Newspaper Page Text
M EUXESDIY EVFALVG, SEPT. 17, ISCi.
Terms: One Dollar per anuuiu, in advwjc.
The cheapest "1 country jmpcxi"
J. W. Hulx, Vrluia, Ohio.
Ti;k f xros of Hearts tlie Vtnn of Hinds
The J.""'0" of S':,s "U,1C 0:111 8fvcr;
The Union of Jjkt) flic Union of Lnm!s;
Ami the TulG or Ova Union Forever:
.Tun Cubasa L'mok is newpapfr for the
people of Cliuiipu'iu county. It is not la the
interest of any rartj, nor is it meant to lc iden
tified with the interest of any party, because it
Ul not be fettered. It will not be NeutnJ tor
that means-time scrrir.jr timidity. It will have
very distinct opinions on nil public questions
connected1, 'ith government, whether Union,
State, or County : anil ou tfie expression of opin
ions It will have but one guide, a strict adhcr
enee to law. It will support the Constitution
and the Laws, without regard to platforuib or to
War and General News of Week
ENDING SEPT. 17, 1862.
OCR readers were prepared by the no
tice of last week to expect the conflict of
McClellan's anny vilh the invaders of
Maryland. The expectation has been re
adied. The object of the invasioa vts
to so occupy the Totomac Valley above
Washington, as to afford a point of rest,
nd while subsisting on the supplies of
of that vicinity to threaten Baltimore and
"Washicrgton and to advance into Penn
lyTvania. The Eebel army has been over
taken by our forces below the Blue Ridge,
and in a long battle fought on Sunday
and closed at 'nightfall, the rebels were
routed. The despatches of General Mc-
Clellan announce that a vigorous pursuit
was in progress on Monday.
Later. Harper's Ferry is surren
dered with COOO prisoners; Colonel Miles
killed. A great battle fought at Sharps
burgh McClellan reported victorious.
The Cincinnati Gazette with its usual
spirit of detraction, tells us that McClel
lan has moved for once ; and again it dis
covers that the glory of success is Burn
side's. Next week it will discover that
some forty Colonels did it.
.The advanee of Kirby Smith on Cin
cinnati was too long delayed. lie has re
tired because there was too much prepa
ration to resist; and having a prudent re
gard for his rear he was asking of our
captured officers, where is Bucll ?
Bragg has advanced through Tennes
see and reached Glasgow, with a view to
form a junction with Smith. Buell by a
march of 160 miles in eight days from
McMinnvIlle,has reached Bowling Green.
He would march thence on Friday, and,
we suppose, on the cross march of Bragg.
Meantime,there has been a battle at Jluru
fordsville, in which the Union forces were
At no time during the Cur have the
lines of action been so interesting and
promising of great events in a brief space
as now. Our next issue may give the
most momentous results. And if the
period do not embrace a grand consum
mation, it will tell of retreating and dis
TVe have to speak of a brilliant affair
of local interest to us the rout and de
feat of Gen. Forrest, by HascaH's Brig
ade under the command of our valiant
townsman, Colonel E. P. Fyfie :
News was received in Camp, near McMinn-
villc, on the 30th August, that Gen. F r.TS j
was pasj-ing within two miles of their Camp, i
with his command consisting of the celebra- j
ted Texan Rangers, 1st and 2nd Georgia llegi-1
ments, villi some 1 ennessee ana AiaDama i
troops, trying to make his way to the Mur
froeiboro road. Gen. Ilascail being sick and
coniiued to his quarters, Col. Fyfie of the 2Gth
Ohio was ordered by Gen. AVood to take the
2Cih Ohio, the 17th and 58;h Indiana, and
two seotiens of the 8th Indiana Battery, and,
if possible, meet Forrest at the , Murfreesboro
road, and ether take him or drive him back
towards Gen. McCook at Altamont, or to
wirJs Geu. Crittenden at IKIIsboro. Iu Cve
mii.utes, the men were off; at six miles they
struck road ; followed the road for a half mile
and coming to an open country they descried
a long and lofiy line of dust which marked
the course of Forest. " Now, Double Quick!''
the 2G'Ji Ohio leading over the Artillery
following, closed by the 17th and oSth Indi
ana; and one mile more brought them with
in four hundred yards of Forest's road. At
the junction of the two roads, they found him
drawn up in line of ba'.tle. The Artillery
opened Cre parti' from the road and partly
from a neighboring height an advance of
two companies from tiie.2Qdi, company A, j
under Caut, James and company F, ('apt.
