carried
and it will be insisted on, with all the energy
and fierceness of the most unrelenting fanati
clsm, that the voice of the people of Ohio has
decided that the Administration should Imme
diately Inaugurate a policy like that attempted
FauioNTla Missouri. .It will give the se
cessionists an additional argument in their at
tempts to prove that it is not for the sake
tbe Union, but for the purpose of eman
cipating the slaves, that this war is carried for
ward on our part. . Tie success of this pretend
No-party will thus directly aid the secession
cause, and produce the results at which its Ab
olition suppooters have been aiming for years.
They do not care a straw for the Union, so they
can bat set the negroes free. This is with them
the "Alpha and Omega of the war. '; "
These men do not come within the Democrat
organization! They know full well that they
oaonot use it for their disunion purposes. The
triumph of the Union Democracy at tbe election
the 8th of October will strengthen the hands
the President in his at least apparent deter
mination that this war shall not be made a mere
Johm Brow- raid Upon the slave property of
Southern men; but that.lts only object shall be
crush ouUho rebellion and preserve the Union
it was when he was elected on the Gib of
November last. The success of tbe Democratic
Union State and local tickets, on Tuesday
next, will encourage, cheer and strengthen the
desponding hearts of Southern Union men, by
giving them an assurance that there is in Ohio
and la the North a powerful and growing party,
determined to secure to loyal men in tbe slave
RtatM -vary right they have nnder the Federal
Constitution, and to eo-operate with them in
every possible and honorable way for putting an
end tj this fratrioidai war, and restoring peace
and harmony to our beloved country. More
over, a victory by tbe Union Democracy will
animate onr brave volunteers who have enlisted
the defense of the Union alone, and will re
kindle their hope and courage in the belief that
their efforts, . seconded by the united and ear-
t action ot those who remain at home, may
soon be crowned with success, and the roar ol
cannon be soon heard, amid the ringing of balls,
waving of Sags, the marching of processions,
the blaze of bonfires, announcing to all the
land the glad tidings that peace Is restored and
the'TJilou saved. ." .' , .,".','..:,,
Despite the mockery of our bogus Union No.
party men, who seem to cherish a secret long.
for something else, this, and this alone, is
glorious consummation for which the mass of
people are willing to be weighed down with
heavy taxes, and see thetr brothers and sons
maimed and slaughtered on the battle field.
Then, Voters of Ohio ! if you desire to see
grand result reaohed in tbe most speedy,
tSeotaal and certain way, vote, on Toeedav
nut, the Democratic Union Tiokeft State, Dis
trict and County. -1 -
of
In
1
ji
of
1
on
Shallow and Hypocritical.
The leaders of the bogus Union patty bare
brass and Impudence of old Satan himself.
They are how pretending to be the friends, tbe
special friends, jf oar brave volunteer soldiers,
are so Infamously mean as to insinuate that
Union Democrats are not the friends of the
brave men now in arms in'delense of the Union
tbe Constitution. To show the by poet lev
deceit of these men It Is only necessary to
to the platforms ot the parties as adopted
the State Conventions on the 7th of August
the 6th of (September.. The Democratic
Union Convention ol the 7th of August, passed
its 4ih and Stb resolutions the following; '.:
4.. That the corruption and extravagance, in
competency and favoritism shown In the ad
miuiatraiion of the War Department of the
State and Federal Governments, deserve and
receive our . unqualified condemnation, and
ought to be immediately corrected and reform-
d. . if .... t '.
6. That the voluateee soldiers who, at tbe
of their country, promptly went forth to do
battle in defense of its Constitution and Laws,
who, la many oases,?, have been compelled
fight nnder inexperienced officers, are enti
to our hearty tbeaka for tbe a-alUot man
la wblcb tbey have discharged their dutiee.
At the passage of thoee two resolutions, Tod,
Starton, RiLir, Dosstr, Cowan, and the re
mainder of the bogus Union ticket of the 5th.pl
September Convention, all got mad, and they
. their presses and partisans all began
clamor for another Convention and other
nominations; and thus the bogus Union party
Convention of the 5th of September and its
ticket earn Into existence. It Jrew.lh fa'ct snd
truth, out or the action of the 7th of August
Convention. In opposition (o i tbe oorraption,
favoritism and. Inoompttaoey of -.the manege-Bent
of the War DcpartmtT'and in fvor
the volunteer soldiers . Tbst was; tbe point
the proceedings of tbe 7tb of August Cedven
tion which was attacked all over the State, and
which even eatled forth ijctier from Governor
Dbmniion to Hi-ruB. fai-r J When the as
Convention met on the Zt Senta-nt. it ,u
a word in fM of the voluntew iil(lieri--1
in
the
tbe
and
ho
It
be
-
as
on
the.
not a word In opposition to the favoritism, ex
travagance and corruption ol the war manage
ment, either here at Columbus or at Washing
ton,! and yet; in tbe face of the faots ss they
exist see the platform of the bogus Union par.
ty In tbe Journal and the Fact, these fellows
have the impudence to profess to be friends "of
the soldiers. What shameful nypocricy i Uut
upon suekvpretendera ! . r '. : ' ;
Making War on the Administration
—Aiding the Rebels.
