, QOIiTJTVtBtTB, OHIgj
TIE8DAYiMQRNmQ. OCT. . 1661.
What in Practicable and What is Impracticable.
. i aettcavte; ,- ' l
-.f"--- . . .... .. I
. I4-W Drectleabie to ears the Union, U an
the lo,1 en,Norih udftM
firm and unwavering
Bg . aeterminauou w a
d matnlala W aa lctrisM M J ear -go.
ana me.nu.ia ." - :
f: K.u.b It la what ll ardently do-
rig and Mj longid tor- by 01
u t- ui, tu Kthnu4BoothemlV
6fUo 0 oneol our eU,e popuUtlon.,,:
tt ' i. Impractical, to mo the U.loa without
t the consolidation of Joy al men upon eoc a
1 1 'iUwnot be iivei' b, & North nnUn.
'itL-M k. -nlu4. la an attempt t ebellsh !
. -..a .v. h SUtet'nll free Sutea.
":,Equny fctile tb wnerne of aTlDg(tto Un-
. .nni..ril.or mnklnc Ihe
Ion M maung ; -
. l.-.L.-.y.it not In Uot, Ml iUwhoH
' tD, These extreme .ectlon.t. IdeM produced
6 : J 'k.. iivUlon : if oherlahed and
irun tha Douular mmd In eash aeotion,
a. ni. around noon which the Union ebould
WMobntkrneted and wooncillation tk place,
'then, that difision wiU become permanent, and
' the sooner the people consent to a separation,
which a persistence In such extreme views will
some day render InetHanie, tne dbw.
nnr hunt oolltlcal history teachee one import
.t la which cannot but make upon aober
.-a Mntinir men. at this time, a deep impree
siou. Fanatics and monOmaniaes of course will
it. ' It Ii this : that as one section of
the Union has attempted to obtrude its peculiar
and extreme views upon the other, not only oare
ueh attempU met wuo oeru..-
but the Utter section baa invariably fought to
match the former by making Ut extreme leo-
;,tional ideas paramount. U Wis inaane .
. l . aI.
' -this Idle and foolish attempt or on. secuou w
make the elvillnstltutloni and social status of
' the other conform to lU own, that bw been the
Origin of our recent national controversies,
which have culminated In the present civil war.
' Everybody now admits what is obvious to the
mortlimited intelligence, that If one year ago
"the conservative Union men of the country, who
: occupied the middle ground between the North
ern and Southern extremes, had united and
' made their voice heard at the ballot box on the
Cth of November last, this dv,il war never
. would have broken out. It is equally plain and
obvious that what would have prevented both
eecession and the consequent war, may now put
an end to both and save the Union. It is also
clear, and Is becoming every day more and more
palpable, that aside from this, there is no sal
vation not even a ray of .hope for our once
"Model Republic." ' ; ' ' " '. .'1
It is impracticable to save the Union by any
of the means that have been and are now ac
tively at work to effect its destruction. As
well might we txpect to eure a sick friend by
administering a dose of poison sufficiently large
and powerful to take his life. Yet there -are
crazy men ta the North who go about preaching
through newspapers, in pnlplis and on the high,
ways, that the only way to save the Union, Is to
compel the Southern States to become like the
Morthern, free States.' They are ttwowlng the
firebrands on thfl fire to increase the conflagra
tion, and burn up the building as quickly as
noeaible. ' ' "
Stranee as U may seem to the unsophisticated
Northern man, thia extreme is matched In the
Sonth as extremes always have been In each
section, by ono equally monstrous and imprac
ticable. It Is that of making all tne States
elaveholding.'and never consenting to end tbe
. till that iadone. And Us reoet .leaaeri
make this or our acknowledgment of their Inde
pendence their ultimatum. .. ,. ,
It ia practicable for loyal and conservative
Union men now, by concert of action, ta put
down the extremists in both sections; and save
the Union. But it may soon become Impracti
cable.. If the anti-elavery extremists obtain
the full control of the North, as the pro slavery
extremists have done In several Southern States,
the "day of grace" may be past.
"Knights of the Golden Circle."
We observe that tha lying, slanderous arti
cle from the Ohio State Jutrntl, In relation to
the existence of the "Knights of the Golden
Circle" In thla city. Is beingfcopled extensively
throughout the country. This mslieions slan
der on the good people of Colombus, was started
by tha Jaurnal, and we call upon that paper to
produce Its evidence, or retract Its falsehood. ,
Tbe editor of tha Journal, though a stranger
anions: us, should not allow thia outrageous
elander to circulate without contradiction, or he
honld have the members of the treasonable
society arrested forthwith. ' ' ''I,
Good citizens, Democrat! and Republicans,
have called our attention to this slander npon
the fair fame of our people. ' We have replied
to the article of the Journal, but it has not had
the manliness to notice it. .....
There are not more loyal citizens in the United
SUtea than those of Columbus. We brand tha
whole statement, In regard to any of our citi
zens being members of a secret treasonable or
' eanization, at false and Infamous. .- .
We request the Bt. Louis Republican and other
papers which have copied the Journal's article,
to make a note of (his contradiction.
rr rsreelev? the Bull Run General, does not
shout onward to Richmond these timea, but. he
la engaged in a still more pestilent oourse.. He
eavs this is a rebellion got up for slavery; that
none but those In the slave Interest are in the
rebellion. In short, slavery is the cause of the
..kw.ninn. and ta and It slaverv mast be crashed
out. He would have come nearer tbe mark IX
h. had aald ant -alaverv was tne cause; ror ir u
had not been for Abolitionism the ambitious
demagogues of . the South eoutd never have
tnrnad a wheel In this rebellion. Such fellows
a Greeley have furnished the material to theae
demagogues, far more important to them than
a,rma and ammunition. An unhallowed ambi
tion waa the cause of this rebellion. It la juat
the eeme eauae that came near producing a re
bellion in WOW JMiginou in oi ner pouw.
.ra out of favor couldn't be Presidents,
toreign ministers, ete.-and rtey taade nee of
the snipping Intereel of New England, damaged
k. .... ta itlr nn seeeesion from the Fed
eral Government. .There was no other cause
lor this rebellion. Nobody had suffered under
k. r.r.l Government: it bad wronged ne
body. Greeley, in these effusions, is damaging
the caow, and bis pap. in Jus'le 'h ff tand
of tbe Union, oognt to be suppresses aa incen,
diary and helping the enemy. - j -We
codv the above front the Louisville Dm
eerot, one if the strongest Union pap 14' the
United Elites. It is ewfulig trutUlull. i
. . .i..jJ
Tut r.u Aunm iit tub EaBTiNewark, New
Jersey, which has been heretofore strongly Op
position, at ids laio municipal viecuun ran
Blgelow, democrat, mayor py me large major
ity of one thousand six hundred and seventeen.
