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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 17, 1861, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028645/1861-07-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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LZZ-Trr3" I T' ' ' " "' "' ' ' ." "'".",' ;'-'".':' I-; ' XJ: 1 ; ,t . .1,1 i . i-t .t-.v J "n r li -h'hI e t , im..i rtt -, InTariablr In AdftSOf
O Offlet Hot. 86, 88 tad 40, Vorta High It
Bally a K '.-) IV l $6 00 par year.
" By the Carrier, per wesk, 1U cents.
fri-Weakly .... S 00 per year.
Weekly. . . . . i 00 "
ornm of Advertising hf the Square.
at enuart t yen . . . ISO 00
One " U montbe 18 00
Due " 6 months, 15 00
Jne ' 3" months- 10 00
Jne 1 monthi 6 00
iat ' 1 month. S 00
On square 3 weeks.. 3 4 00
One 2 weeks.. 3 00
On " lnlb..-l 9i
On " 3 days,.. 100
On " 9 days... 75
Ont " 1 Insertion 60
Dlapleyed advertisements bait son than tha abort
rales. swi'iv-n'i .f.ii ji.-.Ji
Advertisements leaded and placed In the column of
npsciat oticea.y eumott tht ordinary rattt. .
All notices required to be published by law, legal rates,
ir ordered on the Inside exclusively after the drat week
per cent,-nor than the above latet; bat all aooh wit
a i near In the Tri-Weekly without eharee.
BuainessOaroxiaoiexoasding five llnef, per year, ln
1 le, t-SO per line; ontelde $2,
Noticeeof meetings, heritable ocletlea, fire companUt,
to., half price.'
All tramltnt advertisement! mutt It paid for fa
timnct Tit rule will not be varied from.
Weekly, aame price ai the Dally, where the advertiser
tea the Weekly kloee.' When 'be Sally and Weekly
arj both nacd, then the charge lrthe Weekly will be
oa'r the rates of the Daily
No adrertiaement taken except for a definite period.
f. a. b.; iuaasa,
Attorney At XjA-w
OfflccAmboBliaiug, oppoaltt Oapttol Square, -r t
jO.. osbornb,
Attorneys & Counsellor at' law,
Machine Manufactnring Companj
flAitlngi, MUl-Stailng, Mahlnry,
"ELcillxroAca. ,rvvorls.
- ' -Jul : " t-'- ivlj-
' or mir Disctimoti.
OHA8. AMB08, Bap't- P. AMB08, Trail,
deoll, 1858 tf v
1861. Summer Arrangements.---Time
1861. Summer Arrangements.---Time Changed.
Connection at Creatlln with the PITTSBURGH, FT.
fur PiUtburQK, Philadelphia and BdUimor. Alto
for Fort Wayn and Chicago.
Connecting at Cleveland with the LAK1 BH0BI BAIL-
For Dunkirk, nnrtalo, Albany, Boa
ton, and New York.
from Columbus, la aonatction with Trains an ths
and xenia Railroads.
I f PIB8T TRAIN. 1 i . A ' .
NIGHT EXPRESS, Lsaves Columbus at 3.40 A. If J
will leave pssaengers at all stations south of Gallon,
stop at Delaware, Ashley, Cardlngton and Ollead, and
at all etetlone north of Gallon, arriving at Cleveland
at 9:00 A. M., Dunkirk 3:00 P. M., Buffalo 4 25 P. M.
Slhana 5 ft 4 . M.. Nm Vnrk H H A. M hul,. 0 30
P. M , PltUburgb via Creitllne 3:40 P. M , Philadel
phia 5;10 A. Si. Chicago via Crestlinaat 7:00 P.. .
-" - " SECOND TRAIN. "
NEW YORK EXPRESS Leaves Columbus at 11:10
a. m. Will stop at Lewis Centre, (for White Sulphur
Springs), Delaware, Cardington, Baliea, Crestline, Shsl
by, New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Cleveland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m.i Buf
falo. 10:S5 p. m.: Albany. 8:45 a. m.: NswYork. 1:45
p. oa.j Boston, fiw p. m.-i this Train ooaneeta at sntl
by for Sandusky, and at Giafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 0:40 p.m. .
at 8.30 p. m. Will atop at all stationa Booth of
Bhelby, and at New London, Wellington, firafton,
and Bern; arriving at Cleveland at 8:30 p. m l Dun
kirk, 8:00a. m.; Buffalo, 3S0a. m. Albany, SrSO p.m.;
NewYork, 7.-80 p. m. Boston, 11:45 p. m.; Pittsburgh,
VoOretllns,at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chicago, ria OreKllne, 8:45 a. m. This Train connects
at MbyMtaadasky aas Toledo, jrrivasg at J?Ao
Patent Sleeping Cars are run on all
Night Trains to Chicago, Kew
York and Boston.
Baggaqt Ohdctd Through to Nea Tort and Sotton
vif Ceni-landj ah to PhltaMfhifawl
"Neva ' Yor&via OrtttlitUi
Night Expreaa arrives at Columbus at... 11:15 P. If.
Cincinnati Expreaa arrives al Columbus at 10:50 A. If.
Accommodation Express arrives at Columbus at 7:50
P. M.
Faro at Loir as) ; ty any ftnor Btamf .
Ati for Tickttt via CrMfJftJseT Cleveland,
.Me -.a '.B.. ILJ8T. ' . I
Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
coidnbusM.iiVn; yft'-rfffr 3
Just Beetlrtd!
1'UAl 100 bags prima Rio Cones.
ISO pockets old Dutch Government Java Coffee.
7 O baga Ceylon Coffee.
eOObbls. standard White Sugars, consisting of Pow-
draaXOhrasaat, Onmawtsd isnd B Coffee.--SO
quintals George Bank Codfish.
xObbls. Hess and No. 1 Mackerel.
S tea. Plok Bslmon.