' . L
It is very clear that the heart of the leading
presses and pollilolans in the new (so-called)
Union movement, is not slnoerely in the great
contest for the supremacy of the, Constitution
and maintenance of the Union, waged by the
Federal Government against the armed traitors.
now in rebellion againsl the Government of the
United State i. The leaders to whom we-refer
have made loud professions of their love for
the Union, and Hka nil insincere and dishonest
men, to cover their own deceit and bide their
real motive and object, attempted to stigmatise
and blacken the character of the , true Union
men of tbe country the' sound, conservative
National Union Democracy. . But with all their
efforts at deception, these men cannot conceal
their real characters. Occasionally they make
it plain and palpable that their .hostility to tbe
Government is of the. most inveterate kind,
and their desire to see the Governmeni fall la
this great exlgenoy.is so ttrong, that they belit
tle every exertion and effort made by our rulers,
and thus show conclusively their sympathy with
the rebels of the South. ' '
The Cincinnati Putt Is a leading journal in
the new oartv organization. It flies " The
Union Statb Tickr," with the following motto
above it:
" A vigorous prosecution of tho war against
tne rebellion, and no comptomise under tue
guns of rebels ". . , . .
From vsry recent number) of the Pteat we
copy ttie following articles:-
[From the Cincinnati Press, Sept. 29.]
THE WAY NOT TO DO IT.
A weak bead is a weak svstem. Weakness
at the head of the Government insures weak
ness through ail its departments. That we have
abundant weakness at ths bead of our Govern
ment is manifest enough, not only at Washing
ton, but in every place where operations are car
ried on. A truly great man mluees his spirit
into everything that is done under bis authori
ty: a Irulv little one reduces every thine to tbe
standard of his own diminutive capacity. This
Administration has undertaken the heaviest
contract that bas iallen to tbe lot of any nitlon
al government of modern times, with, to all ap
fearance, as little ability for its performance.
I has collected the means for its own protec
tion, is securely entrenched behind walls and
bills crowned with batteries, and there It lies,
to all appearance, unable to see beyond Its own
fortifications, and thinking as little as possible
the vast and active eonfliota to take place in
tbe West, and toward which event are burry-
ing wun unexampiea rapiaity.
Wbat tne Government want- of the vast
array of troops now upon the line of the Poto
mac is more than can be divined. Surely an
hundred thousand men is enough to defend the
Capital from even a remote possibility of cap
ture. There is to be no advance unou Rich
mond from that quarter, as all persons acauaint-
ed with the subject, military and non-military,
agree. Tbe thing is simply impossible; and
Richmond is as safe from any advance upon it
by land as New Orleans. - '
Why, then, if Kentucky is tj be saved to the
Union, are not the troops that have been trained,
and disciplined, and reviewed, and found Deflect
under General McClellan, aud who long for ac
tive service, sent In this direction T Why rely
upon soldiers who a fortnight sgo were figuring
the walks of civil life, to do the work in that'
State, when there are plenty of others? If Gen
eral McClellan is to serve as simply tbe drill
and parade master of tbe Government, why not
send the raw recruits to him to be prepared for
service, and use those that have been through
tiie school and have graduated nnder hie instruo-
tionsT a nere is wore; preparing both In Ken
tucky and Missouri that will need men to do it,
and the sooner thev are supplied tbe easier will
De tne performance and tbe sooner it will be ac-
compliabed.
[From the Cincinnati Press, Sept. 30.]
WHEN IS THE END TO COME?
The question, "When will tbe war end?" Is
one that is put oftener than it is answered No
one who is supposed to possess any sagacity in
the observance of the signs of tbe times fails to
be daily asked, "When is the end to come?"
ne impatience or tbe people for tbe day to ar
rive when things will flow back into their old
obannels, and production and trade go on as be
fore, is intense. Tnis Is not surprising; tbe
amount or positive sunerwe wnicn nas resulted
uireoiiy or inaireciiy irom ine war la very
great; and among those who have not suffered
serionely as yet, are many who apprehend di:
. i . . ..
woes in case it snail continue much longer. .No
man can see nis capital in process of diaa na
tion, his business going to decay, his property
and credits sinking to nothing in value., and
himself and bis family approaching tbe verge
want, without now and then feeling a little
. : . .L '' .a 1 . .
imjnMeui tv uarv tne cause ot nil trouble re
moved. ' ' ' '
This feeling of impatience is douhtleaa
heightened by a sensa of tbe small apparent
progress that bas been made, as yet, to secure
tbe end which is proposed. Disguise it as we
may, the thing to be accomplished looks further
tnan it am nve moDtas sgo. The triumphal
march ol a national army Sonth Irom Wash
ington, restoring the Union as It advances, is
now felt to be a work of the Imagination. The
task has grown in magnitude faster than tbe
means have grown to perform It; and ths ene
my, whose weakness and' presumption at tbe
beginning awakened one derision, that he should
dream to oope with an adversary so pow
and well provided, equals ns in numbers
upon every neia or active operations, beat ns
vigor, gains his full share of victories, and
seta an example of tbe spirit to rally and re
cover after defeat, which, as yet, we hare not
been able to imitate- In the place of the war
cry "On tj Richmond," which three months
sgo was to be descriptive ol a thing accomplish
ed, wo have the daily Information that it Is
thought the Confederates will not Ventura tit
attaok Washington, the Capital of tbe nation,
now strongly fortified, and garrisoned with an
army of one hundred and fiftv thousand men.
commanded by one of the ablest Generals of
modern times, but that their daily nearer ap
proach Is merely a feint, intended to cover a
movement In some other direction.'
