Newspaper Page Text
J. H. GREENE,
A. Q. W1XCOX.
FREMONT, OHIO. .,
FRIDAY, . . ; .JANUARY 11,1867.
ENLARGEMENT OF THE JOURNAL.
We present the Journal to its read
. " era this week in an enlttrgsd form, with
ft handsomer heading, pud some other
I - improvements in the' "mechanical ar
; rangetnent of the paper. An addition
al column in width has been added to
each page, routing thirty-six instead of
" ."as heretofore thirtj-twa columns alto
' gether, and the columns have been
lengthened an inch each, giving an ad-
. " ditional space equivalent to one column
- and a third. The enlargement in width
. and length gives us considerably over
five columns of space snore than that
; contained in the former size. We dis
carded the old weather-beaten '' head
idler due consideration, having a strong
inclination to be conserrati re ia th
- v matter; but now that the change is
made, the improvement is is satisfactory,
j ' There are no County pajmrs now in the
v ; State and but few in the United States
larger than the Journal. We purpose
, js making it equal to the best in all other
1 MAevvAnf. T- . V . ..I .1 in 3.,
auspicious time to make changes involv
jng increased expense, in view of ausp
prehended general financial flurry, but
'" we hope by doing so to extend our cir-
'; , culation more widely and thus increase
our receipts. The year 1867 promises
y- ta be an era of extraordinary interest
? 1 V." 1 i . m.
. commercial, political, general. xne
Journal does not hare the -immodesty
ofpretending to give the news of all
;- events in full, but it will endeavor to
" 'present to its readers the sum and sub
: stance of all the imjtortaiit news. The
i . '..Local depurtnjent will continue to be
f x;pecialty ; and we shall advocate
5 . snph improvements . in the city and
I county as will tend to build up and ad
. Tance the interests of Loth. . We have
I endeavored to systematize the read iu;
matter into departments, and distribute
I it in liberal quantity through the pages.
'j ,Wa return our hearty thanks to the
v public for their liberal subscription and
alvertising patronage,, and ask ou
friends in all parts of the county to use
their best exertions to extend the cir
culation of the Journal in 1667:
ANOTHER VETO MESSAGE.
The President on . Monday last sent
" X) the Senate his veto of the District
of Columbia Suffrage bilL His objec'
J tiofls to the bill are tbree-fold. In the
firbt place, he objects to it on the ground
- that, the qualified electors of the Dis
trict of Columbia unanimously voted
, against it last spring. Secondly, he
objects to it for the reason that the ne-
groea are not competent to exercise the
elective franchise intelligently. Aud
'-rfcNolijects to it, evidently, in the main
' because it proposes to elevate the color-
I . ed race. If tho race were Chinamen,
j .' Hottentots, Mexicaus or Esquimaux to
v be benefitted by tha act, the second
. " .Moses would probably have urged no
objections; but his 41 poor white trash
I prejudice against " the nigger was too
V rrswr t r 1 a Ai'orAMnj T h main Tvtr.
"? - ra
tion of the veto message, however, is
Liken up with a labored explanation of
the relative powers of the Executive and
Legislative branches of the Govern
ment, - and a declaration that Con
greas and not the Executive has usurp-
' ed power. It is carefully written, and
presents the arguments against negro
J suffrage as clearly and ably as they
caiT be made up by the opponents of
, Jhe measure. The veto can do no harm
as Congress will pass the bill over it
THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE.
The annual message of Governor Cox
was transmitted to the Legislature on
-Wednesday afternoon. It is brief and
concise, treating only of subjects of pres
'ent moment and is in other reapers a
model - document. The measures re
commended will, we think, meet with
the general approval of tho people of
I The Governor, after a fitting acknowl-
edgment of the blessings of peace and
general prosperity, refeis to the State
fnana-vhich were never in as favora-
i ble a condition as at Ihe present time.
i The State credit in the market is declar
! ed to be equal to that of any State Gov
; eminent in the world, and the staterneut
is fully borne out by figures and facts.
The taxes for 1867 fr State purposes
i'f D9 nearly three millions less than
e ot last. rear, mo estimate tor
xtvear is onlv $5.251,4.04, while the
aggregate for 1868 was 8.1,445.740.
The local taxes (county, town, fcc.,) for
last year amounted to over fifteen mil
lions of dollars. The present State debt
fcmounU to 811,341,745, it having been
reduced 81,097,246, during the year.
The present total valuation of property
ubject to taxation is 1,106,208,921, of
which the entire State debt is but one
per cent In this connection the Gov
i ernor Tecommends that measures be ta
uten for dividing the burdens of taxation
more equitably between the classes of
real and personal property.
Among the recommendations made
in regard to the various benevolent in
stitutions of the State is that of the trial
in the fenitentiary of the Irish convict
iystem, the chief characteristic of which
j is a system of instruction in regard to the
I moral relations of the convict to society;
f with a course of discipline calculated to
rombte reformation. Ihe separation
of the youDger offenders from the old is
The record of Ohio soldiers has been
completed and its publication is recom
mended. The operation of the various
claim agencies under State direction are
V;!ven with the statement that more than
p-half went to paid agents who held
ii.'inATii .m.h.. thrill tllA
raiuivoys agencies, i n ininmij un"
I if the State against the Government
imouct to tl,l 11.003, of which 553,-
35 iafor feeding, clothing and equip-
i More adequate sanitary iiie.iKiires arc
Vc-commended in view of the probable
i eiurn oi me cuo.era.
I The scrip issued by the general gov-
-i fii A nniiiltmul Col-
rumentinaid of the Agncnltuial lOl-
1 has been old and an endowment of J
$340,894 secured. 2o location has as
yetbeen chosen. " ! -
An important ni-i-.ure in regard to
our common school fjstem is recom
mended, viz : the removal f the sclujols
from the charge of county and township
offioers"and the appointment of county
Superintendents, who shall devote therr
persoMtl attention to ibv ork. , ,
The message closes with a reference
to the Constitutional Amendment, a
hearty endorsement of its premises and
a recommendation that it be approved.
THE SUPREME COURT DECISION.
Bowles and Milligan, who were con
victed of conspiracy by a military com
mission in Indiana,' nnd sentenced to
imprisonment. for life, it will be remem
bered were released on writ of Itttbta
corjms. Recently tho case was argued
in the supreme' court of the United
States, aud the prisoners were ett at
liberty. Tiie court nere uutiuimously
of the opinion that militnry trials are
uot legal in sections where civil courts
are available. So far no one disagrees.
But a majority of the court, not 'satis
fied with reudering a decision on the
case before them, went further, and de
clared not only that the military .com
mission held in Indiana whs not author
ized by Cougress, but that it was not in
the power of Congress to authorize it,
from which it may be thought to fol
low that Congress hns no power to in
demnify the officers who compose the
commission agaiu?t liability , iu civil
courts for acting in it,
r A minority of the court,' composed
of Chief Justice Chase, Swayne, Miller
and Wayne, dissent from this ohiter dic
tum of the majority.