The contest was a bitter one, and decided atriot-
' j upon party baies... . .,,
Attack Upon the British Legation in
J lb'.:rb1.Tum,uBd!!J, three
rJir-ii-ni. tha fourth bain p-
bta tejto Jg1IBk pp M? er,
The Naw York 3rtiiM.Irom lUiborrsfond-
lent la Japan, giveaan loterestin.' aoeoun,
the recent uwi upon to uriuu
Yeddo, which occurred on the night or Juiy a.
Th Mlnwlnr ta a anmmary of lbs facta:
A body of fourteen roffl.M. waoee
a, nntnlaar. entered the reeidSTloe 1 MT. Al-
oock. thi Minitter, at different potate, and as-
mum. wtu " "a furnl.
... ... tmmamw nn huuiii
tney met, noairuyiuB "-r - - .
lure of various sorts, a japeue.-a--;-
neM. ,nrM ,,BI1dred eaeo ."5
- - - r flMy ,oco?ed,a in rouug
Uim. a. " 7:" VllUrl ' Four
-onnded nod some of them were MUM. . torn
.Ti. ' ill tha at
Sick, and ferreting out tha tlllains who made
u r ! hintad that thero axita a connection
between the aisasslnatlona at Yokohama, some
lime Blnoe. the murder of Mr. Aleock'i ser
vant, the attempt on tho life of the attendant
. .v. Mini.t.r tha kllllnr of our Beo
retarv and Interpretw U the Lewtlon, and
v,i. .inianbd uiur anon lue
Who Owned the Cataline!
in,... ... mnnh itiimnta at one
after the burning of the steamer tatallne, as
to who owned the reseel. If lam not muoh
mistaken, the records of the Congressional
rmnur.a h.wa mula that matter clear. Tbe
nf tha r.tllna was Hon. 0. B. Matte
.nn. of Dtica. who trarohated her lor eight
thousand dollars. Shortly afterwards, Jie sold
her to a company of four persons, vii: Thurlow
Weed, John E. Develin. O. B. Matteson and
niiko.t r. n.vM.m. These eentlemen paid
Mr. Matteson eighteen thousand dollars for the
boat, tbe sum or tne purcnase monrj whuis
vided Into four notes, each for four thousand
ore hundred dollars. Each or tne lour gi--men
named became the Indorser of three notes
w onfl ghory t por.
i hM6 WM mliiet iU b0,t WM onarterra to ue
I Oo .ni R thli gDecnlatioo, Matteson
VVIOIUHIVUI. "J -1 . - . ,
Ii.va mutt flva tnousauu ore nuu-
dred dollars clear, besides reUinlng onejourtb
interest ii tha lucrative charter which be and
hiawitfrerea were enabled to obtain. Was.
Ctr.N. Y. Timet. . ' , ,
Tbe burning of the boat was a big specula
tion. It was a swindle to charter ber as was
done. Only thieves could have been concerned
Old Licking Erect—The Genuine Union
Old Licking Erect—The Genuine Union Ticket Victorious.
Tha annual election In the county on Tues
day last, resulted In a complete victory for the
true and long tried friends of our glorious Un
ion. The Demooratle voters of. old Licking
were too intelligent to be aeduced Into a new
and untried organization, mainly composed of
men whose suffrages bad aided in putting tne
nolitloal Dower ol the North under the control
of tbe Wades, the Chases, the Brinkerboffs, the
Sewarda and the Bumnere. I bey, inereiore,
adhered with patriotio fervor to their organiza
tion, reeling that to be true '-union savers, -they
must be ever ready to concede to all por
tions of tbe confederacy those equal rights and
privilegea which are the bond of the Union and
on which alone our preservation aa a free and
united people can be aeoored. ' -
Nearly all the townships of old Licking did
well, but eoecial honor ia dne to the Democracy
of Licking, Franklin, Madison, Hanover, Perry,
Hopewell, Bowling Green, Monroe, Jersey, and
one or two others. .' - ' ' 1 ' '
The number of votes east for tbe candidates
for Governor and for each of the county and
district officers, was as follows : ' '
RtBrutntaUr 8mylh ..
Pros. Att'v AUiirton....
Comaistloaar Oondlt. .. .
lot raiary Larinoia
The Rebel Fortifications on the Potomac.
Recent inrestigatlona ahow that' there are
not. and have not been, rebel fortifioa lions on
the Potomac at any other place than Acquia
creek. There are three batteries, wltn twenty
guns, which are designed to defend that terml
ant of the great Southern Railroad, and pro
tect Richmond and Fredericksburg not to hin
der navigation. The latter design, it Is now
evident, they never entertained. Tbe guns at
trees tone f olnt, wnion a lortnignt aince urea
upon our veeetU, causing a fear that naviga
tion was Impeded, waa a field battery en Ita
way South. Vessel can paaa three miles be
yond the Acquia battery, which cannot barm
What Does it Mean!
On Monday last, a' gentleman, named Da
Coster, reached Detroit, from New Orleans, by
wav of Cincinnati and Toledo, and was quietly
arrested and spirited away to the House of Cor
rection, where he waa closely confined, and, for
a time, all persons were forbidden to aee mm.
ue waa refused counsel, ano no sausiaouon was
given him as to tbe charges made against him
or the cause of bis arrest. In the evening fol
lowing, being fully impressed with tbe belief
that an outrage had been perpetrated, some gen
tlemen went to hit prison and demanded the
right to aee the prisoner. They were politely
Informed that Mr. De Costar was not In; he
had been spirited off, whence and by whom they
could not find out, lie had with him, when ar
retted, aome fifteen hundred dollars, six hun
dred of which was in gold. He waa relieved of
this small change while in prison. There is
villainy, under tbe cover of authority, no doubt,
at tha bottom Qf tnia jp JSterioua affair. Cm.
Eaqmrtt,, ; . . - . -
07 The teport of the liquor agent of New
London, Conn., abowa the following ealea dur
ing the last twelve montba : ,
Wloe for atenunantal parpoeei.