MiinJf t m j i n
SO hf; box do do -100or?os
di dt .
lOO it Oigars, different brands and grades.
novwr -wit. Mcdonald,"
T . I . f
T TI'-i-S t
a uis' '
'And Btank-Bobk iranofentnrer, ,
n.rtvd.,11 ri iP:nw ; -
fiedi?itP'6-dBliii -M
DELAINKft, ' '
CALlCOEa," 1 irstw 1
NECK ItEH. aiavaxsj,
aprva Io. South High itrttt, .
r r
"a-. M . -
4a An mfrrrrt 9itnrt J
llsvt Juststtaistd BtW) aMka)of ;BOOf rtTTa
tnlsbsd la aasaaar (attapsuoAwsmyfatv latradeMtd
Or oj:tT ,7Jiijfoieal '.ee atmttb"A
aia 91. i ,tti,h:t . i v ii ) u t i s .
ix.r no ( .mvitnH .milt:'! ,ii
wf-si:-i-T. ' , ,
n ggMMBMgg"i.i-
rT) I,;i)!iJ H-rr V.UCtl ''(Hill T
lateit The LarrMtThs Beit
The Cheapest Became the Beit,
Tb irlest Rliak!x atanaarA
ihority of the Enrllsb tanspiaf
Sltt Hundrti KmlnUXduatort of Ohio,
j . v .... i ... . ,..'., i. . i ,mi
. sr ii r .ii Xflerory Mm Xwrvvktro., -k
"Eei are np'wa'fai of a Hnsdrsd Tnontaid Words,
wboaa muHirarloua meanings and derivations, together
with theft terrect spelling;, and pronaoelaUon ait clearly
setWbrstbe.yeA; r , .., . .'
Cincinnati OtmmtrotaL . ,
the Dtcltlon of M MTemttri of tht Ohio Stat
Tbs nnderslgnetf, toemhera of the Ohio ItstATeaohera
issooratiortt adopt and aba to ss 1st . teach tor. witUnc
and speaking, the orthography and pronunciation of
Worcester's Boral Quarto Dictionary, en we moat oor
dlally tMoesmsnd it as the suit rellaM) stsadard aav
thorltyo(tlisianllshlaniasge,Htt ls now written sad
spokeaw' . ; ,.t .t i , , . ...
tom Awsssws, President Xeayen Oollere.
M. D, Lsware, laperhtBdent ZaaMtvllta Schools.
Thos. W. BaRvrr, BnpH Haasllo Unloa cboen. .
U. V. Oewsstv, Bnp't Pnhlts Bohsots, Bandasky. .
Job Ltmcw, Bopt PwbHs ioheols, Olnlevllls.
B. N. Baxfokp, Principal O lore land Jamais Semlna-tJ-L
.. . . .. .
W. JTrtcntxa, Bnp't Pobllo Belools, Mt. Union.
Aag Oaotn, principal Btata Normal Bchool, Hlnne
OntDt Nisoh, Principal fourth IntermedtaU Bchool,
OlnclnnaU. ' ' .
B. 8. MiTm, BapH Canton Union Schools.
Bnwtt Raaab, Prinolpal McNeely Normal Bchool.
u T. Tarmaa, Prof. Mathematics, Ohio University.
Wm. W. lowAEst, Bap't Troy Union Bchool.
A. a. Homm, Prinolpal West High School, 0 leva
land. .
S. A. NoToa, Associate Prmctpal High School. CUre
Und. , i j 1 '111..': tA M "I.
into Doss gTSauxa Principal Hlgll Babool, ClsveJ
land." - A .-? ---,-7 ,..
a. f . BnHisTOH. Prlndnal Cleveland Inrtltule,
J. A. OUiruij), President of Electlc Inatltnle,
ram. ' .....,
W. L. Hiitis.Prof. of Chemistry, Ohio Waslsyao
Unl varsity. - i.
B. B. Baairsr, Ii-Oemmlssloasraf Oosnsqon Bchoolt,
Ohio, t ' : r- . , ,
Jams Uoinosj, Prof. Bhetorlo, Obarlln Qollegt.
Thos. Bill. President AnUooh College.
0. W. H. CaTncuaT, Prof. Matbematlcs, High
Bchool, Davtoa. 1
1. O. OaoMsacon, Prof. Lanroage, High School.
Dayton. .... . ,
B. H. Baamtm, Bap't Union Bchools, Ashland. . ..
Hot than Si Bvndrtd othtr Prtrtdent of OolU
041, Pro ft nor t, Avtkort emi 2liimpith4d Sdmoar
tort, kov tndorttd tUt oboo tmUmmt. , i
Baaima OOLUma-wMlt It traly aaagnlAosat work,
an boner to ths- author, the) vabliabtrs, and tbs who Is
country." risatrtiul Andrawa. -u-t ,-. .
Osno Watmi Umtsaain -'It tzoeeds my ttpacta
Uona. It will be my guide In orthography and pro ann
otation, and will often be consulted by me for Its seat
and aoonratt definitions." President Thompson. .
W. B. J ciKTno Ooiixos. "Beretof r wa havanaed
WSbster's orthorranhv. - At a recent meeting of onr
faculty, It was decided to change it to conform to that
of i Worcester's Hoyal Vloarto Dicuonary." rrssMoni
Wismsj Rsmvn Ootxios. "I And it worthy of
cordial approbaUon." iTtaiaent uitcncoox. . ,..
0 sat lis Ooutai. "It mora than meets my expects'
timna. I recommend it aa the atandaad authority In
orthoepy to my children and, my pupils." President
Ajmooal Oouaus. "I ad9pt aid aim to use hi teach
ing, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronun.
ciatioa of Worcester's Moral Quarto Dictionary."
President B1U. i-t..rl -
"In all mv writing. tDeaklnr. and teaching, I have en
deavored to conform to the rules for orthography and
pronnnolatloa as contained la Woroeatera Dictionary,"
tloract Mann, lata President. "
Xmrroa Oollmb, BaMtrsa. 'I most cordially recom
mend It as the most reliable standard authority of tbs
agllah language as it is aow written and spoken."
President Andrews.
-1 ,..1
- i ...i jr,
rjcibc'c;oMissio$R of 'paid.
Prom Sot, Anson JSntftH, OommUtiontr of Common
I if;.' o 'UMOtt t0. ;,4 : 4
'The Dictionary Is an Imperishable monument to ths
learning and industry of Its anther, and aa honor to ths
world of letters. The mechanical execution as far sups-
rior to that of any other Maioon with which x am ao-
iquainiea."' , . .