We began this article with tbe nneation.
"When will the war end?" and we do not in
tend to make it a long one. We assume that
programme of Mr. Lincoln will be carried
out; to bring the entire Union as It was Into a
state of obedience to tbe laws of Congress and
Constitution. So the people have willed;
Mr. Lloooln would be unseated In a day, if
should manifest any disposition to recede
from tbe positions taken in bis inaugural.
mings may go netter man tttey nave done.
We have been expecting every day, for five
months last past, that our luck would begin.
it should, of course the aspect of things will
changed. But for a present calculation, we
must take tbe element that we have, and as
they are. We have Washington, Western Vir
ginia, Kentucky and Missouri. ' Al Washing
ton, tbe progress, if any, Is In the wrong direc
tion; in Western Virginia we are boring a Small
' sarge auger; Kentucky is a new
field of difficulty, just opeatl; and Missouri bss
been the scene of a series of disasters. .'
In view of ell these things, we are reluctant
ly foroed to the conclusion that, unless very
considerable ebangea soon take place, tbe time
when the war will eome to an end will depend
very jnoch npoa elroametaaoes.- '
rTbeCoIambos Tart, known in this locality
the Ssims Machim, and which was by a meet
ing In this county in wbjch Judi;e Sa, Sam.
uil Gallowav, etc., etc , 'participated, lately
adopted as the central orga' 6f the new party
recommended by resolution ..to the oonfl.
dence and support of the people, bad an artlole
Moaday last, September 80, headed " Wash
ington Out of Danger fVom' wblcnri extract
followlngi V, 'u'tvm-tsp t'fa
The rebels bat euTeotnaUy eiored the fto
or
by
It
mao below Washington. This work has all
been done under the eyes of the Union army
and within range of Unton cannon 1 Wbat
other Inference are we to derive from this olr
cametanos than that tbe navigation of the Po
tomao was not a military necessity? We have
an army at Washington, watching a good op
portunity to defend that city, that costs ths peo
ple more than two hundred and fifty thousand
dollars a day, and while the city and its precious
freight are considered safe and out of danger,
whose business is It how many batteries . tbe
rebels- plant along ths bank ot tbe Potomac?
These rebel batteries assist in defending the
city by cutting off communication.' ' A new kind
of "defense," truly; but undoubtedly legitimate.
At any rate, Washington feels safe-! : .
The rebels talk of crossing the Potomaoone
of those cool mornings Into Maryland, and then
paying a professional visit to Washington.
Would it cot bs a good move to aooommodate
them, and facilitate their transportation! by
throwing a couple of temporary bridges , aorois
tbe Potomao ? ,
While Washington is out of danger, and tbe
Potomao blockaded by rebel batteries at con
venient distances from eaoh other, and nobody
asks tbe Administration what its safety costs
the people, a tremendous breeze Is raised in the
Federal city on reoeipt of Gen. Fremont's requi
sition for a quarter of a million of dollars to
buv arms for tne deiense oi missoun : w cue
Washington continues to be "safe" there an
pears to be no disposition to save anything else,
onlv monev. Gen. Fremont's troops are par
tially unarmed Ohio has more men than arms;
so has Indiana ; and tnese arms nave to ne pur
chased. But what's tbe use ot buying arms to
defend Kentucky and Missouri, wbtie weaning
ton is out of danger f ' - J
. It appears strange that people ire so dumb as
to fail to understand that this war is waged for
the, sole and exclusive purpose of defending
Washington I and that this purpose Is the more
important, Inasmuch as Washington is In no
danger .'
We might multiply sucu articles from papers
koown to be tbe approved organs of tho new
No-party party, and all . of whiob go to show
tbe deep seated hostility of that party. Its
presses and politicians, to the Administration of
Lincoln and the reconstruction and restoration
of the Union. With a profession of conservatism,
tho new party is id fact an. intensely sectioaal
party, its chief ingredient being ultra Abolition.
The assaults it makeson.tbe Lincoln Admin
istration are because of its own Abolition pro
clivities,' and Its sympathy with Frimont's
fuolish ' proclamation, which Lincoln repudi
ated. , All honest Union men who have been led to
suppose that' this pretended Union movement
was sincere, should take warning from tbe evi
dence we give above of its intense sectional
and henoe anti-Union proclivities, and abandon
It at once. . Tbe truth is, there is but one real
Union party now in existence, and that Is tbe
old Democratlo party, vttloh stands by the
Union now as heretofore. All Union-men
should join its standard and vote its ticket, and
thus render the country and themselves an es
sential Bcrvice. .
U""This Is no time for compromise," cries
the No party man, and his Abolition brother
takes up and echoes the cry. And why is it no
time for compromise? It- is because men like
him, or like those with whom he Is now acting,
refused to listen to any terms of compromise,
when a Settlement of our national difficulties
could have been had with safety and honor, and
the country laved from a long, an expensive and
bloody war. It sounds well for an Incendiary
when a building is on fire which he himself
helped to kindle, to be yelling eut to tbe crowd
"Let it baraat yea-ean't put it out now !"