Alcohol for chemical purposes .
Aleebot far BMchaBleal purposes
J,to,aers for "meaMnal f arposes ...
. ... i J hi , . i , u - '
There must have been a good many people
"aillog" la New London. .
aj ' ' i
OT The Yolkiblatt, of yesterday, aaya Col.
R. L. McCook. of the 9th (German) Regiment.
haa tendered hia reeienation to Gen. Roeecrans.
and asseru that his reason for It ia hia want o.
. J lb .v. 1 1 '
eonuueuue ia tup wauvrai. -
We abonldbe exceedingly aorrv to nave thia
report confirmed; and no good citizen can hear
without profound regret that there ia such a
dissension the officers ol our
gallant army In Western Virginia. Cin. Com.
i ii i
rr If Gen. MoClellaa had been riven the
annA-tnnltv at wlmrin a rreat battle on Satur
day, ae seemed probable for a time on that day,
it hannaaa mat a verv yaaor way ui ton cut,
might have mentioned In after times that she
waa bora ea the day of her l ather's great vic
tory.' Thla very young lady and her mother are
aaid to ne aolog aa well aa eoura oe expecteo.
r-n;Cm.., . ,.; ,.,. .,,,
BT. A wry eurlous oalculatloa baa beea made
relative to the Union troops on the bakka of the
Potomac. Taking aa a basis the regular allow,
ance of room that ia required for a eoldier So
etand upright, end with his musket at "shoulder
arms," and placing them In elose single file, it
wonld require the whole roadway trom Jersey
City to tbe capital to form the Una. If tbe
troopa bad is be revleaed it would take a raUV
... train, aolca at tbe rate ef sixteen mileeaa
hour, over fourteen hours to peas along the line
of soldiers t I . ':
The Army at Washington.
Th. Watn ttmt ia beginning to complain
with a good deal ef impatience of the enormoua
number of troops who are collected at Wash
ington, not Only Wliueut any niuiui utovv.
but with no Immediate wospeot of employment,
and to the aeriona negieoi vi 'uuiri
mu U oth quarters. -Jl la held to be a peou
liar hardship that regiment after regiment
abouldrpe brought to , Washington from tne
Western btatea, wnue e umou auno
tacky and Missouri Is In tuch peril. If H was
understood tout tneae uwi myvwt
employed in Virginia, or, Indeed, any where else,
the West would be reconciled to thejr loos-hut
they have no such consolation. Ths Impression
seems to be general that there is to be no ad-
.nAam Imih Ihe. Una nl IDS rOWUKUi wmw uw
poUot of the GoTernment, so far m lha nmy of
tberotomao is oonceruau, i w u
policy, and that tbe countless nosn woiou u.p
l... 4m , nnMia eaze the moment they
reach Washington, are designed merely for the
. " ..a art aLla anuainllna
defense ol the eepitat. """""H"""!
tha lonrnals of the West object very etrenuout-
W to tbe policy pursued. ' '.' ' t: . ' ' ;: ;
' We do not propose to criticise be military
proceedings of the Government. We defer,
r nuit aa wall as oroprietv, to military
m,iim and skill. - But no one can help
seeing that tbe whole country la making ter-
rlble aaerinoes iO (wu i gruu "
army of the Potomac . Kentucky and Mis
souri are allowed to be overrun, losing us our
prestige, and Inflicting all tbe consequences
of diaaatroua defeat. In addition to the whole
military strength of the New England Btatea
ith that of New York. New Jersey, Penn
STlvanla, Maryland, and Delaware, there are
nrobablv thirty thousand Western troops In
Eastern Virginia! These troopa have not
been moved five mllea from ths pla.'es ot their
encampment since the battle oi cuu nun.
Wa aee no indications of their advance. The
nprnv are as etationary, apparently, as our
selves; but tbtre is good reason for believing
th.t th ara tiklne advantage of our In
action to lend a nelping hand to their
allies in Kentucky and Miesouri, or quietly
withdrawing Ihe troops to garrison tbe Southern
seaports. When we move forward, u we ever
do, nothing Is more probable than that we shall
find that only tbe shell of their army islolt be
hind. While tbev have no notion ol meeting
ns In open field, aud perhapa have not strength
to do so, they may safely oouat uiioa our being
nnable to force their lima though guarded by
one-half the estimated number of their forces.
They may be entirely cafe in their calculations.
Military authorities tell ns that Washington is
now so well fortified that fifty thousand men
could hold It against all the forces that the reb
els could bring against it. uae man in intrench,
menta ia a match for four assaulting bim. If
ao, why not leave the defense of tbe Capital to
a corpsd'armeeo( sufficient strength ,aod employ
the one hundred thousand that would be left in
striking effective blows upon the Southern coast
or the West.
The truth is, we seem to have our men just
in the places where tbey are the' least needed.
The results we are accomplishing, consequent.
ly, are utterly disproportioned to tbe enormous
force of more than three hundred thousand men
which we have underarms. With such a vaet
host, we are alill acting on the defensive, and
have been steadily losing ground. The rebels,
with one-fourth of the population of the loyal
States, have had, np to tbe present time, tbe
crowning military advantage of presenting a
larger force tnan ourselves ai every poiui oi con
tact. Ths reason is, that we have concentrated
the great bulk of our troops where they are appa
rently of no use. One half their number would be
. . . . i .r i
entirely adequate to a pureiy ueieouve poucy,
while with a still larger number than we have
about Washington, it might be injudicious to
"move on to Richmond.!' Indeed, we think
that tbe great bulk oi tbe Washington army
might be far belter employed in other enter
prises. Ten tbonsapd men on board a fleet
would be more dreaded by the rebels, and
could do tbem greater barm than fifty thousand
watching Manassas; in fact we could not
adopt a policy so well calculated to be agreea
ble to the rebels, as tbe one we are now pur
suing. It enablea tbem to keep their whole
force actively and successfully employed over
an area ot hundreds of thousands of square
miles, while the evolutions ot our own are
within a circle whose radius is not twenty
mllaa. For uraaeat or immadista DroaDact.
ive results, we should be just aa well off,
had we a hundred thousand men less under
Since the affair at Bull Kun, everything
haa been sacrificed to tbe defense of Wash
ington. That result has .been attained, and
we shall laoon be able, we trust, to exert our
strength In aome positive blows at the gVeat
rebellion which aeks nothing better than to be
let alone." As a matter of course, nothing
should be done to hazard for an boor tbe
safety of the Capital. But If that baa been
secured, as we believe it baa been, we may
expect tbe attention of the. Government to be
direoted to other quarters.' . We believe they
have already stopped tbe flows of troopa
from the Western States to Washington,
and that . henceforward ail those troopa
maybe employed in the Statea Which have
moat pressing need of them. And unless pub
lic rumor ia entirely at fanlt, ws may look ere
long for the repetition of the naval undertak
ings which made so gool a beginning at Cape
Hatterea aome weeka ago. The people hare
nobly done their part in this oampaign. They
have volunteered an immense army, and have
furnished 1100,000.000 for its equipment Con
fidence ia unshaken aa to the general result
The resolute heart which they have from the
first displayed in tils trying emergency is the
noblest thing yet evolved by It. . Can they not
to aome reward or their patriot
N. Y. Times.
Killing off Rebel Leaders.