If what the V. Y. Journal of Com
merce says be true, it would appear that
Secretary McCulloch is preparing com
fortably for '.an emergency. Alludin
to the proposition made to exchange
the Five-Twenties now held in Europe
for five jer cents payable in England
and Germany, that paper says it is un
derstood by those behind the scene
that Mr. McCulloch is aiming chiefly to
aid in the establishment of a l;irg
American" house in London, at whose
head he shall kand, stepping out of the
Treasury Department in due time for
Scuator Sherman declared in a de
bate the other day that he was in favor
of negro suffrage at home as w ell as
in the District of Columbia. This is
strong indication- that the question of
impartial suffrage is bound to succeed
in Ohio. Mr. Sherman w ill bo on the
The latest case of miplaced conti
dence is furnished bv the secession of
James Stephens from the Fenians, car
rying w ith him a large amount of ih
funds contributed fW the Iiish ltenub-
Jic. He is just now "catching it" from
his dupes in a decidedly vigorous styl
The total amount of th public debt
on the first of January was 2,075,
062,665-43. The amount of mouev i
the Treasury; same date, was: coii
07,841, 067.75; currency, 131,737
Colokkl Forkkv writes that "there
soems to be little doubt that Congress
will, at an earlv day, declare that three'
fourths of the adhering Slate are sulfic"
ient for the ratification of the new Con
stitotional amendment. .
Mr. D. B. Ainger,' of Fremont, has
purchased the Henry County Signal o'.
Mr. J.S. Fouke,.and wiil hereafter Con
duct that paper. We trust the Republl
caus of Henry County will give him
Ohio has acted promptly in ratifying
the Amendment The Senate adopted
the resolution of ratification of Thurs
day, aud the House on Friday last
Both branches of the Missouri legis
lature have ratified the Constitutional
The total amount of National Bank
currency in circulation is 8298,609,419,
Thev had a rumor in London last
week that President Johnson w as dead
Th Amerioaa Farmer. The American
fanner for January ia before ns. Itiswel
printed and full of sensible practical in for.
ruation fur the firmer and hi family. The
Dew voluni'i beeiim with a partial new ies
and present quite an improved appearanc e
It is publisucl ly John 1 qrner, Jtucbester,
Ae 1 ork, and cokta $l.0U per year.
THE SUPREME COURT DECISION. FINANCIAL.
The well-powted Commercial editor of tbe
Cleveland Leader, says of the financial pros
The year 1667 opens quietly, in financial
and commercial mat teis, an.) while there is
perhaps hardly one individual in tbe land
who has not turned over the 'new leaf " in
CidenUl to tiie beginning ol a new year,
trade adheres to its old coarse, and compels
the employment of tho stereotyped comment
ouiet ana steady. i uere is, However,
manifestly a feeling that th'w is not much
oneer to be tbe rulo, and bosinesn men on
all bands express me conviction tbat a revi
val of business is not remote, and are look
inir ahead not very far either to a consid
erably improved trade. Hut until Conen s
acta there is a stumbling block ii the way of
resuscitation, aid (Treat caution will he ob
served. We have abundant rumors of what
our national law-makers propose, suno of
them of a quite cneerlul character, but the
markets are no lorircr influencrd by them.
and the fact demonstrates tbat business men
11 hare a definite underslandinir before
proceeding further. Among tbe newest
givipgs-o;it, we nole vary positive amnions
that leading memoers oi Congress are ais
tMKed to leave the enrrercy alone, and we
trust such will prove llie fact
Wages In New York.
[From the N. Y. Herald.]
ployed by the week rtceic$IS'(?r.'t) f..rnst
,,,,. clai workmea Compn-itoif on morninsf
The following aie almut the average fri-
ces paid to mechanics in ew 1 ork this
Houe carpenters $3 ."i'i per day, roinnien-
mg at 7 A. U. and orfc:iii till i!ark. ibey
u it work at 4 1. Jl.on &utmdav. ri.is-
tera $4(E5 for good to best hand.a. St;tnlard
wages iu Brooklyn $4 o). Bricklayers f I "0.
Men working on "iront woi k ifet S.'H-
and the veiy bet fcurnelimesifet $0 jwr day.
Stone-masons get the same vuges as brick-
avers. Laborers who wait ukjii the trades
i 5.1. W mdox li.ule iiamters average
iier week, but some make $20(5 25, and a few
as high an Jkl'l. Horse stioers in street rail
way shops $2 75(2 3. Bail era do not aver
age over jtlU per week, board included. The
ork'ng hours ot naKers are excessive, iiotn.
nd shoe makers do uot. average over $12
per wees, me men wording icn or iweive
ours a day at p:ece won, oooiiers rarn
9:3(3,4. At piece work they make $3 M per
ieui. tiamage masers average 5115 per
week. Cabinet makers and I pholxiers av
erage j8(S29 p-r week, I'lumlers earn
$3 5l)((t4 per day. ramters f.i on. Com
positors in book office earn various rates of
waues. from SlOto 2J per wpek. Those em-
pa, make iVlritS -ii). The e re Bb..nt.iUk)
dry goods elerfcs employed in the ciiy. The
watfes paid to ineoanpetent hands go as low
M ,5 wek b,a good, xelubje salesmen
male s high as 18(S20 -
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
t?T" 0e hundred vd ix'& n member f
OtMiKrru Lave their wives and daughter I
with them in Waslm glon tLii reason.. .
iWliva, Sterling i'ricc M " l'.i(J "
and his three daughters, .arrived at Ji'iis "Or
leans ou the 2d inst. from Mcx'eo.
- tfOn ho 23d uU ,i gang of Chinamen, j
working on the l'acific Kailroad, in Califor
nia, Were buried under a snow drift, sud five
of tbem perished. " '
jJTTheto is a salt well iiTuscarawas
county, Ohio, which yields mx hundred bar
rels of water in twenty. foui hours, thirty-five
gallons of the water msking a bushel of salt.
J5yMra. General Williams, formerly Mrs.
S. A. Do:gls. is auior.g the "observed of
)1 observers " in Washing'oii society this '
winter. " " ' ' '
Dan lllce, tbe gret clown, has been
e's;sgd by circus parties in Philadelphia
fur twenty weeks' work in the sawdust, for
which lie is to receive $75,000. At that
rate it's worth a man's while to be a fowl.
taylt U slated that the sswssination con
spirators now imprisoned at the Dry Tor
tugas wi'l, by Virtue of the late decision -of
the Supreme Court, iu r. fcrunce to military
commissiunr, be returned to Washington and
handed over to tbe civil authorities.
5r"Zatiosvtlle is ahead on the hog ques
tion.. Four hogs eleven months old killed
in that place weighed 4JG, 4U6, 450, and 449,
aud three of the same breed (Chester White)
thirteen months old, which will weigh 6U0
pounds each. ' . ;
J2?"A French war vestel arrived at Vera
Crur from ITsw Orleans with cable dispatch
es from Xapoleon, saying all the transports
would arrive there in Jauuiry, and that be
expected oil the French troops to lie en
board within three weeks sfwr their arrival.