reatman, opened the fire with musketry,
closely followed by the Regiment, when the
enemy's line broke iu the centre, the Texan
Rangers and the Alabama troops retreating
buck on the road tbey came. Forest taking
the Murfreesboro road, whence his troops dis-
persed in every direction. In all this march
nd fight, and until their return to camp the j
were without water. Later information j
shows that Forest's men escapaed in squads, ,
are widely scattered, and his command com-
pletely broken up for the present. There has
been no discomfiture so cumplcte aud thor
ough, Tli 'Mnii.r.Gpnoral's liiiili sense of the
achievement is shown by the following j
.-eneral order issued on the 2d Sept.:
r n i, .i
Hedqcarteks mxtu Division-. Army cr 1
the Ohio, Cavp "kab McMissvillk, '
Kept. 2 13G2, ) ,
T!i- Commaudi!.g General eongrauilaics
Cl. E. P. Fyffc
t iho 2S i'n Ohio, and the
-at. i! i:i the expedition of
trow who pr.r-.;.;;,-at.
the" Slli n'.t., ngainst t
purest, on th-3 distil),
atteuLvJ their cffcib.
.he notorious partisan
ii 1 1 uec s which
matfe a rap.J iiM'eli ol nine mites ;icros tlie
conntry intercerted a lfirjre- bolt of hostile
cavalry, 1,500 strong, attacked at once nnJ
vigorously, - and-utterly routed anJ dispersed
the foe, without the loss of a man. It Vfas
the promptitude and" vior of the attack
which caused the utter dispersion of the fce
before he could do any injury. ; :
The Commanding General commends the
conduct of the regiments and artillery en
gaged on this occasion to the imitation of the
whole division, and invites all, whenever the
occasion .may.mTer. U emuktu-so nahle...Aud
gallant an example.
By command of 13i ir. Gen. 'Wood.
WM. H. SCHLATER, A. G.
That Colonel Fyfie would" acquit him
self with evident skill and courage when
vhnnre should bring Rim tor act as Brig
adier was what Ins friends expected. If
appointments to Brigadicrships had been
made according to certified skill and mer
it the result's of military training well
known to the appointing powers in the
State, and to the Town Meeting at Wash
ington, he would have been appointed to
such a command lonjr since. But Colo
nel Fyffe never made a stump speech in
Illinois or anywhere else, and bcingmere-.
ly a qualified soldier he could not be a
General. But the rank of Brigadier is
nearly ceasing to be an honor since the
prolific abuse of it, and he has what is
better the respect of his Brigade the
attachment of his men, who are ready to
follow him in any venture, ne has, more
over, troops of friends at home, who have
a due contempt for Hie political dispen
sers of place, aud willing power to give it
ready utterance ! " So much for Buckingham."
To. S. Henkle, Esq.
Dear Sir :
Last week I wrote a letter to Mr. Lin
coln, and I did not venture to say "Dear
Sir," as Horace Greeley did, but I ven
ture to address you in that familiar way,
though I am only a common voter. In
the good old times, candidates used to
come round and shake hands with us, and
ask after our crops and our children, but
now, I am told, they only talk to the
Conventions, and rest easy when they
get a nomination.
I understand that a 20-vote man from
Champaign, and a 15-vote man from Mad
ison, went over to Springfield a few days
ago, and with somebody else from Clarke,
counting 2 votes, made you Senator in
the place of Samson Mason.
Now, before I vote, I wish to know how
you stand about Ben Wade. Is he your
choice for Senator in Congress ? You
can do as you please, you know, and can
love Ben Wade if yotr want to ; and I
can do as I p'.ease. I don't want to bar
gain with you who you shall vote for
any decent man that will mind his own
business in Congress, and let the Presi
dent alone, and not go to Bull Bun ! and'
is not in favor of freeing all the niggers
down South and turning them into Ohio,
will suit me. Senator Ben is in favor of
turning them all loose at once ; I am op
posed to that, and so are my neighbors
especially if the new "loyal citizens" are j
to be Briukerhoff white men ; and I am j
opposed to Ecn Wade, out and out. Now.
now QO you suiuu uu iuai i ii yuu aic
agin him, all right : if not, I want to hear
from Aleck Waddle ; and know whether
he could spare time to board at Colum
bus this Whiter. If you wish to write to
me, " Confidential," direct to care of Ur-
pointed by the Court and by the 1'rose
rnen cuting Attorney of the county, who, in
cgge of any TJ0lation of law, is to see
, n.,1 ;t her hv indictment or
'''Jlc(I t0 make any reports as required,
and they thus deprive the people of all
knowledge of what they are doing ; and,
o J . '.
at the same time, prevent any mvestiga-Tti.-.-.,
t;on ;nto tje;r J0;ngs. The question ari-
The Board of County Commissioners
is of more importance to the people than
the Legislature, and yet it so happens
that no attention is ever given to the
choice of the persons who shall compose
;t The office is somehow looked upon
as loose change to balance accounts a
mong the townships. Just as the more
lucrative offices are disposed of, some out
side township is gratified with a Com
missioner, to keep down clamor.