Prom Mm. B. B. Manut, Mb-OommUtiontr of
i ... iionm$ m sw.,1 . - ...
rTha most reliable standard authority ef the Ian
gnage." : :r. .,. . . , .. .
j ' n'.f 'lJ wtut Taw ,, , i j ,
IjpiBuiina; NvaTpairsi of. Ohio Say
I InmaCUitdBtrafMimM!.,
tbt orthography of tht Wo roaster Dictionary it that
used by most, it not all, authors of distinction In this
country and angiand, ana conforms to ut general asags
ef ordinary writers and speakers.
Whatever prejudices may hare existed previously, a
cartful study of this volamt will Invariably be foHowed
by a warm appiaeiatloa of its great merits, and deslrs
to add It to ut wsu selected library, be u large or smaii,
It is a library inltseir. and will remain an. Lmptrlsha
ble record ef the learning tf ftsoompller.; .
t from tht CHaeaawcrSf flbamsnsfat of April 90. ',
tiers art upwards of a hundred thouaetid words 'goad,
bad and tadifferent wboee multifarious meanings and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunclatton, ars set clearly before the eye. Tht work It
unquestionably tht greatest Thesaurus of English Words
tvtrpubllshaJ, t.ixl . ;.
fevldently Woitosrrn't Karat QoaJtTO Diermuir it
only tA4iMtth4nrt vori of ih tintt mri
wrf.sndcin by no possibility suffer by eompariswn r
toatrovtny. ', . " ' "-"
I ct::Prom lUToUiaSlaitaf Mair . ,
At tcr' ntortmctATtow, Wosersrsa na Sratnuaa
foUowsA nr our beet authors! la dennlttoat he mat at
nothing so be desired, tod In OaTBursnrKMaalasltnt
to aay that Woacarrxa can bo safety foils wed. "i
f '!.';' lNttHAII 4c BRAOe, ,' '
Ptiblisliert, BooktelleroscStationerat
NO. 101 BUPERJOa frp; OMTiXiANp, OBI0.
goail s. , 1 n .t-'.-trt ie f.i v.n., . , ,.
jrewAfAS-g W- J"- 1
i -. J .-i -i .... . ;.i .. ,.;i:ti.
DTld'en'n, jJannary it i8t,,45 Pr Cent,
ASSETS-,. ?f,.f v..m,. av $58I?,550 5fJ.
1 t 8MUaenianntarT 1,.181' i., ,
Balance, pet slatemenl Jan". 1st, '1880.'."; . S,40,5Sa' St
Baosirsd far Pramiumw.das- n,.u titt
tag tht fear 18U). w..763,053 8 ... t
Baoeived for rnttresf durlnf ' ' 1 llfi "
' dend 41,111 W.i '
Paid Salaries, Post- -' ' ' '
age, Taxes, Ex-
thangt,sto.. 11,620 64. ;
Paid OAmmtaainna to
iU 4.1. ;,., -.ci, '
Pad,PhvslcWfees.-5,W75 V"u
Paid Annuities 1,517 00 'V' --
Paid DrrMends dar
I og oe yeas ..10650O 75 MS IWI ff;.-4U,7t 14
-vU.Wtil'aU r',.-HW.''iiini
1 1st Balaoot January lat. 1861. . 13,818,558 50
Cash on henauU.C2.',-.'Joi58s IaA JLf
Baal Estate... uo.893 87 C 1 1 ' '
ttUdcl8'93lT "-"-
touraeef tranamimlen.... dLytl ;r$ S -I V
I toMAMtal.......v
f 7S7I PtUelti la foroa, bst)rlBg
1 a mmm VaIUIm -- - .l
V" ... ' wiiuib; tin JW 7S
Anar a oarsrui aaicaiatioa or tat present yalus of the
talstandlnc Pollciee of the Company, and kmytnv ik
SMtessory tmtmiU M nssrra thsrefor, thav Directors
hart declared a DivmsKS of 45 per cent, oa ths Pnasl-
nms para ai me caDie mens, id an saimwt sor Die la font,
eeaea prior so rfaauan
trtsent rult tf tht do.
Issasd prior so January l, 1WJ, paablt aooordins m the
reseniiuitti ut uompany .i
fates for all kinds of Ltla ConUngendrs, prespect.
nsts.Btateuisanv haul JLpplloaUaas, trill a tundabed
witooTcsuisaa,altht.OiIlcto)rAxenoletot Jht Ooaa-
.-BOBtV sLpatwrsOn) PresMtnt.
ST.. r, M.in.a .u .
I - v Ut H. h.eOie;TJtrni-
'51. Columbus, 0.
D1UUS BTLKM, af avew aeade. aka aaMt asaMe
r total ks ibt sli, a4 u mot. reason.hia rw. ;) -i
,PAifl A y;lAls ".WaWhUighstrsen
total rtoelptj r iBBO.i.'.asn.on J M
Halms by Death.207,050 00
'elioiea surren- - ' ri r ,t 1, ,-l
a! t'n ' Mi
( .!
the most
effectoal AUerativt that -can be made. It it
concentrated extract of Pars Baraaparilla,
to combined with" other substances of still
greater alterative power as to afford an effec
tive antidote for the diseases Sarsaparilla is
reputed to cure. It is believed that such a
remedy is wanted by those who suffer from
Strumous complaints, and that one which will
accomplish their cure, mutt prove of immense
tenice to this large class of our afflicted fcllow-
Sitizens. How completely this compound will
o it has been proven by experiment on many
of the worst cases to be found of the following
cor.iplaints : j
iJciiorrjLA. and ScaorvLous Cost plaints,
EiArPTiowt and Eruptive Diseases, Ulcers,
Pimples, Blotches, Tumors, Salt Rheum,
Scald Head, Syphilis and Syphilitic Af
fections, MebcurulDisbash, Ditopsr, Neu
ralgia on Tic Douloureux, Debility, Dys
pepsia and Indioestion, Erysipelas, Hose
on St. Anthony's Fins, and indeed the whole
class of complaints ariainjjpm Impurity of
ths Blood. J
t This compound will te-rtiund a great pro
moter of health, when taken in the spring, to
expel the foul humors which fester in the
blood at that season of the year. By the time
ly expulsion of them many rankling disorders
are nipped in the bud. Multitudes can, by
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from
the endurance of foul eruptions and ulcerous
sores, through which the system will strive to
rid itself of corruptions, if not assisted to do
this through the natural channels of the body
by an alterative medicine. Clcanso out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
Bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions,
or; sores ; cleanse it when you find it is ob
structed and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it
whenever it is foul, and your feelings will toll
you when. Even where no particular disorder
is felt, people enjoy better health, end live
longer, for cleansing the blood. Keep the
blood healthy, and all is well ; but with this
pabulum, of life disordered, there con be no
lasting health. Sooner or later something
Tmist go wrong, and the great machinery of
life is disordered or overthrown.
. Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation of accomplishing these ends. But
the world has been cgregiously deceived by
preparations of it, partly because the drug
alone has not all the virtue that is claimed
for it, but more because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts of it,
contain but little of the virtue of Sarsaparilla,
or any tiling else.
' 'During late years the pnblia have been mis
led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart
of Extract of Sartoparilla for one dollar. Most
of these hnvo been frauds upon the sick, for
they not only contain little, if any, Snrsaps
rilla, but often no curative properties whatev
er. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
has followed the use of the various extracts of
Sarsaparilla which flood the market, until the
name itself is justly despised, and has become
synonymous with imposition and cheat. Still
we call this compound Sarsaparilla, and intend
to supply such a remedy as shall rescue the
namo from the load of obloquy which rests
upon it. And we think we have ground for
believing it has. virtues which are irresistible
bt- the ordinary run of the diseases it is Intend
ed to cure. In order to secure their complete
eradication from the system, the remedy should
be judiciously taken according to directions on
tile bottle.; ifii ' - ' ' ':
prepared by
DR. J. C. ATEIt & CO.
i i LOWELL. MASS- : -
Price, Ml psrOottlt Six Bottlts far 83.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
has won for itself inch a renown for the cure of
every variety of Throat and Lung Conipluiut, that
it' it entirely unnecessary for us to recount tho
evidence of. its virtues, wherever it has been em
ployed. At it has .long been in' constant use
throughout this section, ire need not do more thnn
assure the people its quality it kept up to tlio best
it ever hat been, and that it may lit relied on to
do for their relief all it has ever been found to do.
i - i . i . 'i
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
Cottivaxcu, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
JJytenfery, tout Stomach, Erysipelas:, Headache,
Pile, Rhettrnatism, Eruptions and Skin Diseases,
Livtr Complaint, Dropsy Titter, Tumors and
Salt Jlhenm, Worms,' Gottt, Neuralgia,- at a
Dinner Pill, and f of Puriyino tin Blood.. .
' They art sugar-coated, so that the most sensi
tiro tan take theen pleasantly, and thoy aro the
best aperient in the world for all the purpoict of a
family physic. . . , ' t "
Priot 85 cents per Box ; riva boxes for $1.00.
' Great numbers of Clergymen, Fhvsicians, States
men, and eminent personages, nave lent their
Barnes to certify the nnparalleled usefulness of these
remedies, but our spnee here will not permit the
insertion of them. The Agents bclotv named fur
nish gratis our American Almanac in which they
aro given;. .with also full descriptions of the above
complaints, and the treatment that ahould be fol
lowed for their eurev - '. ' ,i
: 'Do not bt put off bv unDiinciDlod dealara with
other preparations they make more proftt on.'
Demand Ayer's, and take no other. ' lbs tick
want the best aid there is for them, and they should'
kave it. 1
All our remedies-are for sale by
lad bv Drarglsbjand Dealers tvsiywhtrt.
Borw:iya,iwssw ' ' .'. , i ;i . i . , r
x to aho mora i ; '1
J u ' iii;ti !-.-:; v and '. ; .1.1 r , lv .
1 - .i vi. n , i i-.i: i ,.rr.:.'.-
tht ktoalraal Ootaa BteamahlD Otmnanv't Brst-elast
full-powered Olyde-bullt Bteamers tall every 8at
tarsias' from PORTLAND, tarrying tht Canadian and
untssa wars a auii ana patteagert, ; : ,
aittttes taeaveat anQtikee0n
ltbt 'Iuiwaaeto JDttrope. "
Will taU from tTTBarOOL trrtry WattnaMar,
and tromQUBaao awary Batardiaw, tallmwat
w.iJvunvaaAi , wu rwxiiw on oearaaBSi uust alalia act
Psjmgert, tsandtreta Inland aad BoaUaadk "
irpTbese Bteamtrt ana built of Iron. In wnesMlsht
eomptstsnantt, tany each aa experienced Borgaia, and
every atUntloa le paid to the oomfort and aotomaaoatr
oon or pesssngsri. as iney prooeed direct to LONDON
DEBT, tht groat risk and daisy of calling at St, John's
It avoided.
elatgow psseengwt are famtihtd with ran t a mare
flokets to and tram Loadoaderry. - ; , v, . ,
lru Uoketa treated Uroed most. ..,r i, ,
OerUncatas issued tor oarrrlns to and brinainseut nu.
tsagen from all the principal towns of Grant Britain and
Inland, at ndtaeod rates, by tht) Mat tf tttasaen, tad
saving umpm avwry tch, , ,. ,
Blgbt Draft far Xf aad npwardt aay
I able In Knalandlrelaasl, Meet-
lanA tr Wales.
r Maaaga, awirp at fee OSet. WMOAD
iTi, Wow Varkt- aad ie WAVXtiai 'f
., , , U8XI BXiSIX. wtasTsi ifntt,
' tolttyda ' .' Pott Offlet, Oolataf t. Ohio.
son JAMBB ADQia BAIN aSDartner In mv bat-
ats, which will vet after be oondnoted under Iht Sra
of Ma a Son. . BAIN, W HttMh Hit St..-
; lIENnT KffinLEK.
(tart tt Phalon't Pitabltthaont, V. X.J f jatrletat s
. tht New lorn laahiooabla Shavina. Bala flaui..
Blianipoonli'g, Cullg and Dsaming BfUoo, East Stat
, sli.t,,e iht Poet i,M, wber aaUefaxuoa will
r;" l all Uia various braaohae. Ladles aad
' r.V, . iT ' son ut tot sees tiia
rl-diy, vvU, s.tr .A ,. . ....,.., i,, j:,.