The various ramors which have been pnt
afloat from time to time concerning tbe deaths
ol aome of tbe rebel leadera in tbe South all
nrodoced the effect, no doubt intended, of keep
ing alive , tbe exoitemont, bnt in our opinion
that description oi aensauoo reports ougnt now
to be dispensed with. They are about "played
out." Firat we bad tbe announcement of tbe
death of Beanregard, who was killed by one pt
tbe big sons or fort Sumter, with lull descrip
tions of his funeral, which was attended in
Charleston by a number of ".reliable" ladies
and gentlemen, wbo subsequently made their
escape from secessia unaer grea; aiuicuiuee
Then Jeff, Davis died at Richmond, and all the
rebel flags from the Potomao to Manassas Junc
tion were seen at half-mast, and even orape waa
observed on tbe arms of some of tbe rebel mili
tary officers ia tbe Southern army. Tbe body
nf tha Preaidantof the bogus confederacy waa;
hardly allowed to get eold Wore Sterling Price
and Ben. McCulloch were killed by the tale
graph at the battle of Davis's Creek, ia Mia
apuri. Hon. Joba C. Breckinridge, of courae,
having lived too long, waa next shuffled off the
stage ol existence, and sent "to that bourne
from whence no traveler returns." . All these
gentlemen having, In the course of time, turn
ed np alive and kicking, it seems that the old
reports are now to be revived, in .tbe hope, we
suppose, of creating new sen sat ions. .Ben. Mo
Culloch has been killed again, and his son has,
uecordlnr to that report, stepped Into bla fath
er's ahoes. Unfortunately for this last rumor,
ita free currency has been checked by the gen
aral knowledge that younz Ben. is a myth, not
havine any real exiatence, and therefore,: If a
nnrtlnn of the rebel forces are still under tbe
command of a man bearing that name, he ia
none other than old Ben, himself- A. 1 . Her
The New Party.
Ia New York State those wbo ro In for repn
dieting old parties call tbe sew organization
The People's Movement," and the ticket it has
made the "People's Ticket."" The Syracuse
Jear(Ren.)aaemsloaederetand the secret
anvluM of the movement, lor It aavs: -
"Sam men. misconceiving the facta ef the
present and the probabilities ef the future, have
Bailed hold of the so-called f aple's Move-
meat' aa a buoy that la to float Am to a of
aryeMaIpeJttJfriJ" ..". ?e;.ir. . ,:. ,
la Ohio tbe movement is called the. "Union
Partv"and He ticket the "Union Ticket."
Throus-h thia. org anlatioo t' ths "Republican
nartvwaato be proclaimed a fIt, and the
hanoeraMe oarty a cheat, aad poHitloal erlpplee
secure edict. ' What wilt be tbe remit t3 the
Iwe treat parties, the Syracuse Journal thus
statet'i "" ' ' 1 '"' "'
What, then, Will sue reopt a party dot - it
111 be round to be eompoeea w persona or i-
...Huntf mud or9ooio Mrso H mld
inniU! trewM duorpnktd and brolctn j
Wbatwonldbetbemoltt 'Plainly, e"browa-
ktdportw bwt thi Vmocracy, ne veera im
ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE,
Columbus, Oct. 12, 1861.
Tt tht (tariff MUirf Cmmkt of Cm:
Gmtlxmew You bale "been cihid upon by
the Governor of the State In his proclamation
of 1hls dste, tor taks prompt "and active "rneaa-
ores for procuring from the citizens a auppiy of
clothing aid blankyU for the troops now In thl
field.' '-''- ;
In carrying Into effect the views of ths Gor
ernor,- espreeaed loi this prooUmatlon, It will
bswell for you to consider the following sug-
Endeayor to have the subject presented to, the
nannTa at their meetings' ttt the Sabbath. Lt
tbe appeal be made In the morning, and the
contributions In the afternoon. " Appoint trusty
agents for the purpose ol jnaklog oolleotfoni,
who are known, and In whom the people have
oonfldenoe Let every article be marked with
the name of the contributor! and whether it be
given or told. Let your cdntrlbutlonB be collected
at your county town .without delay, ano, a com
plete Invoice carefully made, with the name of
the contributors, the estimated value of the
articles, and note 0Djf',,whb"T rf
You will appraise the articles at a fair Jralua;
tion for cash. Blankets, such as will probably
be contributed, wMie worth from forty ,to sixty
eentj per pound. ' None bnt good ' blsmkcts of
full weight will be paid for., i t. j r, i .i' sol
AS soon as you? packages' are made Vp, for
ward them to the Quartermaster at this place'
and send with each a copy of the invoice, and
also a copy by mail complete as above describ-
( Ii ) '
Arrangements are made to forward them to
the army without delay, fcveiytbing you re
ceive should be all wool. Shirta and drawers
should be made of flannel, colored grey or red.
Socks ehonld be heavy "and atrong. Blankets
should be colored, if possible, and thick, to
welgn our pounds or, more, and not woven too
tight.' ' ' " : :
Comforts will not do for troops in the field
when wet tbey are worthless, and require a long
time to drj; but they may very well be substi
tuted by families at borne for woolen blankets,
while tbey send the latter to the soldiers. ,
Let your action in thla matter be prompt.
Immediate supplies are pceded, especially of
blankets. Obtain assistance frcm aa many pa
tribtio citizens aa possible, and let the next ten
daya aee our Quartermaster's warehouse well
filled with Ungible evidence that Ohio does not
her patriotio soldiers in the field.