Maximilian's bead quartet are at Fuebla.
tfThc London Cwrt Journal announces
that Her . Royal Highness, the Princess of
Wales, is ; and that tho Prince Hel
ena a'so is . In the first rase, early
in. tTir ensuing year," and in the latter in
April, are the specified occasions. The
Princess Clotilda was to have abiut two
weeks before Christ mas.
f? A large rat accidentally got into a
Cleveland 4 Pittsburg car, the other day,
before it lft the depot, and c.eated consider
alilo consternation among thelady passn
gers. It finally ran tip a boy's leg while
trying t escajic. The boy screamed "bloody
murder," aud his friends, mounting upon
backs of seats, left Mr. Norway master of
the situation. ;
JTbe latest Chicago seusatioti is tbe
runaway and marriage of a couple of foolish
young people aged tvrenty-ono and f jurteen,
who nero married on a sleeping cir, and
after sjiending ahoueyiuuou of two weeka
concluded to dissolve partnership, for which
purpose I ho bride files a lull of divorce, al
leging that "he "worked on her feelings,
and asking that her chains be broken. ' -
fc5?At Plymouth Ohio, a fw days ago au
enraged steer made a drive at a horse upon
which the owner wai.riding and driving the
animal, and thrust 0110 of its bonis nearly
through the horse's breasl, killing himio
stantly. It next alUcked a boy, tossed him
high in the air, and in fulling the lad was
severely injured by couiiug iu contact with
the top of an awning wst. A dog attacked
the animal a' tbisjuueture, mid the boy esca
ped being caught by the furious beast.
A special eabl telegram, dated Lon
duu, Jan. 1, states "thm Kugland has been
visited by a snow storm of unusual severity.
Itcommesced ou Wednesday and continued
to Friday moioing. Trade and travel were
a'.n.o.t completely fciipcnded. The streets
of Lonijpn were choked with snow, and tbe
city was enveloped in fog. Several scei
deii's occurred. There were snow drifts of
great depth iu the rural districts, and many
dwellings were almost buried.
JigPSinrc our lavt paper was fcssed, the
news has arrived of the massacre at Fort
Phil Kearney, 0:1 the 22d ult., of three t-ffi
cers and ninety enlisted men of the 18th
Jugular, by the Indian". Among the offi
cers was Capt. F. U. Brown, son of Mathew
Brown, of Toledo, O. . The troops were sur
rounded by three thousand Indians, and a
desperate encounter ensoed. The Indians
lost more in killed than the entire number
of troops ei.gagcd, '
jPAdvices from Washington with re.
gard to the feeling in Congress upon the cur
rency question, are quite unanimous in ex
pressing the conclusion that no chaLge is to
be made from the present status, but that eon
gress will wisely let the finance so fir as tbe
currency is concerned, alone or at most, ad
opt a course so conservative as to avoid any
embarrassments to busiuess. The country
would unqualifiedly .welcome such a course
as the part of; statesmanship, and the approv
ing voice of business communities every
wheia would follow it.
JpThe chapter of atrocities is full this
week. Here are a few horrible samples
An llliuoisian named Wilson, apasseugeroD
a JUisatssippi steamer, uccame enraged at a
man on board named Brpwq, because of his
wearing a gray cost and being called a rebel,
and procuring a shot gun, fired upon hi in.
Brown was in conversation with a Mr. Lang,
ford, and the contents of the gun took ef
fect upon tbe loiter, instantly killing him.
Tbe passengers endeavored to arrest Wilson,
who attempted to again fire, but was himself
fired upon anrj mortally wouBded..... At
Kew Ulni, -Mrun., in dispute John Spin
ner was slabbed and bled to death by some
person unknown. Two men, Alexander
Campbell aud Geo Lircoinb, were arrested
on suspicion of committing the deed. While
the sheriff was taking them to jail a mob
seized tbe pisoi?rs, and after beatirg them
terribly, hun; them, and their bodies weie
discovered the next morning frozen stilt.....
Mr. Fanny Willard, fashion editress of the
New York Sunday Times, was murdered by
policeman whoso suit she had rejected.
The policeman afterwards killed himself.
.A Mr.. Spear was murdered Sunday
night in Warren county, Mississippi, by a
band of negroes, and the house burned after
being sacked and plundered.. ...Tbe Iiody
nf an unknown man was found in the North
river Saturday, with bis arms and legs cut
off..... A brute iu Philadelphia named Mc-
Cormick Friday boat his wife to death, and
another one in Cairo, 111., choked his wife
dead with his hands.
An Unfortunate young Man.
[From the Meadville, P(a.)Journal.]
The following is a brief and truthful
ketch of the history of Johnny Steele "the
young oil prince 01 v enago oiiniy, wnose
farm (the Steele farm) on Oil Cr-ek was re-
cen'ly sold for taxes due the Government.
Johnny Sleele was tbe adopted son ot a wid
ow named jicuiidiock who uveu on a iarm
in Vrnsngu county Pa.
In 186:! oil was struck on her farm and
she derived a daily income of $2J00 at tbe
lime of her death, which occurred iu lf'61.
By t'ue w.lla 1 her propel ty was left to Steele,
then about twenty years cf 8ge. In the iron
safe where the old lady kept her mooey was
found w 1011.00. two-thirds of the amount in
greenbacks and the balance in gold. Mrs.
McCliutitk was hardly cold in bercofhu
before voung Steele was sunounded by a
set of vam pyres, who clung to him as long
as I e hrid a dollar remaining. The yourg
millionaire's head was turned by bis good
fortune, and he was of the impression .that
ia money would accumulate too rapidly un
less it was setosllv thrown away, and throw
away he did. Wine, women, horses, faro
nd general deuaucbery soon made a wreck
of that princely fortune, and 111 twenty
months Johnny Steele sq uandered two mil
lions of dollars. Hon. John Morrisey, Mem
bor of Congress "went through" biro at faro
tbe amount of $1UO,000 in two nights. He
bought high priced turn-outs, and after dri
ving around an hour cr two, gave them
away; equipped a large minstrel troupe and
preHMittd each member with a dimond pio 1
ar.d ring, Mint kept about him N"ode lWnor
three men who were robbing him nay by .
diy. He is now filling the hono'able posi- I
tiou 01 door-keeier lor fesift A Gsylord s
Minstrels, the company he orgaumed, and-iv. 1
ue a very cxpressi vc but not strictly clas
sical phrase, completely "played out."