J o
t l '
M 'W. r. .11. 1 . - I II" ,
A compound remedy, designed to be
I ll' : . ' S-
1 1,- ,i.
1 1
1 1
. Jil.'. r
. ' i I.-,:, :wl , .i .,.'! j , ... i
adr gpamo STOCK' UNUauAL-
J lyUrge and well assorted. The very latest patterns
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Lesves Oolambus II K A. tf ., from Union Depot, via
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Weekly, per year 1 09 .
In the House of Representatives, July 9, 1861.
Mr. COX.- Mr.' Sneaker, aot aeoa-
rated from Kentuckyr' either in the estimate of
Judge Dooglai, which. has been so eloquently
pronoanctd by the ditlinguiihed statesman
Mr, Crittenden who has iast taken his seat,
or fa tho grief which has been expressed lot the
premature closing or bis lilostriona career.
That career closed with the opening of this
evtntfal summer, It abounded in friendships,
services, and ambitions, , - It ended while be was
enjoying the tumult of universal acclaim, and
Then all loit toe need of its oontinoanoe. La
bor paused in its toil, bankers shut their offioes
aad mercbanta their (torts, lawyers and judges
adjourned their courts, ministers added Dear fer
vor to prayer, partisans united In bushed regret,
and soldiers draped the flag in crape, to bear
their part in the great grief ot the nation, fie
died Jo tba midst of tbe people aho had honor
td him for a generation i in the city whose
growth had been fostered by bis vigilance; in
the State whose prairies were familiar to h ia eye
bom earliest manhood; and In that great North
west, whose commercial, agricultural, physical,
and Imperial greatness was tbe pride of his
heart and the type of his owaebarsoter. There
was Inhlm a quick maturity of growth, a fer
tility oTyesowce. and a sturdinest of energy,
which made biira,rhe microcosm of that great
section with j I was so closely identified.
, That rninA., bad few equals and tbat
will which had no conqueror, aave In tba grave,
wars at last wrung from his irons frame. - It is
bard to believe tbat be lies pulseless in his sep
ulcher at Cottage Grove. It ia sad to feel that
the au aimer wind which waves thenasaand
Dot era of bis loved prairies baa, In its low wail,
an: elegy to too departed statesman. Well
might tbe waters of the lake, just before his
death, as If premonitory of some great sacrifice,
swtll In mysterious emotion. These poor ctn-
egyrios, from manuscript and msmofy, fail to
express tbe lose which those letl who knew bim
best. One would wish for tbe eloqnenoeof Bos
suet, or ihe muse ot Spenser or Tennyson, to
tell, in the poetry of sorrow, the infinite woe
which woold wreak itself upon expression. -For
weeks the public hare mourned bim aa a
loss so (trievous as to be irreparable in this Irv
ing time of tbe Republic. The lapse of time
only adda to tbe weight of the bereavement.
Tbe tears which fell around bis bedside and oa
bla bier still - .
,!-. . ' "Weep a lost forever new
With every passing day we turn, but turn In
vain, to catch bis hopeiul tone, his discrimina
ting judgment, his philosophic foresight, and
his courageous patriotism. They only come to
us in memory aad la mourning. Hia lips are
sealed, bis eye is dim, his brain is shrouded, his
heart la still; and tbe nation stands with thgob
bloe heart at bis crave. "His virtue is tress
ursd In our hearts; his death Is . onr despair,"
it (a no mere ceremonial, uereiore, tbat tbe na
tional legialsture. in whose counsels he has ta
kea so prominent a part, shonld pause, even in
extraordinary session, to bestow that homage
which friendship, Intellect, and patriotism, ever
offer to the true man, tbe gifted soul, and the
enlightened statesman. ' '
' . Jadge Douglas struggled Into greatness. He
bad no avenue to honor except thst whieh was
open to all. Tbe power and patronage which
aided him, becreated; and the w faith wbioh be
made and spent to ftreely, came from no ances
tral hand. Part teacher and part cabinet msk
sr, he left the east for the ruder collisions of
border life. There be grew up under tbe ad
rersittes which strengthened him into a vigor
out and early matuiity. His own manhood
soon made itself felt. He became the political
necessity of bis State. He filled many or its
most Important offices before he became nation
all known.' Tbe Demoeratie people of the
Union were toon attracted to him. Aa early at
1H4B tbey began to think ol bim as their can
didate for President; while, In 1852, the Demo
cratlo Review bailed him as the coming man;
man who had no grandfather or other incident
of biographical putter;; aa one whose genealog
ical tree had been sawed up; as a graduate
from tbe university of the lathe; as one with
the materials, the mind, and toe energy to
shape, fashion, and jnke enduring, a platform
ot bis own.
No notice of Stephen A. Douglas Is complete
which does not remark upon tbe singular mag
netism of bis personal presence, the talismanic
touch of bis kindly band, the gentle amenities
of bis domestic lite, and the ineradicable clasp
of bis friendships. It may not be Improper to
refer to the fact that I was one among the many
young men of the West who were bound to bim
bp a tie of friendship, and a spell ef enthusiasm
which death bas no power to break. These are
the pear la beneath the rough shell of bis political
life. There are many here who will understand
me whan I recall the gentle tone and tbe cordial
greeting with which he used to woo and win and
bold tbe young partisans of bis faith, aad tbe
warm protectors of bis success. Ever ready with
hit counsel, hia means, and his energies, he led
them as much by the persuasiveness of his besrt
as tbe logic ol bat bead. . 1 he same gentle de
meanor which fondled hia children and taught
them a, beauty of mannera beyond all praise,
the same pure, respect and tenderness with
which be treated bis noble wife and companion,
Silvered the eerds of attachment which bound
bis . friends to him, and made bia borne at
Washington and his sojourns elsewhere recol
tactions as sweet as memory can embalm.