C. P. BUCKINGHAM,
Adj't Gen'l Ohio.
HEADQUARTERS, OHIO MILITIA,
ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE
COLUMBUS, Oct. 8, 1861.
GENERAL ORDER NO. 58.
I. Lieutenants will not be hereafterjappointed
except on request of the Military Committees
of counties. Commandants of regiments should,
in all oases, before making recommendations
know that those they desire, appointed are ap
proved by r the' Countx Committees,, and they
must ia ta case exceed tea for taeirregiment,
aa more may be racoameaded by County Com
mittees than can be .appointed, All 1 parties
desiring appointments are recommended to send
their papers by mall, and only to come In per
son after their cases have been acted npon.
II. Recruiting officers are directed to aee
that their recruits are provided, as far as possi
ble, with two blankets; dark color preferred, to
weigh not less than four pounds each, and to be
paid for by the U. S. Quartermaster, St prices
to be fixed by the County Military Committees,
not exceeding current rates. Certificates of
appraisement to be' made in-duplicate, and
accompany the accounts pf the recruiting ofli
III. Tbe excessive uae of the telegraph by
parties wbo correspond with this Department,
involves an enormous expenae to the Govern
ment, and must be discontinued. Hereafter,
telegraphio communications to any of the State
Military Departments, must be prepaid, and the
bill may be presented to the Adjutant-General
of the State, who will refund the charges for
such messages as he shall be satisfied were of a
nature that could not be transmitted In time by
course of mail, and. were of sufficient lmpor
Unco to the public service to justify their pay.
ment bv the Government.' ;'. .
C. P. BUCKINGHAM,
Adjutant General of Ohio.
A Singular Coincidence.
A very singular coincidence occurred at Lex
Id e ton. durine the stay of the Fourteenth Ohio,
which, more sadly than anything else i have
beard, illustrates the degeneracy Of tome
of Kentucky's noblest names. Anxious to
pay all possible respect to the memory of .the
"Great Commoner," whose fame Ohio yet
Hoards aa jealously aa hia own Kentucky, Col.
Steedman marched bla regiment out to tbe
tamb of Jlenry Clay. Tbey formed silently
around the grave, and at the very moment that
these loyal troops from another State, on their
wav to defend Kentucky from invasion, rever
ently presented. arma at - the toomb of Ken
tucky's greatest statesman", the degenerate son,
James B Clay, was brought Into tbe railroad
depot, a prisoner In tbe hands of other loyal
troops, arrested on the chirge of treason! Can
all Ibe annals of this unnatural rebellion pre
sent a more unnatural coincidence?
An Important Achievement.
A telenam from New Orleana of the 4ih
inst., to the Richmond jrminr, tells of one of
the moot Important achievemeota ef the war, so
far. Thus it embracea Information that the
United States DlOCkadlog tquadtvn bav due;
passage through the mud of ooe ot the Ave
mootha of the Mississippi to tbe Sand Spit,
which commands the whole fire of them and
now have the Vincennes, Water Witch and two
other vessels of tbe squadron to protect tbe
prompt erection of works, which, in less than a
week, will commaoa an nve oi toe moutna,
paaaea, or entrance, to and from the Mississippi
Once properly built, this work alone will ab
solutely control the communication of New Or
leana with the sea, aa completely as a blockad
ing squadron of twenty shipa-of war could accomplish
that object rFiiioe Star.
Arohblehoo Hochea, one of the purest and
most unflinching patriots In ths Union and wbo
bat used all bis great innuence to seen the
rank and file of the Federal armies, has, with
his nsual marked ability, replied to the Incen
diary abolition article published in the last nnm
ber of Brownson'a Review. - Among other
things, the Arobbishop nttere the following sen
timent, which Is so literally true that we
commend it to tbe consideration of the aboli
tionists: - , . , -,K .
"Now, we Catholics, and e vast majority of our
bravo troop, have not (be slightest Idea of car
rying on a war that costs to mnoh In blood and
treasure just to gratify a clique af abolitionists
In tha North. If it were generally known that
this Is one ol the purposes of .the war, - the
crafting oi troops would bewme immediately
necessary volunteers would be few Indeed
and tbe business of recruiting" would become
even Blacker than It Is no said to.be," v ' ,
' Bishop Ilngbes might else, bare ,added that
a vast majority" or tbe whole nation have no
Idea of flghilng ao abolition War.. 'They fight
for the Union not lof begroee. Dttroil I'rte
t BT Old Berka rOOBtylTvWjtfanla, which
of late baa faltered In her political allegiance to
tha DamonratiS eartei this vaar Came UO'SO thS
old standard of four thousand majority for the
Oemooral'u) ticket.- .This la a lavorable sign of
,ths timea- m
NE V7, ADVa-RTISEi-IEfi TSl
GREAT BARGAIN i
141?; jOBlHADAT -
y Ho. 68 East Town Street.
Can be supplied with every article ta their lint at
' NEW YORK PRICES. ; ;,
11 flJ'J 7,1-1
1 large Mtortment of,. ,F .
RIBBONS, L ACES, ETC.
ON HAND, Of t ..! i .'
THE UTEST' STYLES;
uome ana Bee, hefbre JJuytng- elsp-
iLUJj 'i n i where. " "
" JOSEPH ( DOWVAJLe., Assignee J
W. OtroenUr fcBra.y-.- ! t.i
wa. . TIaI.w... UnminA. PlMaJ
i. O. Knapp St6o . . . , f
Tt-r viKTfjE or a writ or ri. fa.
Xj In tha above ease, and alio two other writs, one ln.li
favor or John F. Bona vs. i. (. Jtnapp Co., aoa one
In favor of William O. Buan vs. 1. a. Knapp Sc Oo ,so
ma directed from the Court of Common Pleas of Delaware
oonnty, Ohio, I will offer for sale at tha (tore room No.
10 cut Droaa street, vaoieye vicot, in ue city oi uo
Iambus, sale eommaoeini ou i i '
Monday tha 14th day of Oct., A. D. 1BC1.I
at 9 o'clock a. m., a Sue awortment of dry aoods d
aoUons, two stoves, one step ladder, two seta I alrbank's
scales, one deik, one eignt day oioca. ao,, ao. .