Krom thet Norwalk ifcVnVe&r
Mr. J hn
V. Sharp .,f this placn. while d'eceadtDg a
PKir of stairs ia the barn on his premises a
tew days since, lell to- the floor, breaking
two or three of his ribs and olheiwu-e in
juring himself.. ...Quails are selling in our
market at f 2 per d en. Rabbits ate worth
I a doreo. --' -
The Perrysburg Journal says a singular
distsse prevails in the vicinity of "Stony
Ridge, in that county, having all the charae
tefiics of frferaii"df aguef b'jt not affected
by lie leaiijies tisual 111 tbjit dtyriplaiat. "It
has proved fatal in three cs'sei. On Mon
day IsstisHt-pUysioiaii of . TolJo were call
ed ii pun lo visit those afflicted, but we have
not learned 1b result' ot their investiga
tions;:!. - " i " " :': ' '
From the Fiodlay Jtftrsonitm .-James
Denison of this place did some tall bird
shooting' in' Wood coouuty lat week. He
killed twenty quails at. one shot
Moses Elsea and James Eltes' a-e the " big
hog ," men of Hancock county. They de
livered on the 27th ult., to Barney it Sny
der, dressed hogs cs follows : James Eisea
eight hogs nveraeing 345 lbs each, the whole
weighing 2769 lbs. ; Moses Klsea '17 hogs
averaging 275, lbs each, total weight 4G78
One of the seventeen we-ghed 630 lba -
Messrs. K. S. Baker and W. B. Tavlor, who
have been absent for sometime is Texas, re
turned last Monday. eyening'...; The
prcc?eds of the Fair of the M. E. Church
week before lust axounted to 500
The following are tho maiket prices in
Findlay : Dress-d Hogv; $6i37 per cwt.:
Wheat, $22 5u. . Corn, 5060c. OaU,
30c. Butter, 2i)c. .., Eggi, 25c. Potatoes,
SH. Green Apples, 40c et bushel- Wool,
3540c per lb.
From the Fostoria Netrt: Foster, Olmsted
& Co., purchased four hundred dressed hogs
last Thursday. They paid out on that day
for hogs and other produce $7,500... '.Sev
eral parties are doing a lively business here
in buyinz and shipping chickers, torkeys
and geeae to eastern. nurkets. The follow
ing are the market prices iu Fostoria: Dress
ed Hogs, $ 6 50 per cent. .' Wheat $2.00 for
the best. Corn,. 75;. Oats, 35e. Butter,
25c. Eggs, 25a. Wool, 4050.
From the TifHur Tribune. There is a family
in our eity, who are in poor circumstances
a wamsn and four children, one about four
weeks old. They have no clothing fit to wear,
and are compelled to go barefoot, at this in
clement season, as well as hungry. Some
assistance has been rendered, but they are
still far from comfortable. They live .near
St. 'Joseph's Church. 'The husband has
served in the 107th O. V. I., but his present
where bouts is not known. At a recent
Masonic instllation in Titjin, Dr. J. D. O'
Councr presetted to the audience for inspec
tion a Masonic apron of lamb skin, which
was worn by Gen. Washington. The apron
has upon its face, what is.Masonically knows
as the Master's Carpet, in brons. Upon
the left band pillar is part of the Latin pro-,
veib, S'U h:x ft lux frail" "And Ood said
let there be light, and there was light'' On
the right hand pillar was. the Lstiu inscrip
tion .,( vide tact" "Hear thou, see
thou, but speak not and give no token or
sign . Market prices in Tiffin: Dress
ed Hoes $67 per-ewt: Wheat $22 50.
Corn 5680e. OaU 36u. Butter 25c. E?gs
20e. Potatoes 7090r. Wool 455Sc lb.
TniasDAT, Jan; 3. 1667. Mr. Sumner of
fered a resolution directing the Judiciary
Coiumiltee. to iuquire if any legislation was
necessary to pievent the sale of persons into
slavery ss punishment, Mr. Sumner called
attention to cases of this kind in Maryland.
The resolution was adopted. Mr. Sumner
slo presented a resolution instructing the
Judiciary Committee to enquire if further
legislation was necessary to prevent tbe en
slavement of Indians in New Mexico, or any
system of peonage. ' Mr. Sumner taid it wis
carried on to a very, great extent, and a
United States officer was guilty of it.
The Nebraska Bill was laid over nntil
Monday. - ' ' " '''
The regular order wd Mr. Stevens, bill
for the reconstruction of the rebellious States,
and was read by seetions.' Mr. Stevens ad
v orated immediate action in view of the late
decision of the Supreme Court, which he
S lid he would not hesitate to pronounce as
infamous aa the Dred Scott case. Congress
must do something to protect loyal men
from the barbarism of tbe Sontb, or be be!
responsible to thecivilized world. Thatde
cission has taken away the p otection 11
every one of the rebel States from every
loyal man, black or v bite, wbo resides there,
That decision has unsheathed the darger 01
the rebel assassin and put it to the throat 1
everv man who dared to proclaim himself
now or heretofore a loyal -Union man.- If
tbe doctrine of that decision be true there
cever were any men in such terrible peril aa
our loyal brethren in the South, white or
, J 1 : 11 -i ... 1
DISCS, wneioer ontriuaiiy reM-nui -or irav
iog gone from the North. Mr. Stevens pn
ceeded to read a. written argument in sr.p
port of tbe bill. He described the condition
of aff lirs at the South and said that outrages
were committed by late reil8 upon loyal
men, white and black,, and the country in
which such a state of things could exist was
Dot a true republic. - Congress was .bound
by eviry consideration c.f honor and policy
to protect loyal people at the South; all ob
stacles standing in the way. Such action
must be removed. Tbe President was Com
mander-in-Chief of the army, but Congress
was his Commander, and be would be
compelled to obey, ue and bis nnmons
must learn ours was not a government of
kings aud satraps, but a government of ibe
people, and tbat tiongress was tbe people.
- At the conclusion ot Mr. Stevens, address
Mr. Ashley, of Ohio, offered a substitnte for
that of Mr. . Stevens. It was ordered to be
The llou-e then went iuto a Committee of
the Whole on the President a Message1.
Mr. Grinnell being entitled to tbe floor
Yielded to Mr. Kelley, of Iowa, who. made
an elaborate speech, criticising in detail tbe
recent repoit 01 uie secretary 01 me ireas
urv. He said that tbe policy of rapid con-
traction and attempt in the early resumption
of specie payments wuuld end in the bank
ruptcy 01 individual, corporations, auu
States, and possibly that of the National
Fkiday. Jan. 4. The Senate was occupied
all dar in the d.&cussion of tbe bill amend
ing the confication ret. Mr. Johnson, of
Maryland, said he thought the President
snirbt lone since to have issued a proclama
tion of treneral amnesty. In alluding to
Jefferson Davis, Mr. Johnson said his im
prisonment was a reproach to American jus.
lice, wbaiever may oive own in ouure.
He is man of ddicate frame who was
lected by six or seven millions of people to
take charge of the reballion; that he should
be indicted, iuvol.e a trial and still be inured,
a reproach to American justice and if it
existed in any nation in Europe it would
call down the indiguapt rebuke ot tbe peo
Mr. Howe of Whcousiu said it he had been
President, Mr. Davis would hsve been tried
and would of died long ago near Fortress
Monroe, He cited a rase of treason aga list
Virginia in which iohn Brown was tried and
Mr. Howard of Michigan, said that in a
nr clamation issued by President Jobnon
after the assansi nation of Mr. Lincoln, Mr.