Incendiary.
Yes, and that's the cry all over tbe West t
and though ths politicians, who . are making
presidents wnile earning on the war. may euc.
ceed in ousting him from bis command, the peo
ple nave iaeu up nis name, ana win make
them hear it again. Fremont ! He's worth
more to the Union cause than all Kentucky.
- Tbe above extract will go to Kentucky. It
will be heralded throughout the South as an ex
position of Northern leeUng. Rebel leaders will
quote It on tbe stump rebel newspapers will
spread It among tbe people. It will be adduoed
everywhere by the traitors as evidence that the
North will not support the President, and that
Northern men consider one untried soldier of
more Importance to the Union than the hosts
who are now in arms against tbe rebellion un
der tbe brave Gen. Anderson! Fremont worth
more than all Kentucky ! One man worth
more to tbe Union cause tban a sovereign
State of tbe confederacy ! It la not true. Tbe
North does not think eo. But we doubt not
that the Chicago Tnbune and those who follow
it are sincere in the expression. Thev are con
scientious In their adherence to one man power
proviaed mat man is an Abolitionist. Tbey
would not hesitate to place Fremont, or any
other one who favors their views, above Consti
tution, President and Sutes. To advance their
own narrow political policies, they would bail
with toy tbe rebellion of Kentucky, and the de
fection of every slaveholder south of Mason and
Dixon's line. We do not doobi that thejr are
cnagnnea ana enragea oecause in Maryland,
Missouri, Virginia. North Carolina. Delaware
Tennessee and Kentucky there are hundreds of
tnousanda or loyal men wbo cling to tbe flag of
tueir country. to onvexnem on, is we aim ol
the Chicago Tribune. No union with slave
holders bas been its cry for years, and no onion
with slaveholders means now, as it vex bas
meant, a Northern and Southern Republic.
Hence Fremont, and every other man whose
acts tend to drive tbe inhabitants of slave Slates
Into the-avne-of rebellionr" are worth more
to tbe , Union cause than all Kentucky."
This Is the deliberate sentiment nf Abolition.
ism i but if is not the terttiment of Iht or cut masaet
we ivunntr ptopit.- .They desire to retain
every inch of the soil of tbe Union to strength
en every man wbo Is loyal to the old flag.
r,;... tv -s - 8
Incendiary. How They Manage the Union Party
in Wisconsin.
A few days ago tbe Democrats were Invited
the Republicans of Wisconsin Into a State
Convention, for the purpose of nominating a
State ticket npon tbe Union party principle.
meyaccepiea me invitation ana nominated a
Union ticket accordingly No sooner was this
effeoted than a straight ont Republican Conven
tion was called, whiob made the following nom
ination: For Governor L. P. Harvey.
For Lieutenant Governor Edward Salmon,
For Secretary of State J. T. Lewis.
For Treasurer S. D. Hastings. . ,
For Attorney General J H Howe.
For Bank Controller D. N. Ramey.
For State Superintendent J. L. Pickard.
For State Prison Inspector H. C Her.
The candidates for Governor. Secretary nf
oie, ireisurer, Attorney-uenerai ana etate
Prison Inspector are the same as those nomina
ted by tbe Union Convention the Democrats
only on the Union ticket being rejected by the
Cli. ft. . . . rt . .
ntpuDiioan uonvenuon.
So the Union nartv in Wisconsin amonnta in
this: tbe Democrats are to vote for the Repub
licans on the Union ticket, while the latter de
liberately kick off all the Democrats It !
I
uin. ng i, ... ... .... ,
The President and Gen. Fremont.
' The Boring field (Illinois) Journal, the home
organ of President Lincoln, edited by his
nephew, administers a strong rebuke to those
Republican journals wbo oppose the President
and sustain General Fremont. Ia alluding to
tbe Chicago Tribun. a type ol this class of
journals, It says:- .. r. ? 'i 7
" l ne iriount seems to be bent en mischief.
abuse of President Lincoln for his order
modifying Fremont's proclamation to that it
shall con lor m to tbe law, U sweeping and with.
out qualification. It takes emphatlo issue with
the Government, and it doing all It can to weak
eo end destroy public confldeooe In It war poli
cy! It my not be aware of the feet, but it ii
dividing instead of uniting lb people. Il It
giving aid and comfort, not t the Government.
..... .l. v. . i. j , . r
" " we w een treason
ii mI I , I ; . i i i w?'co l"
cut ur. uiuww vu u iiiiviuie ana WIIQ !
what paliorxhis war shall bs eonducted, and Its .
of nt Other than It own vlewa . e'
daridsdl Mf reahlnw - ' ' P1
oeoiaedij reiresnmg.
la
What the West in Doing.
The Stat of Ohio Is responding promptly to
tne call of Kentucky lor beip. within a few
days, ten thousand of bar brave and patriotlo
soldiers will have crossed the border. Ohio and
Indiana, together, will hare, before the olose
of tbe present week, a large army in Kentaoky;
while they bay also furnished tbe men wbo
bave driven the rebels from Western Virginia.