. m't OK ....
i . ' 0. W. irUFTHAH. Sheriff,"
I , ;' By Kb. DavIi, PepntVc
W. B. EnT, Auctioneer.. n, ; i . : i. .. .
Blltw, Wheelock-Sc Co.
ll -.: , ! ir'l:' . . '
. - ;vavn i ;
J. Q. Knapp k Co
Order of salt In attachment
tit VIBTfJK OF AN ORDER Of SALE
to me directed front the Superior court ol VranK-
lin oonnty, Ohio, la the above ease, and another cut,
wherein Fred. Butterlleld, e.iignee of Deforest, Ana
etrong fcCo.. are plKintiOa, vs. 9. 0. Knapp at Co., are
defendants, I will oiler for sale at tha etote-room. and
after the exeeatlont art saUifted, as deaorlbed in the
above advertisement, ths remaining portion of saU
look of good.; mm commencing ou . . . ..
Friday, the 18th day of Ootober, A. D. 1861
at 9 o'clock, A. M. ,t .1 ',. u , :; .
Printer s lees, 5 5U., .. . .
,' Q. TV. nUFFMAN, Sheriff,
i.i'.. By In. Pavm, Deputy.
octSdtd. . .; . !i ( :a -' '
a i 'i in
TAT-llUAlXX -A.- GUI
And Seed Btore, -
NAILh, OLABS, BABH, HTTTT, OOBDAfll, -
Qnna, Platelet "Weed Willow ware,
ether aod Babber Belting, laoe Leather, Hose anS
King. .;! .. i n.f -vaot-aiw
'I" "T f i 1 '"' I 'i i
, COLUMBUS,, OHIO.
rnilE RECuIiAR COrjHsJB OF Lie'
-1IIE HECUIiAR COPHBSJ W
TURKS in this Instltntion will eoaunenoe on
THTJBBDAT, the 24th of OOTOBKB, and continue nnl
til the lit or March, lew.
. JPJ. OTTXa'X' V
:.?;, 8..M. SMIXS, M. Dl.'i
Profenoref Theory and Practice, ahd Dean. '
FRANCIS CARTER, M. D ,
Prof, of Obstetrics at Diseases of Women at Children
JOHN DAWSON, M. D.,
Prof, of Anatomy and Physiology.
J. W. HAMILTON, M. D.;
Prof, of Burgery.
- S. LOVING, M. D , .'
Prof. Hat. Med., thersp. Sc lied. Jurtiprudence.
- THEO. G. WORMLEY, M. D., ,
Prof, of Ohemtitry.l '
; R. N. BARR, M. D.,
. DemoDitrator of Anatomy. .
Tickets for all the Profesiors. '
Uatrlcnlatlon Ticket (only paid onoe)
Boarding S3 to S3 per week, tnolodin light and fuel.
Tha Clinical and Hoepltal advanteres conilit In the
Urge and diversified College Clinic and tha Hospital of
tne franklin uoaoiy inurmary. neeide mete, tne two
Military Oempi In the neighborhood will be aeoeesible to
All letters ol Inquiry will be promptly answered,
ootltd B. M. SMITH, Dean
MILLIONS OF MONEY
WAS ONCE T1TE EXCIiAITIATIOir OF
adylngQneen. Tbatlnchof time an be proour
ed at a much cheaper rale, and many long years of )(
HEALTH AND HAEPINESS
enjoyed hyeonsnltlng Dr. MIBKTirCiTHXB.? who
1, caring the most obitlnata and long ltuiding diieatee
of the liUNGg, HatRT. LIV1B, KIVNITe, BLA p.
DER, 8T0MA0H BHBUMATIBM DIBBA8B8 VBOO
LIAR TO FKHALE8, 8KIN DI8EA8B8,. AMD ALL
AfFBOHOMB Of till Ml Ap BAB.
Facte are a tab era Titiingtl'''riJ,
Hear what tbe Phlltdelphla eorrewocdent aays 1m the
"Commonwealth," Wilmington, Delawara.iaof April,
MS . , ..,'',', 'I i.- r i, o-
MAn loglUh geotlemauformorly connected with the
Brltiih Army, and wbo ttylea bbaself the 'Indian
Botanic Phyelclan,' has of late gained an extensive repu
tation here fay hi skill In cariag, all saaaaeraf oom
Dltlnts. Borne of hie rttienta I aavs eonveteed with.
and they prononnce bis remedies and mode af treataieat
as very- auparlor. Borne have beea aeatored as M by
maglo. The medicine he uees la dilllca by hbaeelf
from various herbs poiaecmg rare eaiatWe propertl.
'While ectloa in tne araur he devote bis feUava mo.
eienu to a thorough study of theeAecU proaiieed ay
eeruln medicinal rooU and herbe on all manner of dia
tarn. It eeetne he h,S found a mre and Speedy reme
dy for ill the tils that flerti Is heir tr.V Bl pracOca U
already extensive aad bj d,lly Inerearlng'. In tha oom
plaints whieh FemaUa are anhjecta. ke has ao eqnal
asa mrga number hare have teeuaed eiakthry owe not
only their preeent good health, but their lives, to the
skill of this Indian Botanls Fbysleien.".,5n b '
I Office 37 Eitst $ fretColnrnbus. r,
i angW-rota''. r't.Q ,., iiTtia
I b Ain croTJ.
a ici liiw it.n
ES wow orrimiNtt, .:: .(
i A ili.H
, 40O ykrd Tiaveiln
Dreat Ooftdy at SJf, rata
WH yards Traveltng Tmm Doods at value SO ats.
ton yards BngUaa BaktVIU)f ,aloe SoenU. -IIHM
yards Freooh Organdies at UHt'talae Waanta.K
Hl0 yards rut voiorea iAwsaat IP, valua Uc
llmn.r,l. Voulard Dree, Silk, at 2 Mvilaa fiO-
IMK1 nnlt Smiar Plain .Bltokailk at a 14)0. waa a I US.