Perhaps, we have at this time, a Board
of very superior capacity, with a very
clear perception of the public good, and ;
earnest in the discharge cf their' duties,
If so, the people ought by all means to j
re-elect them and keep them in office as
long as they will serve. There is, how
ever, one peculiarity which marks their
conduct a desire to suppress all infor
mation about their doings, which needs
It is made the duty of the County Com
missioners annually, on or before the 2d
Monday of June to make a detailed re
port in writing to the Court of Common
Pleas of their county, of the official trans
actions during the year next preceding
t;me 0f mating sa;j report, giving
an accurate statemeut of the financial af
fairs of the county, which shall be prin
ted at the expense of the county as di
rected by the Court to whom the same
shall be made, and the Court shall cause
the same to be investigated and exami-
ned by two suitable persons, to be ap-
1.- , j
The present Commissioners have shown
an utter disregard of this law, and have
,re tnev Jcnorant of the law, and for
that reason omit to make report; or, are
tkoT- well infii iiif:.l .-if fhn. l.nsr and vet
deliberately u.regara u. An espiana-
'.It i, :uc t the j u',!:c.
"The Principle of American Taxation."
Tnis is the heading of an article in
that excellent paper, The New .York
"World, of 5th Sept., which begins thus :
Thomas Jefferson, in a letter addVcs el to
Mr. John William Epnes- in the year 1813.
deseiiljcs the rule which the United States
government have always hitherto observed
in regard to its national loans in the follow
ing language: "It is a wise-rule, and f-hould
be fundamental in a goreniment disposed to
cherish its credit, and at. the same lime to re
'!rain"lrtc me of if wiihin" the" limits of lis
faculties, never to borrow a dollar, without
laying a tax, in the same instant, for paying
the interest annually, aud ihe principal with
in a given time; and to consider that tax as
pledged to the creditors on the public ftiiik"
Mr.' Chase, in his report to Congress in De
cember, . 1SG1,. gives hi adherence- to tle
same idea, and to those sound principles of
financial policy which framed the Riib-treasti-ry
. law and vetoed the United States Eank.
Mr. Chase also then entered his emphatic
protect against the European paper debt and
funding system for a government financial
in the following memorable sentence : " The
idea of '' perpetual debt is not of American
nationality, and should not be naturalized."
Now, why quote from Mr. Jefferson on
the principles of Finance, when you can
also quote from him the monstrous here
sy that one generation is not bound to
pay the debts of the past ; that is, that
the debt of to-day will cease to be bind
ing so soon as the people of to-day who
siade our present debt, shall be so redu
ced in numbers by death as to he a mi
nority of those born after to-day.
The day for quoting Mr. Jefferson has
He is in fact the author of the
present rebellion ; and the outbreak is
the consummation of his m-incinlcs
and the doctrines inculcated by him.
The true principles of American Fi
nance were first propounded by Alexan
der Hamilton in his Report on Public Cre
dit made 9th January, 1790, in answer to
a resolution of the House of Representa
tives, passed in the preceding September
the firtt session of t'te First Congress.
That resolution of Congress contained
this declaration : "That an adequate pro
t'sion for the support of the public credit
is a matter of high importance to the hon
or and prosperity of the United States."