These States have also contributed somewhat
toward the safety of Washington; and bay
several regiments in Missouri. ,., Illinois bs
done equally well. Ohio, Indiana and Illinois
occupy a proud position. It is to be hoped that
toe eastern elates win follow tbelr example.
Would that we could provoke tbem to jealousy.
Grain on ths Canal It Is a singular faot,
remarks tbe Utlca Ihrald, perhaps not known
to all our readers, that since tbe 1st day of May,
on which day tbe navigation on the Erie Canal
was opened, tbere bas flowed through this city
a steady stream of grain, mostly wheat and corn,
averaging one thousand bushels an hour day and
night, and this stream has poured out at tide
water, thirty-three millions up to the 7th of Sep
tember! This Inoludes the floor, calculated at
five bushels to tbe barrel. This grain, ground
and bolted, and baked In bread, will feed three
hundred thousand soldiers for seven years, giv
ing tbem more than a pound of bread per day
each.
- Piokit CorjATKsns A night or two ago, a
German picket guard, stationed outside of Ar
lington, beard their own language spoken by
the rebel scout opposite them. A few words
were Interchanged,, and the parties on both
sides, finding, themselves fellow-countrymen,
prooeeded to meet each other In perfect oonfl -denoe.
So well pleased were tbey with their
interview, that, after posting a sufficient sum
ber of guard along the prescribed lines, tbe
majority returned to the neutral ground, and,
building a fire, passed the best part of tbe night
together on tbe warmeet and most amieable
tonne Wath. Cor. AT V TViJune.
ST The Richmond (Va.) Whig says: ,
"Universal dissatisfaction seems to prevail
with the non-action of our army on tbe Poto
mac, and one parly asserts that President Davis
controls tbe matter and refuses to allow our
troops to advanoe, because be wishes to be In
command bimaelf when we take Washington,
and at this time bis health will not allow blm
to assume that position."
O The State of Ohio bas in store, within
sixty miles of Cincinnati, aver eighteen tons of
musket and cannon powder, of tbe very best
quality tbat can bs manufactured. This is be
leg held for any emergency tbat may occur.
Tbe State authorities are making ample pre
parations to secure tbe safety of tbe cities and
towns on tbe border, in case of a threatened in
vasion. '
KMT W Mvei TKmei IT, AtW BROW IT ! St U IV
""" Itarreeablyeaeefthe meet swreeeefnl nedt
iotoleranee " le eoe r in tt. and ttiote
f' ton bablee caa'l d better 0..a
'lajlnstipi, k7iiy4a
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
STRAYED OR STOLEN!
A Black Horse,
SIXTEEN HANDS HIGH, WITH A
Star In the forehead; long full tall anil mane; four
years old. I will pay
A Liberal Reward ' 1
To any person giving Information, or returnlec said
ll.u .n ...II T .k . . . .
bus, Ohio. ... ' .
., . . H. CHAMBKRS.
STARLING
MEDICAL COLLCE
' COLUMBUS, OHIO
TIIE RECCLAK COUHNE OF tAlC
TURKS In tbie Institution will umm,.
THURSDAY, the 24th of 0Q1UBER, and conlioue on
in uie in oi narcn, lew...
37"- OULTY.
, S. M. SMITH, M. P.,
Protestor of Theory and Practlcs, and Sean.
- FRANCIS CARTER, M. D ,
Prof, ot Obstetrics a Diseases of Women Children
JOHN DAWSON, M. D., i
' Prof, of Anatomy and Physiology.
J. W. HAMILTON, M. D.,
Prof, of Sargtry.
LOVING, M. D.,
Prof. Uat. Med ,Thorp. St Med. Jurisprudence
THEO. G. WORMLEY, M. D.,
Prof, ot Chemistry.
R. N. BARR, M. D.,
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
Terms:
Tickets for.all the Protesters SCI) 00
Matriculation Ticket (only paid onoe) 9 00
uraauauon reel so oo
Demonstration SerricM. 5 00
Hoarding to a par week, lsclndlns light and fail.
The Clinical and UoiDlt1 utrantuaa anlt In !,
Urge acd diversified Oollege Clinic and the lloipltal of
me rranaun uonniy lourmtry. Deeide the, tbe two
Uilltary Gamps la the neighborhood will be acceulble te
Medical Btudenti.
All letters ol Inquiry will be promptly antwsrtd, If
BJeUUIThWtWCWA V
ootltd B. M. SMITH, Sean.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
MANHOOD.
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED.
Jnit Pobllibel In s Bealed Envelope; Price 6 cU-:
A LEOTCRB ON TUB NATOBB, TRKATMINT ABD
RADICAL OURBOB SPERMATORRHEA Or Semlnil
neuceu. iDToiantary Emutlone, nexaal Debility, end
iuinjucmi iu nernege Ksotnuuy, nervousness, UfU'
saaption, Bpllepsy and Bits, llental and PhTilcJ In.
capscity, resulting from Belf-alaua, Au. By Robert J.
uuiyerweii, a. ., auinor oi ine Green Book, Jto.