Rot es of , Oiitndi Bi)f,ap4Dgii.h Berager at enae
baU their vatyv a!,i ' i"! ni.i-iO
Ba&DQUAKTna 0. Umtik im t
QoAaraaioiT- -0KaA' Oncost,
volueaoua, uoa, a, ii
PI6M AND AFTEB THlttTE,m I
VJABSJia will ha laaaaa W ttaJaai aOaBV4M
Urn on furlough, to be refunded or kept out of their i
All otOo jfc trqmporiaito will lereafter bt
.J aifA t, 11.1 ...i . a-a aa
uw imiu vj tusj jaiaisuiv vneururaMir u
Wa.HA. slfoi TJm. n.la. ali
B. A., at
aaHt-j.! fjfww yvtMtm. aM isassassssaj BaSwalsaf '. -J
. . . jisjsn-njjjfagyrTnijtei
mfADisBt: & EBERLY
TTw ifjvi!:iy' xi IlElW NEW
Jgt.ftpae tuajijtnrisAilo tji-.oi. ;
No250 afid ' 232 0 toth'High Street,
tad nRk aeoeUteaTwlih' theniie'lVfS W&I. HICDARP3.
uader JUteSraaf ynt r
Forming one of the largest Dry Goodi Boues in be
West. - "' ' f
This Bones Is constantly reviving Now , Qeofl.
NEW fiTYLESi 0 DRBSS8 GOODS?.
vf4 if, yf ' w ajrVr, 'I
PIAN ANR flANCy- SIi.k'8-.n .r
, ',.-. . .1Wl .0 I
TheNeweitan4Netfttokaof.::7nil .11 -it.
HalrnfltdD, -Maicheater and 1 Patific
fr-.-rw'. - -i-
la ths City, can be found at i-H'w
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RIOHARD3.
Ing4twrte,'Jutreeejby j.q .w.a
..HEADLEYj EBERLY, RICHARDS.
aaaaaaa i .tn
ZEPHYR WOR9TEDSr.i,..- : -t
: .?.",) v:-t' i I'1 t ,c..niav -a
, EMBROIDERIES TRJJWM,INUSV
. , , vrr.., GJiOVES HOSIER ti
LADIE8" CLOTH CLO ASS,
. . .. ........ ,,. ...i i..p.
Of the Fewest Styles, just received afid tU njade to
v.u., - , ,, ,.v I .1
tm'inr civ rornT v c T, Tr. rr i T Y-.0'
Si 'A ',i A SOS,,-, k '-
BIBI50IB, i ' i .i,l ('OASBIMXBlBy ' '
PTiAIDB, . "' BltK tTmrTIISTIlipS
... . . . . . . - i t A.
CH1HTZ, . .-BHMTINQS, ...'"'
- MKBRIMAC iptmtytyfjnityw
' ,V COTTON CH4IH AND 0ARP1T vTABfsj.:'"'
;.l'i ,:,.:. i'JiaL. : .-. i u"" -u
Thta firm. hTln adouted the C.h avitem In the our
ehaseaad sale of Goods, are enabled to sell from S to 40
peroent. test than other houses under the credit system
HEADLBY, BESL? & EICHABJ)8
250 and 252 Bobth-High 8tyeef,;
Titfi aTa oe.ii '-iii "V -
i 'a toiBntDnii umoi
' !"T".1 T ,ri!.-. . . I ;
TUn nl '
1 19 ' SOUTH iMQll 'STREET
"aga'in" 1'. i
'nl'" 'LtTt 0 CIRCTNIfaTI,
Is now receiving a large and desirable stock of
1 1 ,. -I .. ; . : l-!" ..-' i- ;; i "''
Fall ind Winter- Dress Goods
which ha will sell at orlces that will enable him to re
tain the reputation the Stand already enjoys of being the
of the City. Mnchof ibe 8tock was bought for Cash
before tha lata extraordinary advance, and all can bt
THAN CURRENT PRICES.
r. ('-. . -I . 1.1-1. I ,' - - '
Fori-ad.Ies.'lIaiBeel' strcL' ClUilreri,
of the very best quality aod make. ' 1 cordially Invite
the old caateaiers of the haute, and everybody else, to
call an enailaa my stock, before purchasing elsewnere,
'. ' id, ; sa. "JUa.ixxGmo9
US SOTJTt .HIOH BTBBKT, COLUMBUS,
FAWOT rRE BILKS, "
f ANOT DBB8B BILKS,
- "AHOY DBKBS SHIS,
We are now offering oar lauwnaa atook af fancy Dress
Silks at prices lea, than ever before offered la thieatty.
The attention of tha ladles of this olty and vicinity is
solicited, aa our stock Is very select and complete ia all
grade, of goods In thla lint. PBTBBBAIN,
aovM. ( i r . T. He. SS Sovth Blgh street.
-j jv.frsuriitiADEnrj aux
Washington, franklin and Jackson roes to great dl
tlnttlsn by their owe merit. James Py It 1 also attl id
lbs great dutlnctlon by the merit of bis unrivalled Dl
etetlo Balrratns. Its sales are enormous. Depot, 345
Washington strtet, New Terk jkld ty groeajTiVrery-whert.
BOW 0Bt, ' BOW BXbTOBXO.
" Just Published In'a Sealed lovelope; Prioe BcU.t
A LBOTUBH ON THB WATOTtn, TRBATatBIIT AHD
RADICAL CUBS Of BPBBatATORBUBA Or Seminal
Weakness, Involuntary Emissions, Bexaal Debility, and
Impediments to Marriage generallly, Mervonmeea, Con
sumption. Bpilann and fits, Mental and Physical In
capacity, resulting from Belf-etaia, ". Bv Hocart .
uuirerweu, at. J. aumor oi r bw, - -
A Beea ta Thensants af Snfferera.,
Bent under seal. In a plain envelope, to any addreM,
poet paid, on receipt of two atamps, by Dr. OUAS.
1. 0. KLIN1. 137 Bowery, New York, Poat0Biee Box
HoiAca. .,- 14 ... sep7amdaif,.
Persane at full fcstMta, Whoaresnbjsctto
OosUvenesa, Headache, Olddineea, SrowttBesi and tlas
ingin tha ean.arUlog from too great a flow of blood to
ths head, should never be wlthont Brandreth's Pills, and
many highly dangerous symptoms will be removed jby
their Immediate ass. ' ,v4 -v , v ,' o .iu.