Davis sai charged with participation in
that crime. The Secretary of War had said
a communication to the Senate, that he
was held as e prisoner of war as well as for
criminal connection with the assassination
Abraham Lincoln. He had beeu indicted
for treason but not for participation in the
murderof President Linco'n. Otberaccom
plices in tb-itcrime had been tried bv a Mili
Commission, and, by order of President
Johnson, executed. For a year past eff iru,
had been made to si-rot another accomplice,
Suritt, Bml he bad been arrested and was
now on his way to this contry. 1 Was there
any objection to holding Davis for trial as an j
accomplice in that great conspiracy? Who
was to blame for not trying lUvis?
Mr. Howard was not in the counsels of the
Administration, but he entertained no doubt
that Davis would be ultimately released
unconditionally, without trial or punish
ment for treason or any other offence. It
not to be expected that a President who
issued pardons to the worst and most
malignant rebels would ever try the head of
rebels wnoe isvor ne is so, amgeuuy
, 1 i. 11.. .1
Mr. Howard then disputed the pending
He he'd that the section proposed to
repealci, granted a t.wer not given to
President by, the Constitution. The
President co'ild pardon under the Constitu
tion but could not grant amnesty; amnesty
means peace.- The President could no more
grant amnesty, if this section was repealed
be could duclare peace without the
consent of Coneress.
The bill was then pswed. Yeas, 37.' yaysV
Dix.in. Doolitlle, Hendricks, JohnMin.
Morton, 1'Htlerson and Sauis'oury, and 13
absent or not vulirg.
The bill repeals the ec.lion of tho confis
cation bill whtch empowers the President to
issue a proclamation f srneral amnesty,
when in hisjidgeinent it shail lie expedient'
oppnMml in the House, and having pass
ed the ScB.-'.te without uinenilim'i.t it now
to the President for bis approval-
The Senate then adj turned till Monday.
. . ..'," . . Hol:' : ., , . , ,
Mr, Hubbiril, uf Conu., iulroduced reboe
lutions declaring that tha people ought out, i
for t. e present, to be I'ui Jjcr or any. loi.cj
taxed to raise money for theiejueiiou of the
public debt, KeferreiJ.
On motion of Mr. Juban, .the cuinmilter
en Ways a'd Means wan iwlructtd to in
quire into the expedier.cy of so arranging
the tariff 011 sugar, molasses, cetfee and
other articles, so as to discriminate in favor
of free "grown as against slave grown pro
duct. The House then went into Committee on
the President's abntisTmeiisagtr slid was adH
dressed by Mr. Lawrence on tbe question ot
trial and punishment of treason, and by Mr.
New all on the political question of the hour.
Saturday, Jan. 5. The Senate was not in
session., ' In the Houlcj of ' ReprpsuWativfs
tiie day was devoted to debate 011 tho Presi
dent's Message, the lfnuso' being iu Com
mittee of the Whole. .The limawns largely
occupied by Mr. Spalding in rxplanation
af his position- upon reconstruction, and in
reply to previous speeches of Mr. Steveus.
PROCEEDINGS OF THE LEGISLATURE
Columbus, Jan. 2. Both Houses of the
Legislature assembled at 10 o'clock in the
morning, with a quorum in each.'
A resolution was adopted for a joint con
vention of the two Houses at 10) j o'c'ock on
Friday, to count the votes fur State officers.
In the House Mr. Hitchcock, on leave, pre
sented resolutions approving' and ratifying
the Constitutional Amendment , which were
laid on the table to be printed.
. The Governor's message was received und
Tead in both Houses before the noon recess
Jas. 3. The Constitutional Amemlmei.t
was reported in tbe Senate in the forenoon.
In the afternoon it was ratified bv vote i-f
21 yeas to 12 nays a strict party vote, the
Republican voting for it and the Democrats
against it. '"' . '-
In the House a resolution was oifeicd and
referred to the committee on military affairs.
for dispensing hereafter with a B r.auof
Soldiers Claims, and all agencies for tbat
purpose at the expense of the State. "
Mr, Dangler offered for adoption a joint
resolution to present to the qualified voters
of the State an amendment to tbe Constitu
tion conferring the elective franchise irre
spective of eolor. Upon the suggestion of
tbe speaker tbat a similar resolution, offered
last session by Mr. Boynton, w.ii pending,
he withdrew it.. '
A resolution was offered to an end the
Constitution so as to extend tbe elective
franchise to all male and female citizens, of
the Slate of twenty one years and upwards.
The following are some of the nmst import
ant bills and resolutions introduced in the
Legislature so ar: : ' :
To establish a code of Criminal procedure.
It proposes some innovations on the pricent
law of criminal trials, amoi.g which the
most noticeable are to p. rmit licfundnois in
criminal p'oseeutinns to testify; : and' t au
thorise the amendment of indictments when
found to be defective.
To authorise the payment of one Hundred
dollars bounty to' veteran voluuteers who
ere credited to the State at large.
To provide for the payment of claims for
damages by the Morgan raid. .
To provide for n registration of -votes.
To exempt persons disabled in the mili
tary service of the United States from jier
furming labor on the public highways.
Jan. 4. Tho two Houses went into con
vention to count tbe votes given at the Octo
ber election. The vote for Sec-etary of
State was counted and found to tie as follows:
For William H. Smith. 256;302; for Benja
min F. Lefever, 213606; for B. F. Welch,
167. Majority for Smith, 42 616. ,
. The-enl ire afternoon session of the House
was consumed in debate upon the Constitu
tional amendment try the opposition, it was
then passed, yeas 54-, nays 25 a party vote.
Both Houses have passed the i.siml reso
lution to adjourn over from Friday to Tues
day aficrnoon every third week of the s,s.
Jax. 5. But little important busines"
was transacted iu either Houte. 'A r solu
tion was offered instructing our Scnatois
and ltepresentativea in Congres lo nr.e the
passage of a bdl giving certain soldiers ad
ditional bounty, similar to that which pas ed
tbe House at its last session.
Car Thrown from the Truck near Creen
Wprings Two Killed nad several lujlir-
Prom the&ini-jgkr JterfiH ter Jan. 7.
On Saturday last, the Mail train on tbe
Cincinnati, LaytouA Eastern Railroad. (late
Sandusky and Cincinnati) which left this
city at 10:5 in -the morning, met with a se
rious accident about two miles south of
Green Springs. The train was running nt
tbe rate ot about eighteen miles an hour,
when the reir coach was thrown from the
track by a bioken rail, the engine and three
forward cars baring pasted salejy over the
break. For about fifty yards tbe coach ran
along ou the ties and then fell over on its
side, and in that position was carried Some
fifty .leet before tbe tram could be stopped
Tbe coupleiog of the coaches did not break.