Wbllo others bear testimony to his moral
hecoism, intellectual prowess, fixedness of prin
ciple, and unstained patriotism, tt seems that
bis spirit, K hovers over the scene of bis oo
atqukee, would receive with the purest' delight
these tributes or friendly anection. 1 recall
mt own experienoe, which rani with unbroken
aseooiatiea.ei friendship with him from the fl ret
year of my political life, many of. hia acts
unsemsnaevouon; many woros outspocen to the
trnblio. which the mere flesienioir 'oolttlrtan
won Id not have uttered; many tenders ofVid
and counsel, which were the more grateiui be
caase unsought, and the more serviceable be
cause they came from him. . It fa one of the
felicities of my lite tbat 1 bAve been tbe recip
ient of his kindness and confidence; and that
the people whom I represent were cherished
him, as he was by them, with the steadfastness
ot unalloyed devotion. : .' " .
It wsb bis pleasure very often toioiourn In tbe
capital city of Ohio, Where, regardless of party,
the people paid him the respect due to htsobar-
J l a t.fl.. I..I mS Um ...I
act; auu Dvrviuo.. w. u& w,
soclations which he had with Ohio was his ad
dreaa. a few weeks before his death, to the Deo
e at its capital, on the Invitation of the State
igislature.. His stirring tones attfl thrill
tbe air,- protesting tor we rtgnt ana migas
the Brett West to agrees through out rivers and
high ays to the sea against all hostile obstrucj
tloo, and tor toe maintenance oi we uoveru-
racnt, threatened by toe great revolution which
vetsurroande is.-' '' ' t-etm roeit sur of
i ma lass a iterance was we ni otimaxoi a
devoted ta the study of this Government, and
a patriotism which never swerved from its love
for the Union. - It wae worth whole battalion
armed men.-A word from htm made calm from
tempest, and resolved doubt into- duty;
thought swayed the tides' of fthblid opinion-aa
veesats to bis win. After nis not contests in
Senate, during: the first session of the last Oon
grass; after his Harper essay la development
his political vneoneti trier nis aerow campaign
in the Boulh. closing at Norfolk tn hlsoourage-
ous'feply to the question ef the dltirulonletej
alter, nis struggles oriaat -winter, 1 wnen
strung hie energies to uenltaoaf tt' pleadtog
for peace and conciliation! after all had failed,
and anarchy stalked with haughty head through
the land, and even jeopardlseoV this metropolis
ef tbe nation, it waa the consummate glory
his life to have given' bit most wmphaue utter
ance for the maintenance of the Government,
even thoushlta administration 'ws committed
tq bis eld poljUcal antagonist,; end although
kDtV'siaUiaoh'eiDrtasioBimn4lt ah. rAi. -r
a Huwutu tupuaeuia oi aii uiendSn
scarcely, with , a
UOOgiaS DO compared. IThn nnnnla ltl
compare bim with Jackson,' forfclr ehergi 'an.
nonewy. tie was like the great. WiutAvireteU
Clay, Webster and Calhojw aut '!UkeJ,.ln.,dif.
ference." Like them In bis gift of, political
foresight,' still be bsd a power 'over' the masses
possessed by neither. Like Clsfl In Ms Charm
to maite and poid iriende and
told friends and lead bis part,,
in the massive substance, ofhil
hedln apt political words; like
. ia,.it f .j
like Webster, in t
thought, clothed
Uaiuoun in the tenacity of hia tmroose and the
snbtllty of his dialectical be yet surpassed
them al) .in the homely sense, tbe. sturdy
strength, and Indomitable persistence with
whioh be wielded the masses and electrified tbe
Senate. - ' ' a m t
In the onslaught of debate ha waa av fore
most; his crest high aud hia falchion keen.
Whether his antagonists numbered two or ten,
whether the whole of the Senate were against
him, be could "take a raking fire at tbe whole
group." Like tbe shrouded Junius, he dared
commons, lords and king, to ths encounter;
but unlike tbat terrible Shadow, he sought no
craven covert, hot fought In tbe open lists, with
a muscnlar and mental might which defied the
unreasoning orles of tbe mob and rolled back
tne thunders or tbe Executive anathema! , ,
Douglas was no scholar, in the oedanticsenaa
of the term. His reading was neither classical
or varied. Neither was be a sciolist. " His re
searches were ever in the Una of his duty, but
ineretu iney were inorougn. - tits library was
never clear from dust, Ilia favorite volume
was the book of hnmsn nature, which be con
sulted without much regard to the binding.
ne was skilled in tht eonteate of tbe bar; but
be was more than a lawyer. He easily separa
ted tbe rubbish of the law from its essence.
As a jurist, his decisions were not esssys; tbey
bad In them something deoiiivt, after tbe man
ner of tbe beet English judges. As a legisla
tor, bia practicalness cut away tba entangle
ments of theoretic learn ice and ancient prece
dent, and brought his mind Into the presence of
us ining to do aone or trndons. tience, be.
never criticised a wrong for which be did not
provide a remedy. He never discussed a ques
tion that be did not propose a measure.
His style wsi of that plain and tough fiber
which needed no ornament. He had a felicity
in the use of political language never equaled
by any public man. He bad tbe right word for
tba right place. His interrogative method, and
bis ready and fit replies, gave dramatic) vivacity
to hia debates. ' Hence the newspapers readily
copied inem ana tne people retentively remsm
bered them. Gleams of humor were not infre
quent In his speeches, as ia bis conversation.
His logic bad the reach of the rifled cannon,
which annihilated while tbey silenced tbe bat
teries oi his opponents. . . .
Douglas waa a partisan ; but he never wore his
party uniform when bis country was in danger,
nis seal, uae an excess, may have bad its de
fects; but to bim who observes the symmetry and
magnanimity of bis life, It will appear that hs
always strove to make bis party conservative of
his country. .i
The tenacity with which be clung to his
ineory oi territorial government, and tbe ex
tent Ion of suffrage, on local ouestiona. from
State to Territory, and the absolute non-inter
vention by fJongreis for lake ef peace and union,
while It made bim enemies, Increased the admi
ration of bis friends.' His nature shines out
with its loftiest grace and courage in his de
bates on these themes, so- nearly connected
as ha thought them with the stability of the Re
public. If It be that every true man Is himself a
oaase, a country, or an age; if the height of a
nation U the altitude of its best men, then, in
deed, are these enlarged liberalities, which are
now fixed as American Institutions, but the
lengthened shadow of Stephen A. Douglas.