In allusion to it, the Secretary used the
following language :
" In the opinion of the Secretary, the wis
dom of the ITouse, in giving their explicit
sanction to the proposition which has been
stated, cannot but be applauded by all who
will fciiout-ly consider aud trace, through
their obvious consequences, these plain and
undeniable truths :
'' That exigencies are to be expected to
occur on the affairs of nations, in which there
will be a necessity for borrowing;
"That loans in time of public danger, especi
ally from foreign war, are found an intlispen
sible resource, even tothe wealthiest of them;
"And that a country, in which like this,
is possessed of little active wealth, or in oth
er words, little moneyed capital', the necessity
for that resource must, in such emergencies,
be proportionably urgent;
"And, asonthe one hand, the necessity
for borrowing, in particular emergencies, can-
not be doubted; so on the other it is equally
evident, that to be able to borrow on good
,erms. !t ential that the credit of a na-
" For when the credit of a country, is in
any degree questionable, it never fails to give
an extravagant premium, in one shape or an
other, npon all the loans it has occasion to
make. Nor does the evil end here if the
same disadvantage must bo sustained on what
ever is to be bought on terms of future pay
ment. From this constant necessity of borrow
ing and buying dear, it is easy to conceive
how immensely, the expenses of a nation, in
course of time, will be augmented by an un
sound State cf the public credit.
" To attempt to enumerate the complicated
variety of mischiefs in the whole system of
the social economy, which proceed from a
neglect of the maxims that upholds public
credit, and justify the solicitude manifested
by the House, on this point, would be an
improper intrusion ontheir time and patience.
" In so strong a light, nevertheless, do they
appear to the Secretary, that on their due ob
servance, at the present critical juncture, ma
terially depends in his judgment, the indi
vidual and aggregate prosperty of the citizens
of tlie Enited States; their relief from the
embarassmcnts they now experience; their
cWter people; the cause of good gov-
" If the maintenance of public credit then
be truly, so important, the next inquiry
which suggests itself is, By what means is
it to be effected? The ready answer to
which question is, by good faith ; by a punctu
al performance of contracts. States, like in
dividuals, who observe their engagements, are
respected and trusted, while the reverse is
tlie fate of those who pursue an opposite
The Secretary then gives his plan of
a revenue, by a duty on imports, naming
the items and rates, and the subjects of a
direct tax and the rates, a plan adopted
then and in every recurrence of pressure
and einbarassnieut. His object was to
meet all the current charges of the na
tion, and lastly, he proposed a Sinking
He closed with this golden sentence :
" Persuaded, as the Secretary is, that. the
proper funding of the present debt, will ren-
.lor it a national blessing vet he is so far
from acceding to the position, in the latitude
in which it is sometimes laid down, that
"nublie debts are nublic- benefits'' a position
inviting a prodigality, and liable to dangerous
abuse, that he nrdeuilv wishes to see it in-
- , . fn,l.,mnt,t n-rt,,, in !,
LU UUl BlVUi a luiiui-iiiviiui. .... ........ - '
svstem of public credit of the United States,
that the a-eatioti of ilelt should (Ju-r.ys be
accompanied with tfie means of extinguish
ment. This he regards as the true secret for
rendering public credit immortal. And be
presuir.es that it is diff.oult to conceive a sit-
ua(ion in which Uiere may not be an adlier.
...'m l, fl on nn-
feigned solicitude, mat tr.H may De aitempieu
b; h, United State , and Wat they ,ny
commence tleii""meas-urcn for the establish
ment of public- ercdit wfth ' tliei observance
of it. ,' ' -'f'
The New York World is a fearless ad
vocate of sound principles and as able, as
fearless ; and while it is-advocating sound
principles of American credit let it not
despoil the first Secretary and the first
Congress of their due honor,, and bestow
it on a man who- never deserved it, .
Senator from Champaign District.
We transfer to our columns, from the
Clarke County Democrat, the following
nomination of our townsman, Gen. John
n. Young, as a candidate for Senator
from the Champaign District. General
Young having been an active and vigilant
member of the Champaign County Mili
tary Committee from the first creation of
that Board of Deputy Governors, he has,
of course, a clean bill of health, asto.War
and Union. If the Quarantine officers
don't like it, they can stop his trunk.
with such men as Gen. Young. We an
bnt nounee his name without consultation with
We place at the head of our columns, this
week, the name o( Gen. John II. Young of
Urbana, as a candidate for the State Senate
of Ohio, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the
resignation of Hon. S. Mason. To those who
are personally acquainted with Gen. Young,
no word of commendation from ns is neces
sary. He is a man of iie experience, of
sound judgment, and as to his integrity and
high moral character, he has on superiors and
few equals anywhere. ITe is a lawyer of
more than ordinary ability, and is one of the
oldest and most successful practitioners m
this section of the State. Would that our
State and National Legislature were filled
Democrats from the other counties of this
District, knowing him to be the choice of the
Democracy and conservativa men of this
county. In Champaign county, where he is
favorably known, and where the confidence
of the people in him is unlimited, the an
nouncement, we feel assured, will be hailed
with gratification and delight. We hope our
friends in Madison county will adopt Gen.