. 1 be tand, by the side of the track at tb.i
point, is almost level, and along the grade
luosadiicbof nearly a yard in width. Span
ning this ditch, on each side of the track,. i
a 6 m all but strong bridge, used by farmers
to convey wood over the grade, the wood b"
iug piled upon the east side of tbe road. It
ws at this place, about half a mile Soutb of
tbe bricge over Uieen Creek, tbat the acci
The car, at the tim it overturned, con
tained about thiity pasrencers, all of whom
were thrown from their seats, .and nearly all
of whom wer more or less bruised. . .
' Mrs. Djihoss daughter of Mr. Wilcox, of
Vork Station, trie county, a young woman
who was married about two weeks since, was
sitting in the seat with her husband, and it
is supposed that when tbe car went oier she
sprang to ber leet, thrusting one of them
through the window, while the car was mi
ding oh its side. Tbe foot coming in eon.
tact with the bridge mentioned above, be.
came entangled between it and tbe wreck of
tbe car, tearing I lie limb from its socket at
the hip, and horribly mutilating the body.
It required nearly half an hour of earnest
work to free the body of Mrs. Demmoas from
the wreck, which was only done by chop
ping out the side of the car between the tw o
windows, ibe suncrer was probably un
conscious during these terrible moments.
and only lived half an boor after being ex
tricated. Tbe severed limb was found by tbe
track several yards n om tbebody.
Harry Starr, son of Mrs. Fuller, of Day
ton, Ohio, was on his knees playing in the
st at, and when the ear ran . trnm the track
befell with his head through the window
into the ditch, liis head came in conlaet
with the bridge already mentioned and was
severed from the body. His mother, who was
in the eoach at the time of the accident, was
daughter of Mrs. Hughes, of Tiffin, Ohio, bad
her collar-none broken and received several
severe bruires about tho head. ,
Mr. Joseph Palucci, rosd master, was ri
ding in the car near the boy Starr, and as
the car was toppling over he let go his hold
on the seat to secure the boy ss he was pitch
ing through the window, but tailed to reach
him and was himself dangerously injured by
being' thrown over the seat and fuUii g upon
the side of the coach.
Mr. G. S. Yingling, M. D , of Tiffin, who
was present, at once tendered bis services
and did a I in bis power to alleviate the suf
ferings of tbe wounded.
This is the nit accident on the road re
sulting in the loss of life to passengers that
has occurred for several years, and this one
was the result of causes beyond the control
of the Company. The severe cold of the
past month, and the thaw of the past week
no doubt caused the breaking of the rail
which threw tbe car from the track.
Cleveland Branch Sinitary Commis
sion Free Claim AgOLcy, 69 Bank Street,
Room 15, Cleveland, Dec. 15, IcTiG. Notice
is hereby given that after January 1st, I8b7,
no new claims will be received at this office.
All claims filed before that date wiil be
faithfully inosecuted to termination, and old
plairoants wi!l find tbeotfire open to them as
heretofore. Jsi r.a t!. Williams, Agent. '
New Music. TVe have received from
W. W. Whitney, publisher, Toledo, ' Peep
ing Through the Blinds," words by Mr. M.
A. Ividder, music by II. W. (Jifford. ' tlut
the Starlight, I'm Wailing for Thee," by
Frank Howard; and "The Christian's Hope,"
A. J. Abbey. They are all fine compo
sition, and are published at SO cents e.ie.ii.
Sandusky Herald. Th:s new. German
paer flints under favorable auspice and tho
first niimlier presents very neat 4rp;arance.
We cannot reconimeud it too strongly to our
German friends, throughout the county.
KRS41.ER. as eircntor of the estate !
John J. Kealer, deeeanovl. hai fllrd hs acninnt
tn cmceor tne rroDtw uonrt tor the lut tettie
mnt of said estate; which will be heard on tbe tti:h
of Jansarv, 1S3T. at oneo'elock P. M
W. S. Rl'SSSI.t., Probst Judge.
Jan 4th. 1357 23pl
, ARDXBS. as A.tralniati!or .f ths
Eatatr t( John 5. tttrdrer. deees-d. baa iiird
accounts in ihe olfice of tbe P'oha:e (Jturt for
nirtl sattlemint of uid eatst; which wiil r
iVbaik rfv. r. .......... n in
pfi;ock A. M. W. S. HU83RLL, Probate JuJg.
J 11,18T. 2w3d,- : ,
OF the Traonrvr of lb Basdatkr County Afri-ca'.to-sl
3n.-l'y f"r tbs ytsr ndlng Jtnsarr,
B-anc on hsnd last statement
.... 10S 00
Cash from Thso. I'lspp, Prmlilent
I d (rom UttH Bolt a or Ag. Iniltnr .
Bv sunn nt exr-ended at pr vouchers
B!nra on t. n ....
-i f rrvoAit, Jo'V.lS7..-
(SO. vt SAirs I ). .
O'THECnNPinrmoFThe First National
Hank of Fremont, on lliv morning of th
First Moi.cI .t of Jasnsrv.lSST:
Not and BiliidiKOnotea f VT.SM SS
Ovtr ftrafu 1.SV3 41
Fnrnf.n- urd Fiitatrs J,SC IS
Cnnvnt Exptn i 44
Osih Iti-mn (irotniiln Rrvsnn StsmpV) 6 S4l 88
l)n from NConl Bnt ... 1,07 07
Ihie from otlirr Bnl and Banksra 4,CS 61
U S Bnnd (tcpajifiifl vrtth TJ. 8. Tress-
nri rtnMCnnie rcuUtinf NoUri 100 000 00
C. 8. BoniU deriwite.1 with C. 8. Tma-
ursr to ifnin Dep. SS.OOO 00
Othi-r D. Hvcnriliet, drponited vriih'u'sl
Tieararr to rrmn Depnnita liS.OOOOO
U.8 Bondnanil SrauriUtson hand 11,760 00
Cch on hsnd tn clrcutsltng Notts of otu-
r Vitinnl Brk 1,100 00
TsHb on Itsnd in circnlstln; Kotw of
S'at"Baiikw j 1US 00
Sj.rclo scd otbr IsTlal money........'. 47,711 S4
Cp!tISto!k f-std iu $100,000 00
furp'oFnc! . ,el PS
Cirrulatini: Notes ontsUnding S9.80OO1
V..K.URI IDOBIII KW.f. 07
Prfdt sod L"M
. . . - I3'il,iS
T, A.H.Mili.ss, Csahisr or Ths Firit Kttol
Bnk of Frrninnt, d ) solcmnlj iwrar ihst the sbovs
sstrnuntistni4 lo tbs test of mT knowld sni
f- . A. H. KILLER, Cuhisr.
rg:mr"I . SlATSOrOsiO, I
Sworn to snd uooribJ before nj xhim Sth dsv of
Jnn.ry, I6F7. . R. W B.McLstLAS,
, 22. ov V Notiry Poblie.