This is the cause self government in State and
Territory with which be would love most to
be identified in his country's history. He was
resdy to follow it to any logical conclusion, hav
ing faith in it as a principle of repose, justice,
and union.
Placed at the head of the Territorial Com
mittee, it was hia hand which, on this batis,
fashioned Territory after Territory, and led
State after State into tbe Union. Tbe latest
constellation formed by California, Iowa, Ore
gon, Wisconsin. Minnesota, and I may add
Kansas, received their charter to shine and re
volve under bia hand. t These States, faithful to
hit fostering, will ever remain as monuments of
bit greatness!. , , .,. - -
Hil comprehensive forecast was exhibited in
his speech on tbe u ay ton and tiujwcr treaty, on
the 4:h of Marob, 1853; wherein he enforced a
continental policy suitable and honorable to the
JMew world annua destiny, now so unhappily
obeenred. That speech was regarded by Judge
Douglas aa among the most valuable, aa I think
it the most finished and cogent speech of his
lire. Ilia philippic sgainst Logiand, which to
day has Its vindication In her selfish conduct to
wards ns, will remind the scholar of Demosthen
es, while his enlarged philosophy baa tbe sweep
and dignity of Edmund Burke. It waa this
sneech which gave to Douglas the heart of
xoung America. He refused to prescribe Km
its to the area over which Democratic principles
might aately epread. v"l know not what onr
destiny may be." "But," he continued, "I try
to keep up with tne spirit ot tne age; to keep
la view the history of the country; see what we
have done, whither we are going, and with what
velocity we are moving, in order to be prepared
for those events which it is net In tbe power of
man to thwart." ' tie would no then see tbe
limits of this giant Rennbllo fettered by treaty;
neither wont he in 1861 tee them curtailed by
treachery.- - If he were alive to-day, he would
repeat with" new emphasis bis warning against
England and her uniorgiving spue, wounded
pride, and selfish policy.- When, in 187, he ad
vacated tbe policy of terminating bet joint osk
citation with os of Oregon, he wae ready to
back it by military force; and if war should re
sult, "wd might drive Great Britain aad tbe
last vestiges of royal authority from the conti
nent of Worth America, and make tbe United
States an ocean-bound RepubHo!" :
With ready tact and good sense, be brought
to the fiscal and commercial problems .of th
country views suitable to this sge of free inter
chance and scientific advancement. J
, 1 Hia position on the Foreign ArfatrS Commit
tee ef the Senate gave him a eoope of view ab-
read, which wl enriched by European travel
and historic research, and which' he ever used
for the advancement of our flag and honor
among the national Ilia knowledge of our do-
meetlo troubles, witu ineir : Bidden ;rocka and
horrid breakers, and the measures be proposed
te remove them, show that he wall a statesman
of the highest rank, fit lor calm or Storm. !
. 8ome have lamented nis death Bow as un time
ly and unfortunate lor bis own fame, since it
has happened just at the moment when the .pol
itician waa lost In tbe patriot: sod when he had
a chance to atone for past 'error by hew devo
tion. isfi f!f. rr-fcw' v-s :-i.'cj-?o vi-.ut'
Mr. Speaker, men de not change their naturee
so easily. . The Douglas of 1861 was tbe Doug-,
Its of 1850, 1854, and 1858. Tbs patriot who
denounced this great rebellion was the patriot
ia every fold ana iioeamsnt m nss onsruoterven
There moot a page of. bis history that we can
afford to blot, . Tba words which, scaped him
in the delirium of hit last days wbtn be beard
the "battle afar off,, the thunder of the '-captains,
A&d the shouting" were the ksy-neteto
savmowDusweaii a.tTusi -iM j,.,.;;. c
! -Observant i of tba insidious, processes North
and South which have led us to this civil war,
ka ever strove, by adjustment, to avoid :tbeir
disastrous effects. ' History will-'be false to her
treat, u sae aeee not snite that Stephen A.
Douglas was a patriot of, matchless purity, and
i statesman who, foreseeing and warning, tried
his utmost to avert the dangers which era now
ao hard to repress.' Nor will she permltJ thole
who now praise bis last great enort tor toe
Union to Qualify it. by sinister reflections upon
bis former conduct; for thus they tarnish tbs
lustre or a life devoted, in peace and wetvts
the preservation or the Union..-. His fame paves
bad eclipse. Its disc "bal been ever Night
the eve of history." ft sank betowvfce btrlnoa,
lit. tha arm hf the Mbrea.- foll-Orbta.
the full blaze of its epleodorl v-fowti i ii
j ' How much' wo.Jhtii mics i htrti uow
Jr." i. , i, : 'j ; . i . nU.,ti on,; no n iu'-u 'jo
tati we. biratnVMn.(ai"Tk .im.,. ...
fiCw?laoUlV Jnded could, better
stWd to lose a ophere of, ,tars from our flagf
4im and the bultes'of W tiT.-Sk "- " '
pP"a .ooa aUU
Kail mta WajS
.j ,." j" naveso long regard-
n7a!!ri .,J arap-lsal. and com-,
metoial neoMiUies tof which our Government" i
wai adapted aa Tendertng- it eternal, that its '
present condltlrja wlhT iw' ,b4. 'rw, ,.,
tnenls of stateBmastbtp-. Are we equal to the - ;
time and the trust? t Ob! for a Clay.a Webster.- ,
a Donglss, la this grist ordeal hf oonsUtnttonel .
freedom! i While the' Country is entangled bv ' t
these serpents of revolution, we shall mlsa the -"t
giant the Hercules of the West whose limbs f -bad
grown slnewey In Strangling the poisonous i "
brood!--"--.'.. -..,-.!-., v.,
: Wbo is left to take his plaoel Alts! he has
no successor mg eclipse Is painfully palpable,
since it makes more obscure the path by which "
oup alienated brethren may return. Many
Union men, friends of Douglas in the -South,
beard of bis demlss as tbe death knell of their -loyal
hope. Who, who can take his place7 The '.
great men of 1850, who were bis mates in tbe
Senate, are gone, we trust, to that bettor Union
above, where there are no distracting counsels
ell, all gone! AUT No! thank Heaven!