The Bon. J. Bunt, of Westchester ooiaty, MV71,
seventy-flve yean of age, has osed Brahdreth' 1111 for
twenty five years as his sole n4ioine.H When.ee SieJi
Indisposed, be tt from Cold, Bhemmatim, Ascmaet, BeaoN
ache, Billons Affettlona, CosUvanet erTrtiUtlon pt.the
kidneys or bladder, 'he does nothing bat take a few dasae
ef Brandreth's PIUS. ' -i--. ic tw
j Hia uanal method tt to lake six pills, and rtdfpe the
dote each night, one pill. ' In every attack of sickness
to twenty-Ire jeere, tkle atnrptt nftthod hasttever failed
to re, tors hint to heaflahi aad few MaaM to Wfonnd se
aotlva and taHia ki,ll In rtrl,. iimIk, ll"l) !
jald ey Jnk B.'06e;'')rra(rgiBtM
! ' ,., v ,3, , ,t-. ,1 yi-Mimtol I''l t "
lettar written aa aba Bar., 1. B. Baiaa, pastor ot me
Pl.rrepolnt-Bbreet BnpUat. CharohBroeklya, B. T.,to
ths "Journal and Ustenga,7 CtaaUnati, Ov, and speaks
veluate In favor of that awlfrrawuwaaxi taaeMuta, an,
T JL-L-. t ta waa, aolnaiB. WU...1
. . - -r .,li..lai Vetera Ita ea llfai lt era 1
I ftror of a patent ar.li. lne before la oar life, bnt
l iriiiiiuiv tm ."i ujv. uufc mm
feel owrffxilkd X r' raadoi snat Uila a So haW
bnMWBBMaanartaaaamw r a aa ata' rr
cJ.i.-l tat'"-''' 0f tha meal saeoasafal nedt
elneaof Sbaitay) kwanaa it Is ona af tha beat. And those
of jm wmOM tru, bT hMvS 9t'( ft better tbaa ' (
. - i . -
HOLESALE LIQUOR STORE.
J a njiT.J ,T1 ROSS &. QO. .
- fcT ' ..r w-- Jf V' t
.litPOETBBS AB DBAIiBBS
i J -.a A 1 1 v. y - I ;
.ye, iUouonganeia & uowDon
..t i J (iiaay u I o K v m-
WAHBIlb'USK' aW OFFICE. S24 SOUTH lUflU ST.,
araaT i n-w-w-vn .
. . - 1 1
FAST FREIGHT; LINE,
. Via Kew York & Erie BallroarJ, ,
And all $her Road3 Leading West
) . - n . If .!. a 'tV J
r' .'una Houtnwest.-. .
... , I,, i i i. J -yi .U't
Chartered Cars over moat Roads on PausngeT Trls.
u.m. HoyY,-Agt; i a. vrtmttUtJlLi,
SSI Broadway, w. r. , S5 Btata Sty Boston.
di H,' PBBRy.'Boperlnleadsnt, Bsffalo.
- - Hi FITCH 6c SOW, Agents,
'uLl tVeet Broad Street,
... . COLVJUBPStOHIO.
Oysters! Oysters! !
TTAS JTUSTt BKCE1VED, gtw'li "Will.
1 1. be in dally receipt, by Express of -
FEESH CAN & KEG OTSIEES,
f r?m Baltimore and Fair ITavent ' ' .
Call at Wagner's Oyster and Fruit Depot, No. St Best
NEW COAL YARD.
TIIR rNDKKSIONED KEEPS COPf.
8TANTLV on hand and for sale, the best quality of
Shocking grate, coal, ... ,-
which hs will sell at the lowest market prices.
- Call and examine my Coal before purchoalng e lie
where"." - ,
Office at the store of Bradford, Buydim A Co., head
of Canal. .
(' j , D. P. BCTDAtf.
'VP'ft-Jia! , .1. ,' it- - i i - .. 4. "...ll'.-
JOH N HUNTER,
-r MERCHANT !AlLORrrx
No. S20 Bcrath High Street. Three
r3r Doors Uouth of .Rioli,
HAS jtul received a choloe stock of f AIX AND
WINTER GOODS, tollable for gentlemen's wear.
Cuttomere will hive their orders neatly and substantial
ly executed at the lowe.t rates. f
" (Ute of Phalon'i EaUblUhment, N. Y. ,)
PROPHIETOK OF THE NEW YORK
P aahionable Shaving, Hair Cutting, Bbtmpooolng,
Curling and Dressing Saloon, "
Son tli Hlch St., over Bain's Store,
where saliatactlon will be given In all. the various
branche,. . - -
Ladies' and Children'. Hair DresalDg done In lha beat
sepl3dly ' .
Tke.ltost Artificial Melp le tbe
. Uaman Sig-bt ever Invented.
- , JOSEPH t. PEEIET, . i i
WACTICAt'et .SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THIS ' S.AHGI ST ASSWBT.
ment of the moat Improved I inds of Spectacles.
All his Olataes, whether for ner or far-elghted, are
ground In eoncavo convex form with tha greateet care,
ao as to salt the Byes of all casea, curing Weakness,
Dlielneas or Inflammation of the Byea, aud imparting
strength for long reading or Sne sewing. - -
Office, 13 Bait State atreet, at Saltier A Webster's
Undo Btore. . . ..; -.,.,,.,
aogS-dly ?-.sx..,k '
- Wboloaale and It c tail Dealer In
TOBACCO, SNpFF & CIGARS
Hio'.No. SO Fifth Street,',,, ,'.Ti,o:
Keea v natrlntlr' en band all tbe Vat
' ''' '- i.''.' T.,OM BBAHSSJ al-i ' "
;tt r' id; i f.f.j "!'" ;,..';-;. )ai:i
: '. ,y. !:.'j.r; it r -f.iityZ
Baltimore Clothing Honsc. ,
HESO ' c&3 33ILTJJUL
HAMnravtrrrVetits) dtri ejtrnJrrikAila tttfAtjau m
; , No.. 30 BaJtifflrePS9t,- t
j -e. , i-i?Zn., rXAl JbWW n .
I T' '.. BAIiTIiriORE, JHd
A Lare Assorting of Flees and Tamlshtni
Soods Constantly oa Hani
!.) ,w Ui9i''
i .-4 tj.fi
No. 106,- South. ;JIiSrx;Biret3t,
' . . OoIsTJIMCXJUO;' p f
C HOC E R t E S, P nODUC E-
d r ft I si a fvn 9;3
f to u i, I At t,1! i Wo R'fe f e c.
. . . . ... I 1 F rr
STORAGE i COMMISSION
. earner Sprlnv at Water ai"r ;
O oliuorala-tija . Olilov
W. B. POTTO" "C CTO.A
Lot lanflrfilarW'Arai aU 'ffompoattlrf Oastlnga,
i .' .mm mm V .m m rr tlU'lt
1 s 8TENCIL CUTTINCg tC.
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