A Boon to Tltoneaads of Sufferers,
Sent ender seal. In t plain envelope, to any address,
J.O KLINB, 127 Bowery, New xck, Poet Office Box
vvw. inuu. uu nor m of two auiDDfl. n ur. I HAH.
mo. een7Miiadkw
Persona of lull habile, Who are suMect to
Oottivenen, Headache, Giddiness, Drowsiness and tins.
big la the eart, arising from toe great a flow of blood to
tbe head, should never be without Brandrelh't Pills, and
many highly dangerous symptoms will be removed by
their Immediate uie.
The non. J. Hunt, of Westchester eounty, N. T,
seventy five years of age, hts used Brandrelh't Pills for
twenty five yean at bit tola medicine. When he feels
diipoted, be It from Cold, Rheumatism, Asthma, Bead.
ache, Bilious Affeotloot, Cottlveneie or Irritation ot tht
kldnevt or bladder, he does nothing but take a few dotes
nf Btaudreth'a Pills.
Ills usual method it to take six pills, and reduce the
dose each night, one pill la every attaok of sickness
tor twenty-five years, lult simple method has never failed
restore him to he.ilth; and few men are to be found eo
active and hearty as he. ,
Sold by Joun R. Cook. DrunieL Columbus, ui be
ii nenecieoie aeeiere la tneaKloee.
seplO-dlm ''''
morrAT'sj x-iru pills.
In sll eateo of eottlveneee, dyspepsia, billions aud liver
affections, piles, rheumatism, revert sad eeroes, ebstl
sate heed tehee, and all general derangements of health
these Pills have Invariably proved a ecrtala and tpeeJy
remedy. A tingle trial will place the Life Pills beyond
the reach of competition la the eellmeUoa of every pa
Uenl. . ' '
lit. Moffat's Pheenlx Blttere will be found equally el
ocaototts In ell cases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, head
acht, the etekneas Incident to females In delicate health,
and every kind of ereeknees or the dl (festive organs,
lor salt Is; Dr. W. B. llOVf AT, 233, Broadway, N. T.
sad by all DmnrUte-" ' " maySSMAWly
The followiar it an extract from a
letter written by tht Rev- 1. I. Holme, patter ol the
Plerrepolnt-BUeet BepUtt OharohBrooklya, N. T.,te
the "Journal and Meteenpr," Cincinnati, 0. , and tpeakt
volumes la favor of that worM-renowned medicine, Mas,
Wnmow't ftoorrmieTBtarr vos Cbujhudi Taanaiaei
"Ve tee an advertiraeol In roar eolamne t w..
Wtwturw't Boonint) STmtiv, Hew we sever eeld s veid
fever ol a mteatmtdietM before in our life, but we
VMVtttmian1ttiNak,n, ham
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Sheriffs Sale,
T, W. Carpenter 4 Bro.i
"J. O. Knapp at Co. 1
pelawara Common He!..,
BY VIUTIIE or A WHIT Of FI. FA.
in the above oaee, end also two other writs, one in
favor of John P. Buna vs. I. Q. Knapp fe Co., and one
In favor of William 0. Bonn ve. 1. 0. Knapp Co , to
me directed boa the Oourtof Common Pleat of Delaware
eooaqr, Ohio, I will offer for eaU at tbe etore room Ne.
10 But Broad street, Bnokeye Bloek, m the city of Co
lumbus, sale oommeBolng en , ( ,
Monday, the 14th day ot Oct., A. p. 1861,
at t o'olock a. m., a fine assortment of dry feeds and
notions, two stovee, one step Udder, two seta lalrbesk't
tcalet, one desk, one eight day clock, fco., Sco. .
Printer's feet U Bl. -. - ) I
A. W. HUFFMAN. Sheriff,
. u - t By BS. Davis, Deputy.
W. R. Kixt, Auctioneer.
sepSSdtd.
NATIONAL LOAN.
PURSCAHT TO IMSTRtJOTIONB IROM THB K0
BBrARY OB THB TREA8DRY, a book will be
opened on the ; , .
Slat day of September, at the Clinton Bank,
For subscriptions, nnder my superintendence, for Treas
ury Notes, to be issued nnder the act of July 17, 1PB1'.
These notes will be Inued In tarns of fifty dollars, one
hundred dollars, fire hundred dollars, one thousand
dollars, and five thousand dollars, dated 10th August,
1801, payable three yean after date to the order of the
subscriber or as directed, and bearing Interest at the
rate of 7 3 10 per cent, per annua, payable seml annu
ally ) said Interest being at the rate of two cents for each
day on every hundred dollars, for the convenience of
the bolder, each note will have, coupons attached ex
pressing the several amounts of semi annual interest,
which coupons may be detached and presented for pay
WUl KW.W IIVHl Ml uuigi. ..... I
auonnvtiani Tor tuth TYiaturv Aotit wia ee r
oefcwf during JlUtn ilntfrum tht day of opining
tha Crook ataforttaid.
Further Information given on application te .)
WM. Q. DEEHLEH,
. Government Subscription Agent
sep2SdtocfS. i. ,i . .
JOHN HUNTER,
MERCHANTS! AILOn,
No. SSO South High. Straot, Tlvree
Ajoora eoutn ol jtticn,
TTAS J received a choice stock of I ALL AND
XX WINTER OOODB. su table for sentlemtn'e wear.