Young as their candidate, without the form
ality of a Convention. The party which pro
fesses " no party" met in Conveneion in this
city, and after several ballotings, and a good
deal cf wire-working, nominated Mr. Henkle.
We support Gen. John II. Young, as the
man for the times. Will Madison second our
The Draft Postponed!!!
The draft has been postponed to the
first day of October. We do not know,
and, of course, cannot know, under what
plastic influences this has been done, but
it will be very gratifying to two very anx
ious classes of people. First, to those
who have obtained shoulder straps from
the Military Committees in nominal reg
iments, and for whose benefits "recruit
ing" is carried on ; second and chiefly, to
that class that is afraid of being drafted.
This is the class that talks so loudly about
saving the State from the disgrace of a
draft, and who are in favor of hounti'es
for somebody else to go.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 14, 1862.
To the Several Provost Marshals of the S'afe:
Travelling passes should be exacted only
of persons liable to military duty. Vpoq re
flection I have determined to authorize you
to allow your deputies to give travelling
pa.-sjs at your discretion.
David Ton, Gov.
The Draft in Ohio Postponed until the 1st of
To (lit Srveril Commissioners for Suptrinteivl
ing Drafting :
The attention and energies of the people
of the State having been almost exclusively
devoted to the protection of our Southern
border, for the past ten days , and the work
of recruiting by means thereof almost sus
pended, I feel it my duty to the gallant peo
ple of Ohio to postpone the day for the com
mencement of the draft.
I do, therefore, by virtue of the power
vested in me, order and direct the Commiss
ioners of the several Comities of the State
intrusted with the power of superintending
the dralting of the militia to postpone the
execution of the order for drafting until Wed
nesday, the first day of October next, on
which day they will proceed, in the manner
heretofore indicated, to draft the quota then
duo from their respective counties. This
number will be ascertained by deducting the
number that may have volunteered between
the first day of September said day of Octo
ber, from the number heretofore appointed
to said counties by this department The
several military committees are requested to
ascertain from the commissioners of their re
spective counties on the first day of Septem
ber, and continue their noble efforts in aid of
recruiting service until the first of October,
when it is hoped and believed the entire
quota from each county will be filled. The
necessity for the force called for by the Pres
ident is now apparent to all. Our very fire
sides are threatened, in the desperate efforts
of the rebels to destroy our glorious govern
ment. Rally, then, noble men of Ohio, and
wilh one grand effort fill up the ranks !
DAVID TOD, Governor.
All Quiet in Front.
Tiiei'e was nothing exciting slong our lines
in front yesterday and la3t night. The re-
Por,l-'d advance of the enemy this week is
coniraoieteu. iney a,e unuersumu , ue
tin and foraying about sixteen miles dis-
taw. xcrsons residing m uiu viciuujr
Persons residing in the vicinity of
Florence report that they have not seen any
rebel soldiers there since Friday last. The
rePort circulates yesterday t
!ad attempted to blockade th
that the rebels
o Ohio at 11am-
ilton. was unfounded. Cin. Com,
Arrival or Mcskets. The transport stea
mer United States arrived here to-day from
Washington, bringing sixty thousand muskets,
consigned to Colonel Tompkins. A! T. Post,
Commander B.mkhead has been appointed
to the command of the Monitor. Commander
,!0 . ,..,., ,., :mftr.,n,
..-m.-i.-i.. ms v-.. .... . t
. vre at sea.
A Convert to McClellan.
The following is from a volunteer of the
14lh Connecticut to the Hartford Courant
(Rep :) A
Caep Ethan Allex, kkar Washisgtox,
Sept. 5ih 1802. f
. Ify purpose is to ask a few questions which
have bees in my mind, destroying my appe
tite for food, and procluding uloep, labor nd
slucJy to a considerable degree, for eighteen
month,- artd to answer them in candor ac
cording to my own experience and observa
Is McClellan a patriot? I have been able
to find no" man fimongst fhe thousands ari3
tens of thousands here, who foughi in that
series of battles from Richmond to Harrison's
Landing, who does not seem ready to vouch
for his patriotism With his life, j Is MfClellan
a soldier ? " Every inch of him," is the sole
r?5pon?e from-the heroes -of Fair Oalrsraner
Malvern Hill. Is it tree that the army is
enthusiastic at-the sight of McClellan ? Let
me explain:-Men who have slept less than
ten hours, eaten less than would be sufficient
for two comfortable meals, marched, upon ac
average, twenty-five miles daily (apart of the
time in tlie rain, and bivouacked "nightly
without overcoat or blanket in the raw at
mosphere of Northeastern Virginia) fcr a
week, don't hurrah except tbey feel like it.