Kentucky still spares to ns one of kindred pat
riotism, fashioned fa tbe better mold of aa
earlier dsy tbe distinguished statesman who
has just spoken Mr. Crittenden whose praise
of Douglas living I loved to quote, and whose
praise of Douglas dead, to which we have just
listened, Isas lautUri lnudat at tr, it praise in
deed; Crittenden still standi here, lifting on
high his whitened head, like a Pharos in tbe
set, to gnide our storm-tossed and storm-tattered
vessel to ita haven of rest. His feet tread
closely upon the retreating steps of our states
man of tbe Wept, in the order of nature we
cannot bare bim long. Already his band Is
outstretched into tbe other world to grasp the
band of Douglas! While we have bim, let us
heed bis warning, learn from bis lips the lessons .
of moderation and loyalty of tbe elder davs,
and do all and do if nobly for our beloved Re
public! -
In conclusion, sir. we can onlv worthily nraiaa
Stephen A, Douglas, by doing something to car -ry
out the will which he left his children and
bis country: -
"Love end uphold the Constitutiou of the
United Statei."
- I speak it all reverently when I say that this
wag his religion. He had faith in that
ii )
"creed of creeds,
i The lovelineasof perfect deeds."
i wonld not seek to disclose tbe future to
which God has consigned him in tbe mysteri
oul order of bis providence; but such virtue as
hia cannot die. It begins to live most in death
Or it may be said, as the laureate of Kagland
sang, tbat transplanted human worth will bloom,
to profit, otherwhere. The distinguished gen
tleman from Kentucky Mr. Crittenden bai
allnded to tbe fact that the mind of Douglas
expanded with bis publio service. It hss been
my own humble observation that be was one
among the few publio men who grew in moral
height with mental breadth. Year after year
Inspired him with more of reverence and char ,
ity; while his "psalm of life" found expression
in daily duty done. He never shrank from tho
dust snd beat of active life- . He most desired
to lire when dangers were gathering thickest
Ho would not ask from us to day fears aud
plaints, bat words which bear the spirit of great
deeds "tremendous and stupendous'? efforts to
save the Government he loved so well. We
may toll the slow bell for bis noble spirit; wo
may crape the arm in token of our woe; we may,
while we think of the meannesses of our politics
and the distractions cf our country, congratu
late him tbat he is wrapped in bis shroud, for
ever safe in the memory of the just; but if we
would worthily honor him, let us moderate the
heats ot party strife, enlarge our view of nation
al affairs; emulate bia clear-eyed patriotism,
which saw in no section his country, but loved
all sections alike; and hold up bis life, so ftuit
ful in wisdom beyond hia years, for tbe admira
tion of the old; and picture him for the imita
tion of tbe young as that
! "Divinely gifted man
I Whose life In low estate begsn:
W ho grasped the skirts of happy chaoce,
I Breasted the blows of olrcumatance,
Aud made by force his merit known. -.
And lived to clutch the golden keys,
To mould a mighty State's decrees,
, And shape tbe whisper of tht throne;
And moving up from high to higher,
llecomei on fortune's crowning slope
The pillar of a people's hope,
Tht center of a world's desire!"
But, sir, no language, either in prose or verse,
can portray the greatness of bis loaj. Hia lama
is printed in the hearts of tbe people.. From,
the Green Mountains of his native State to the
white tops of the Paolfla Sierras, while tbe
heavens bend above our land to bless it, the
riven roll and the mountains stund to unite it,
or the ceaseless interchange of trafic and thought
goes on by sea aud rail, by telegraph or post,
the people of America, from whose midst, as a
poor boy, by hil own self-reliance, he apruog,
will preserve in the Pantheon of their hearts, to
aa immortal. memory, tht name of Stiphi-n
Arnold Douglas.
No Uitraism.
'We agree with the Baltimore American, that,
when the ultra prints of the North, flattered by
tbe uprising everywhere in Kentucky, Mary
land, Western Virginia, ets., mistake that sen timent,
patriotio in its purposes and honest iu
its intents, for a spirit ot "oonquest" when
tbty venture to speak of mating that subsidia
ry to "subjugation," they need not suppose that - -the
Union men of Maryland or Keatooky will
keep silence, or that they would not- do all in
their power to sustain Southern constitutional. ,
rights. - In this reposes all our strength
. i In' this, relation we are glad to note that in
the speech, oa the occasion ef the ovation ex-.
leaded to-theHon Andrew Johnson of Tenoes -.,
ste, reoently, . at Cincinnati, that prominent ,
champion of constitutional rights keeps all these "
points distinctly in view. Aud we warn the ul
tras North, that when ff lose sight of these
plain guaranties, when tbey propose to abate .
one jot-ror tittle of what is houeeily due all
Southern men; tbey not only paralyze the arm
of the Federal Government to that exteot, but
at tha same time they strike a deadly blow at
ail Union sentiment in tbe South, upon which
obr wisest statesmen must hereafter rely for
"reconstruction."' There is another point for '
the consideration of the Free States. Let them' i.
repeal the last tared of unconstitutional kg is- ,
lstion hostile to the spirit of conciliation, let
them leave nothing undone to sot themselves -'
right, whilst they are asking of the civilized
world a verdict in favor at Constitutional im v ;
ernment. Lsatsaiils saraaf Julf 6., -,; t ...
.tit t-iijiu
,. Por tht INSTANT RLlKr
' and PERMANENT CUBE of th "
distressing tompltlnt ns '-'
N sat SB"'-', i It--;;
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tiadt by 0. B. BKYMO0R 00.', III? Naasaa Bt., M.
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jUrOB. 'SALA' Af All. IBOaflllTS. ,-,-:
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Irish Linen Goods.
V I -'Jkmtm Sblrt Besom Piaia ana rants t, ,i ,
Bhlrtliig and Bosom Linens. al tJ
i ui.ijj, tinea aasetingtanariimw ijasings.-t,,
(Ml'.vy 'mi Waea Cambrics and Long Lawns.
.r.i .. Lln. fodret-handk'ts, all etoesv ' '
oT -.' -.''" a 1 Lina Towellings aud Diapest .
, Linen Napkins sod D'Oyliee.
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ij,taaTs wim oo4ora norrtert.
. , . Linen Btalr Coverings aud Craah.
-lun m rrv.fdiMwatlowptiets.- , , ,,
No. (9 South High street J
styles, just open ii by
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