Ouatomtre will have their orden neat'y and aubtUntlai-
y exeoutea at tne lowest ratet. . , ., ,
sepSfS
WM. H. REST1EAUX,
(SaCOXSSOB TO McKER t BESTIBAUXj
No. 106, South '.High Street;
OaoXjTiaa:z3X7,
DEALER IN ...
GROCERIES, PRODUCE
PROVISIONS
A'uruigii uuu AJUiiieatiu A7iuiLa,Tg
FLOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, ETC.
s I
.. . - r . - t
STORACE & COMMISSION
ITonry ZSLeaoxalox,
(Late of Phalon'sEsUblUhment.pl.T.J ,' j
PROPRIETOR OF THE NEW YORK
X raiblonable Snavlng, Uatr CutUog, Bhampoosinf,
uuriug ana vreeeinf naioon, t
tBouth XLizii St., over Bain's 8 tor's.
whtra eatltfaettoB will be given-In all the various
branches. - - i
Ladies' and Children's Hair Dressing done In the best
style- - ' . .- m
eepUdly J . .
NEW COAL YARD.
nrim nrtSEiuiQNEn kefpi crirt
X bTANILI on band and for sale, the peat quality of
HOCKING GRATE COAL,
Which he will sell tt the lowetl merkat eriaea.
Oall and ex.mine my Coal before purchasing Site
where. Office at the store of Bradford, Suydam k Co., bead
m vanai.
' D. P. SUYDAV
(sep50-3m
Oysters! Oysters!!
TTAS JUMT RECEIVED, AND WILL
xx ne in aauy receipt, by express, or
FEE8H CAN ft KEO 0YSTEE8,
Ir.-m Baltimore and Fair Haven.
Oall at Wagoer't Oysttrand Fruit Depot, No. SI Bast
Biaieaireei.
tugMtf "
COLUMBUS
OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
Tlie Heat Artificial Help to' tbo
Blnttaan Bignt ewar invented
JOSEPH S. PEELET,
PRACTICAL & SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS TIIE LARGEST ASSORT
ment of the moat Improved kindt of Ooectaclte.
All nit ttiateee, wbetner for near or far-sighted are
ground in eopcavo convex form wun tbe greatest on re,
te ae to suit the Bvee of all cuee. carina Weakneu.
Dlasineee er Inflammation of the Eves, and Imnsrttni
auvngiu ior jodb; naaioger nue tewing, v
Office. 13 East Butt street, at Beluer Wtbtter't
Uuslo Store. , V
augl-dly , -v..
BAIN & SON,
No. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
ARB NOW OFFEBIBO
8000 yerda Tiaveun
, . .y-i .; ."f...i . '
Diets Goods at BX, value
lUXoenU.
JSOOyerdt Traveling Drees Goodt at 13 it-, va'ue SOots.
root) yards Bnglleh Beaagee at 18X, value S3 cents. ,
1000 yards trench Organdies at 18 Mf, value 80 cents. .
Sunn yards Fast Colored Lawns at 10, value 13 eentt.
HNIO yards Foulard Drest BilUat 37K, value SO eente.
1500 yarde Super Plain Black Bilk at I 00. value SI 83.
Robes of Organdie Berage, and BnglUh Berage, at one
half their value. - '
B AIM Oc BON,
J28 89 South High Street.
Elegant Lace Mantillas.
DATTV t3 SON,
3STo. 29 South High St.,
Hat a jnit opened an invoice of very lirge and
handsome
PUSHER, FRENCH, AND CHANTILL A
LACE MANTILLAS AND POINTES., i
Wide French Laces for- Shawis.
Very Deep Freneh Flonnclng Laces. '
Real Thread, Frenoh, Chantllla Osnevese
"VE1XS. .
7alencinne, Point de Gaze, Brusiels
ana THreaa Lacei ana.Collari, -
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS,'' ;
MALTESE LACS COLLARS II SETS,
LINEN COLLARS ft tUFFS, !' '
. , . - " - -k In new Shapes,
PAPER COLLARS A CUFFS, ' "
. ... . For traveling
CTZICKS TTNrrsTJAXX.Y liOW, i
t eea-elawaaieVeaWwaaaeM IS avayeeewaateai,., 1
Travclir? Dress Goods.1
MOIAMBIQUES, POrtlHS, IHBPHBBD'g CHECKS
tUBlB, POIb 01 CHSYB.BS, ;
I S .- XAVELLAS. BBOCHB TAtElTCrAff. arVAV
Tbe test snd saoet faihlonablt it, Us In tht atj, ,
AT "VTBBY TGW 3PKICKS. .
. . ... t; .. bain a ooir.v
I91 Wv0iiutf Itmte
V
0 0 T JJ I N 0
ICOl. lOOl.
GREAT WESTERN
DISPATCH.
Untied Btatey Express Co.. Frep're.
Via Sew York & Erie Bailroad,
And all other Roads Leading West
. . and Southwest.
' j ') 1 &: .
Chartered Cars over most Koadt on Passenger Trains.
U. H. HOVEY, Ag't. I
' 851 Broadway, N. Y.
A, L. KNI9I1T, Ag't,
US State St., Boston.
Wfd. H
PERRY, Superintendent, Buffalo.
II. FITCH de BOIf, Ag-ents,
87 West Broad. Street,
COI.UltlBCBe OHIO.
sepl3
REMOVAL.