You should have heard Porter's division yell
a3 I did, seen their expression of ecstatic de
light as I did, as McClellan rode along tbeir
files, two days ago. There's but one opin
ion amongst the soldiers. " 'M cClellan is a
patriot, aud every inch a soldier." You may
well believe they knew what he is it any
body docs. So much about McClellan from
one who came"lo"VTrgihra"len "days ago be
lieving him a humlwj. " - -; ' ; - ;
I am astonished that men can endure so
much. I never dreamed the extent of my
capacity in this respect, - Had I been told on
leaving Hartford what I was to endure with
in the next ten days, I should have felt con
fident of now being quietly Itn my grave. I
am not even fatigued; I am well. Chronic
aches and spasms have given way the un
derpinning of prjitry and effeminacy having
been completely knocked from under them.
Come, you men of property, of education, of
refined feelings ; come yon lovers, husbands,
lawyers, doctor, clergymen ; come, New Eng
land and the loyal North, a short pull, a
strong pull, and a pull altogether, and that
brazen god at Richmond will fall with a crash
which shall ring through the centuries. F.
From Cumberland Gap.
IJajor Gsxeiul Wright yesterday receiv
ed a dispatch dated August 31st, from Gen.
Geo. W. Morgan. He writes in high spirits.
He is foraging the country in all directions
and proposes to hold out until relieved. The
enemy are still in force in his front, but are
not in his rear, all in Kentucky having join
ed Kirby Smith. Gen. Morgan had just
made a raid on the enemy at Roger's Gap,
killing six wounding six, and taking a whole
company prisoners, without losing a man.
Our infantry in the expedition marched sixty
miles in fifty-four hours. C'eni., Monday. -
Later inteligence has been received from
General George W Morgan :
CUMBERLAND GAP, Sept. 7, 1962.
To the Editors of Kentucky, Indiana, Michi
- gan, Wisconsin and Ohio; - v
Gentleuks : Please say to the relatives
and friends of the soldiers of this command,
that we have .good health and good spirits,
and that our condition, in every respect is
better than that of the enemy, who surround
us. . ,
Let our friends do their duty to our coun
try, and. we will try aud take care ot our
selves. Very respectfully, - .
GEORGE W. MORGAN.
John Ross, Chief of the Cherokees, it is un
derstood, has made a satisfactory arrangement
wilh the President to rescue his nation from
the rebels. Mr. John Ross and son left Wash
ington for New York on Saturday.
GEORGE W. MORGAN. Medical.
JTOWARD ASSOCIATION, PHILADELPHIA. '
A Bonevolfnt Institution estnliliahed bv special. En
dowmmt. for the R.-licf of the Pick nnS Diseased, nr
flxe.1 witU Virulent and Epidemic Diseases, and es
pecially for the Cure of Diseases of the Sexual Or
gans. Medical Advice
firen eTatit. bv the Acting Sunreon. to all wbo apply
y letter, with a duwrlplion of their condition, (aire,
occupation, habits of life. &e) and in case of extreme
poverty, ilcdicines furniehed free of charge.
on Spermotorrhtra, and other diseases of the Sexual
Organs, and ou the NEW REMEDIES employed in the
Di.spencarv, sent to the affected, iu sealed envelopes,
free of charge. Two or three Stamps for postage will
Address. DIS. J. RKII.I.IX nol'MITON. Acting
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CK('). FAIRCIIIU). Secretarr.
nl-ly EZHAD. 1JEAKT ELL, 'lient.
TinCEXIX LOOKING OI.ARS "AND PICTURE
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States. We have on hand or mall u fact are to order ev
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Looking Class, Pktore & Portrait Frames,
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3f..i trasw ron ricrrnE FaAr;. in length suitable
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Ze'tra. ilirdxcje, Jftitnjatn, .f-c. Our new manufacto
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ticle in our line aswKi as the vest and as cuap as the
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upon tB 1icn they visit New York. Wc claim to be
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Order" bit mai! atenirl to ir'ith wontntnew. Do not
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The Eastern Night Express leaves Sunday Night ia
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The war ia destined to a speedy close,
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5t Broadwav, "
pROSPECTVS FOR THE TEAK
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Worcester's Series of Dictionaries,
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