.4- Mi; 1 m:..t!&mkji
AB3T.0Tof th.5th8tat.o:er,t o tl Pa,,,
o. . ?"lycf C?"PANT' nf Hsrtrord Conn- to ths
iiiu, lur iodi :
C h rn bscd,
in Ennli, snd dne from
I oanaon sup-nvrd .-lcuriU
New York Brk Stocks
firtr.ird Bank Stoekn
MlKellsneona Bok HtotkV J
Bon4 3-ste. Cit; ahd Water'
Connect'clt 3''e Bonds ..
26 000 00
Atcumntsted lntereat on Losua
., 2n'l ,Vlu $l,103,47 SS
Uns"jntl louM M 9S
Net t osh Assets 1, 012,57 3
' CERTIFKJA1-E0F AUTHOR ITT.
(Toexpira 00 the Slat day ol January 1668.)
OmrsorTDK Auitor or Stats, )
' Cotcsars, Ohio, Jan. 4,1867. 5
Wiisrsas, the HI xilx laaursnee Cnopsnr, locst
edat Ha-ifo d, in theSlsteof Cmecticnl, baa filed
intlilaifflie a esorn atstoment of its eondition, ss
reqnirrd the Bra', arc'ion of the set "To ruulale
lr.nri re ennipaniea not Incorporated by the Htste
nfOh.'' p,aied April 8,1858, sad amended Febrn
srv 9. 1864; snd, wbeteaa raid company has furnished
tbeuede ait;ne-l ntiffaelnry evidenoe tbst It Is pes
WFMd of at 'east One nqn.lred Thousand Doltsrs of
aetu.l carl st in-eateJ in atocka or bonda, or in
mrtrs-s -f real estate, worth don: le tbe smonnt
for wbich the es-ne ia mortvageit; and, wheresa, aald
corrpany baa file-! tn tha offices wr:tten initrnment,
nnder its corpora' a -at, ai);aed by the President snd
Secretary thf reof, anthorix ng any mot er agents
r faai 1 enaipenv in thia stale to eeWvledse aervtee
of process, 'or and in behalf of,ato companr, seeerd
lngr to t-e t i m or f:d Uw.
Now, then fore, in pur nance of the list etln of
tbeaforefaid act. 1, Jaraee H Oodman. Andi:or of
Sts e for Ohio, do hereby crtifr tbst aald Pbanlx
lomrauce Company of Hart'oVd, ia autbo.isid te
tranaact the buauea of Fire Insurance In this tut
until the thirtv-flrat day nf Janua7, in th year on
thousand eiiiht hundred and aixty-eixbs.
In witness whereof, 1 hare hereunto subscribed mv
name, and caused the eeaiof my offie te be affixed
th day and year above wrt'ten '
Auditor of Stat.
Assets. January 1st. 1867 .
Loseee. . . .,
; Net....... '...'.
Reinsurance furd.. . ..
. ft 052 87 J 63
70 693 99
.- : 600,000 0U
Actual Net Sarplns
Income for ISttO
IiOsses and Expenses
? 1,044,06s 27
TheFhojTii of Hartroidctu reiniure, at the hieh
est rate, -verv ilek unon Ita hnnkc il.nh.n.. .1
ob igatinrs. present or prcsrective. of wha'so-ver
ieiur p-r use in sine. noiasrs everv dollar cf its
Capital Mock. 'nd retire fm n b-iine with s clear
uei a..auin nrpins ei 9LOV,6tliS 99.
Socli fac J a-k for tt.f m-elvei. and commend th
uerra roes as tne present to th
uw.ci aou pairoraga oi tne public.
' Phrnniv Policies Issued promptly by
i ' TJ1E0. CLAf'l', Fremont, Ohio.
0. MEnnr,Jtiilevue, Ohio.
DORR & SON.
Xewand Complete Winter aainrtmeat ot
BOOTS AND' SHOES,
' CONSISTING IX TA8T Or
- LAUlJiS' SLIPPERS.
MEX'3 CALF BOOTS,
MEN'S KIP BOOTS,
MEN S COARSE BOOTS,
CHEAP FOR CASH
CUSTOM WORK done la th neat i. . .1 r.t.
KEeAiKijin neativ d,ne. riORR k SOM
Fremont, Jan 11, '87 vttnj'f.
LA.NDGHAF & ERNST,
. Ou the Tike, Ve end af Bridge,
Bighrt ouh pr.e pi 1 for
w"e hare s vnstaottv rn band a e.implete stock of
Family Groceries !
Whie re off -rat the
Lowest New Vork Cash Prices.
Salt and Flour always on han.!.
Iliyhe prieen fnr all aorta nf Fu R.
pin y the
KKD. J. ..INDIRA?,
JOHN O. EUNST.
u A VAR nuirt by uj onavith !6
--A" Wf HbH loola. NTp?noBOCweeaa
r. . m Pr-aidfoii Caahlma, ani Truaan mra of tart
3ck ir.d !p -ii rrf cnt-ir- S'at ra with aauipiaa
eimttiun aieuiil !! fforka, Stf.tor-
SY j i riwpv:.UA . -. v -
maud, oupyrcdiies U gJieift.- lryit once; wUl
na... iS-Y . I -, tl'J .tTSVet V.Y trftft
u ao otter.
Pff HI f
FREMONT DRUG STORE.
; ! i V.' -
nn 11 nnu.v t o
im lit mill 11 iv a iVjii
GIVS notiewto thooM&cUof IhMr lod tb
rablifl Kuwlf ihftt in kMplotr 'p vHh th
OOwTftrd Karoh ttn! lapid prorH of hHr town aud
coaBtry dvrlrg the put fi yr. tliy har not
only douhlM n3 trrt).i. bat ! rMtiy morw th
(fadt spied th amount of tbir atnek of
Wall Paper !
Window Shades !
TRUSSES, SUPPORTERS, SHOUL
DSR BR.VCES, MISCELLAN
AND A THOUSAND OTHER
ARTICLES UNDER THE HEAD OF
Druggists Sundries !
Th b'dt and mot ppn'a
HAIR RESTORATIVES & HAIR
DRKSSLNG??, PERFUMERY, ',
SOAPS, PATENT AND
v ICINES, Ac.
With a liberal poller, a laree Btnea, anl a'.ni.i"
nneqnalled variety, wetell ja.tiflid in seTtna: tbat
UrumrtsU, Phystelans, Krchante aed tb peApti
eeneralt? will here flod nearly yery adyantase poet
ble to be offered in any ef the towrs or cities of tbe
Fremont, Jan. 11, 1SS7-
AT TBE t .. i j .
NEW CARPET STORE!
!(1S SFPERIOIt STBELT,
HAVS s fi"e assortment of Velvet, Branto!. fx
pastry, Threply.Ins-a'n, Oottare snH Pemr
usrpeuns- 'so, loor "11 i.inins. tie ia Hatt'nf
Window Sbades, Lae Cnrtalns, Damsk Cnrtains.