WItUAM . He RESTIEAUX,
UKALF.H IN
Groceries,
.Produce,
. , ' !i ' Provisions,
-Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc.; ,
HAS REMOVED HIS STORB FEOM'
NO. 34NQRTII HIGH STREET,
No. 100, South High' Street,
The old stand reoenlly oeeupled byJWah McDONAtD
He It In dally receipt of
EW AND FRESH COODS
T(.t ... 7 . '" Whici he wlU tell .
Ctteap for Caab or Country Produce.
TD Goods delivered, to Oily trade free'of charge. JTf
iyl. ..'..:. J ,'.:.:.
oil
MRSsWlNSLOW,
An experienced Narse and Female PhyaJdaa, presents
s yiiup,
! ; FOR CHILDREN TEETHING !
which greatly facilitates the process of teething, by toft
tning tht garni, reducing all inflammation will allay
ALL PAIN andapeemedie action, and la
IBHE TO HEGUIATE THE BOWELS.
Dtpend npon It, mothers, 1 1 will give rest to yourselves
and
BZUBF AUD HEALTH TO Y0TTB TJI7AHIS.
We have put up and told tblt article for over tea yean,
andOAN SAY, IN CONFIDENCE AND TRUTH, of it,
what we have never been able to tay of any other medi
cine NBVBR HAS IT FAILED, IN A BINOLB INMT
ANCB, TO BFFBOT A CURB, when timely need. Nev
er did we know an Instance of dittatltraatton by any one
wbo used it. On tht contrary, all are delighted with its
operatlont, and speak In terms of commendation of lta
magical etfects and medical virtues. We tpeak In this
matter WHAT WB DO KNOW;" after ten yearr expe
rience. AND PLBDflB OUR REPUTATION FOR TUB
FULILLHENI OF WHAT WB HERB DECLARE. Is
almost every Instance where the Infant le suffering from
pain and exhaustion, relief will be found In fifteen or
twenty minutes after theByrup tt administered.
This valuable preparation la the preteription of one of
the most EXPERIENCED and SKIUFUL NOUSES In
New England, and hat been used with NEVER FAIL
ING 8COCR8S In
THOUSANDS OF CASES.
Itnotonly relieves the child from pain, bat Invigor
alee the stomach end towels, corrects acidity, end glvei
tone and energy to the whole tyttem. It will almost inl
stantly relieve 1
OS1F:KO 15 THX B0WW.S, AID WIND COLIC
and ewreotne convulsions, wnlch. If not speedily reme.
died, end In death. We believe It the BEST and SUR
EST RBMBDY IN THB WORLD, In all eases ofDYS
3NTBRY and DIABMIO! i IN OUILDBJIld, whethe,
it arises froea teething, or Irom any other cause. We
would say to every mother who has a child suffering from
any of the foregoing enmplaintr DO NOT LET YODh
PREJCDIOBS NOR THB PRHJlJDK Efl OF 01UEU4
ttand between yon and your suffering child, and tbe re
lief that will be BURR jet, AB80LOIELV SURB-to
follow tht use of this medicine, if timely need. Fnll di
rections for using will aeoompany each bottle None
genuine unless the faeetmlle of OUBXIS PERKINS;
New York, h eo the outside wrapper.
Bold by all Druggists throughout the world.
Principal Office, 13 t edar Street N.Y.
PRICE ONLY 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
oct27Kikwiy. " .- ;
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
Idannfactnrera of all kind ef Per
laoie and Kiationoxy hletm En
(Inea, u MUle, Urlat Mill,
IMTX SOVLXi Maottnl B. at 1. BLAKD TBaottnl
J. J.-B. DUTAlflaatanttt COLUMBUS
t XACBISS CO. Beatm.ll It BRADIOBD
. , 00. MaaltnllUt
Oar Portable Sns-lna end Will
Wu awarded the first prexniaa of 5U at the Indiana
State Fair for 1W0 over Lane at Bodley's en- ocCTint ot
Price, lightness, simplicity, economy of fuel
' and superior character of lumbar aawedJ
Our Stationary Engine was awarded at .the tame Fail
the first premium of B'iOO. .
Our Portable Engine waa awarded the first yremlan ol
lfX) at the Fair at Memphis, Toon., over BUudy't Du
vall't, Columbus Machine Co'a., and Bradford U C'i,
a committee of practical Bailroad Engineera. .
For price and termtaddrett . -,. . ''
M . WILL ABD WARNER, Treasurer,
decS-dawlyeolt. . Tlewark. Ohio
e. r.rcoLLisTcn,
' Tholesale and Retail Dealer In
TOBACCOSNUFF &.CIG4BS
,'No. CO VltVx BttZU
PIT .'SBURQn.iia.
Keep nuataatl- on katk4 evlWtWVa
j j rioua H AIM JUS of ,
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
Corner Sprlnc Tatr St. i"--
Oeplxuaaloiuej , Olalo
W B. POTTO & lGQ..
tnd Manuftrtureri ot Braes and Oompoetttoa CastJnfS,
. j f inuweatjitate woea eau veonBva.f, s.
.., .1 .l ...1BMM.1 V 44M tf- aA..J.
' ' '
8TENCIU CUTTIfiC, ftCs-
flMllrdll

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