Tab1 tad Pieno GoT-rs, Door stats, Fug At, t
LOWEST CASH PRICES
S AN FORD, 8T0X S Js COSTIV.
211 Superior eVreet'
TWnlsjds'. . ii. . Jfj, i j ;
Manhood; lime Loxt, how Entered.
Jdr wai puUiaked, m uiw edition nf
Mr. f mlvtrieeiri CtUbrmied
uu iit iswajii;! cute t "nu'u4v nrcNUP) rr rpenoa
tnrlioe 5e-ni al ,'eako, InT.i-uitarr S ml ri
al iw-ea impo eTirr.M-ntal ana Piijiioti iocivicltT
limifneo l tn Maniaf, eto ; ain (. nDaamptioo.
apt rpmj. muu r imianocra qj avifiaca geOOS or aZ'
nai TTrTaancj. (
KIT M, in a eeilf d envelop, onlr ix cuta.
Tbe el,bitd aQhnr n th e admi'.Me pt,.aT
etaanr oemonTr'e. itom athirtT yaan' ancie(ii.
practice, that th aUnalnc wn neon net of air
abnae may be radical)- cared without th dmrerr-a
nae ot internal medirioo r the appliation c.f the
knif- poiftioa: oqta,mdof cMre at once- mimj.
eertaiofaDd fffrctnvl. br meana of which erory tmt
ferer, no P.attrr wh-it h mndi'ioa may be, mar
curw nitnirti oawpiT. prrrrij, mud TMioaily. 'v'
l"' This lecture vhoald be in the hande of ttj
8tnt, under aeal- lo a plain eorelope, to any ).
oreai poat-pa-a,OD rttce'pt or aix centa, or two post
wui) ajui mom uiv pu-jii 'unrf,
1'iT Bowery, New erk. Poet OSee Box 45.,
IN FULL BLAST! '
" - ' i
TB AR K'VW OPKNTN'O A LAROkuf weHa
f f annea aincx or
Boots and Shoes,
Hals andCas, &c.,
All of which hay been bought at the
tnNw Tork;ad w are offering the entire stock at
f-noe that will .
We would tar that we baee determine-! to mala
this a permanent instltntion aod hay the facilities in
eery renee anc ax an time, tn compete favorably
with any eetaolisnment in northern Obi, w will
all times keep
FIRST-CLASS GOODS, AND SELL
THEM AT A LARGE PER CE1NT,
LESS THAN THEY CAN BE
GIVE US A CALL
Aod compare our price and aoodftwith th dtIc
aNkedj-oti at ottwr plaore, and yoa will be eon ti need
tbe way to
Buy Goods at Head Quarters.
CASH PAID FOR
Wheat, Cora, Oats, Wool,
AND ALL K1NHS Of '
Fremont O., 8ft 15. 18t-3tf
Royal navana Lottery of Cuba.
Conducted bf the Mpnnish tievrraairnt.
360,0001!i UULDirawn every 17days
Prises cashed and Information fnrnLihed: the
hiithet rates paid for Doubloooa and ai I kinds ofGotd
audSilreralso for all GoTeretnvnt Seruiltira.
TAVLOR ft CO Banters.
tTlBV M Wall St., ,Nw York.
New Her funic!
ralte-l Swfit OA.iro.tAX
ro Wex!co, manufattturvl or K. T.
Nw T'rk i makinir a sersstien wli-rveer it
known. Is eerr Ue!ecate, aid ils frrun: r
nisina on th nsndker ebiel f.r aa.e. et'nf Bui
Utin, Pniladelf hia.
Sweet Upupouax ! Ladita, lo tieir mora
ins calls, arrr io and tladusa. whea Berfaa-
with Sweet Opoponai.
No. 4, St. Clair's Blook,
"IITcinstanlIj on ban', a choice supply of
Which they Sell at Low Prices.
CHRISTMAS IS COMING,
' And they have acMed to their Stock - V
1 JL LARGE VARIETY OF
Christmas Presents, etc.
Frimobt, O., Dtc 14, 1886. 60w4.
1. A, RICE'S STORE!
roa your - "
WM. A. Ii ICE'S STORE
FOR YOUR SHEETrXGS,
Go to Wm. A. lllcc's Store for your,
And evervtLing eke at
GROCERIES! The trehest
Fremont. Dee. 14, 1866. 4yl.
New Stock of Dry Goodsl
Everything Hice and New.
OAY' PLAID POPLIN?, PLAID AND STRIPE MOHAIRS,
PLAID AND STRIPE ALLPACES, PI.ID AND STRIPE DeCHEVES,
SILK STRIPE POPLINS, PLAID ARMERSS,
i FRENCH EMPRESS CLOTHS, Ail Colors FRENCH MERINOS,
PLAID AND STRIPE EMPRESS CLOTH. PLAID MERINOS,
- COLORED ALLPACAS, SLACK AND WHITE PLAIDS,
CANTON CLOTHS, ALL WOOLDeLAINS,
BLACK ALLPACAS, BOMBAZINES, AC , AC
A LARGE STOCK
FANCY SILKS, All Color.
BALMORAL SKIRTS aod HOOP SKIRTS, for Ladies, Misses and Children.
MAMMOTH STOCK .OP
Shawls and Cloaks, Broad
Beavers, Fanoy Cloakings, Cassimeres, Satinets
Jains, Tweeds, Cottonades, '
WHITE, GRAY, RED, BLUE, YELLOW AND PLAID.
PRINTS, BLEACHED AND BROWN MUsLIN, DELAINS, TICKING
AND SHIRTING STRIPE, GINGHAMS, BLUE AND
TABLE LINEN, NAPKING, TOWELING, JACONET TS, SWISSK, NAIN
SOOK, LINBN CAMBRICS, LINEN LAWN, BOOK MUSLIN, LINEN
HANDKERCHIEFS, PLAIN HINSTICH EMBROIDERY.
Our stock of GLOVES and HOSIERY is full and complete.
DRESS TRIMMINGS, CLOAK TRIMMINGS, BUTTONS, RIBBONS,
GIMPS, VELVET RIBBONS, and a thousand other articles too num
erous to undertake to mention.
AUo a Sjileiidiil StH-k
We ctill espeoi;d alteiiUtut to our Stock of
N. 1). Rt'tnemlier our titock is
Pries, itud .f will Kcil tlicm Ch
stock of Giwds und ju lo fv.r 'iiirselve. Romeinler the ilnoe, at the rwtcs
Uitclv occupied by B. iVaih e-rncr ..f Suta and Front Streets.
BRISTOL & TAYLOR.
FREMONT CASH STORE. rt4rwlyl
- S7 - c?
Moi.ilvnj luw ric.
nnd cheapest in town, at
WM. A. RICE'S STORE.
OF BLACK SILKS,
Cloths, Ladies' Cloths
illi entirely NEW, lio Old Good lit High
:.i for CASil. G-.ve u a call, exHtiiiiitt our