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Fremont journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County [Ohio]) 1853-1866, February 03, 1865, Image 2

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...Friday, February 3, 1865.
OF 119 TO 56.
Ten Thousand Cheers for Freedom!
The proposed amend merit to the Constitution
abolishing slavery, pasted the House on Tuesday
. last, by a rote of 119 to 56. It had previously
passed the Seuate. Itwill undoubtedly be
ratified by Uiree-foartha of the Stale Leg
' The debate ceast-d at half-past three o'clock
when the pending question was stated to be on
recouaidering the vote by which, at the lastses
noi), the constitutional amendment was reject
Mr. Stiles, of Penn., moved to lay that motion
en tbe table. Rejected yeaa 57, nays 111.
The main question was then ordered on the
reconsideration, and the vote by which the con
stitutional amendment was rejected was recon
sidered for 112, against 57.
The Question was then stated on the adop
turn of the constitutional amendment, and the
vote resulted yeaa 119, nays 56.
The vote is as follows :
Teas: Allison. Ames, Anderson, Arnold, Ash
ley, Bailey, Baldwin (Mich), Baldwin (Mass),
Baxter, iseamao, islam, clow, itoutweu, Boyd,
Brandaee, BroomalL Brown (west va), Am
brose V Clark, Freeman Clark, Cobb, Coffroth,
Colfax, Cole, Davis (Md), Davis (N Y), Dawes,
Deniing, Dixon. Donnelly, Driggs, Dumont, Eck-
lev. Elliott, htiL'lish, tarns worth, frank, Uan
son, Garfield, Gooch, (Jriniiel. (iriswold. Hale,
Herrick, Higby, Hooper, Hotchkiss, Hubbard,
nubbard (Conn). tturibul JiutchniR, lngersoll.
Jenckes, Julian.Kasson, Kelley, Kellogg (N Y),
Kiug Knox, Littltjohti, Loan, Longacre, Marvin,
McBride, McCturc, . Mclndo, Miller IM l ), A
Mvers, L Myers, Nelson, Norton, Odell, O'Neil
(Pa), Orth. Patterson,. Pickham, Pike, Price,
Radford, Randall (Ky), Rice (Mass) Rice (Me),
Koliius,(iN H),liolliD8(AIo), bcbenck, ftcoheld,
Shannon, Sloan, Smith, Smithcrs, Spalding,
Surr, Steele (N i ), Stevens, 1 bomas, I racy,
Upson, Sen. Van Valkenburg, Washburne, Web
ster, Whaley, Wheeler, Williams, Welkr, Wil
son, indham, H nod bridge, ortnington, ea-
Nays: J C Alleu, W J Allen, Brooks, Brown
of Wisconsin. Chandler, Clay, Cox, Gravens,
Dawson, Deennisou, Eden, Edgerton, Eld redge,
Finck, Gridlev, Hall. Hastings, Harrington, Har
ns of Maryland, Harris of Illinois, Holmsn,
Johnson of Pennsvlvania, Johnson of Ohio,
Kalbfleish, Kernan, Knapp, Law, Long, Mallory,
Miller of Pennsylvania Morris of Ohio, Morri
son, Noble, O A eil of Ohio. Pendleton, Perry,
Pruyd, Randolph, Robinson, Ross, Scott, Steele
of New Jersey, Stiles, Strouse, Stuart, Towna
end, Wadswortb, Ward, OA White, 0 J White,
Winfield, Ben Wood, F Wood.
Absentees, or those not voting, were Messrs.
Laxear, LeBlonde, Morcia, McDonnell, McKin
ney, Middleton, Rogers and Vorheea.
The utmost interest was monifested through
out the calling of the roll, and there was strict
attention on the part of the members to their
responses. , When tbe calling of the roll was
completed, the Clerk proceeded to read the
names. The result of the vote waa noted on a
piece of paper and handed to the Speaker, who
announced me passage oi we joint resoiuuon oy
a vote of 119 yeas against 56 nays. Thereupon
rose a shout oiapplause. The members on tha
floor huzzaed in chorus with tbe galleries. The
ladies in the House assemblage waved their
handkerchiefs, and again and again the applause
was repeated. The audience were wildly ex
cited and the friends of the measure were jubilant.
Pence Commissioners from Richmond.
The Richmond Sentinel of January 39th states
that A. H. Stephens, Vice President of the reb
el Confederacy, Senator R. M. T. Hunter of
Va., and James A. Campbell, left that city on
the 28th, on their way to Washington, to confer
with President Lincoln on the subject of peace.
This step, it says, was induced by the assurance
of Mr. Blair that such v vihit would be agreea
ble to him. These agents were selected by Jeff
Davis, and come under his sanction, although
their action will be informal and preliminary.
From Grant 's army we learn that these Com
missioners appeared on our lines, but were de
layed in consequence of some misunderstand
ing on the part of our military authorities there,
but they were expected . to reach Washington
yesterday. This is the substance of the tele
graphic despatches in t? -natter.
A bill'tia passed the United States Senate,
and is now pending in the House, to retaliate
on the rebel for the barbarities they are prac
ticing upon our prisoners. We wonder how
the rebel prisoners in our hands will relish to
be put in an open field without barracks or tents,
without blankets, and given a little corn meal
with a teaspoonful of salt every other day, and
a little putrid meat twice a week! It appears
that cot bin g else will have any effect upon the
miserable democrats that now Yule at Richmond.
We have no war news to lay before our read
ers this week, though important news may be
expected at any time. S herman is on the move
in South Carolina, and Terry and Porter are
trying to get to Wlimiugton.
Wm. B. Sloas, Probate Judge of Ottowa
county, has bought the office of the lte Demo
cratic pair at Port Clinton, and on Friday last,
issued the firbt nuralvr of a Union paper. We
congratulate the good people of that county p
pon this enterprise which secures them a mouth
piece of loyal tone. It remains with the tribe
of Ottowa to show their interest in the enter
prise, by coming squarely and quickly to the
help of their editor. Give him a good (subscrip
tion list of cash subscribers, and all the job
prinUug aud advertising you can, and the pa
per will live and flourish.
The following are the quotas of the several
townships of Sandusky county, after deducting
Sandusky 49Jackson ....13
Green Creek. 37 Scott 23
York : .39 Madison 16
Washington 21 i Riley 13
BaUviUe 22Rice 12
Woodville 22'Townsend 13
Sherman's Forces Moving on Charleston.
Washington, February 1. The Richmond
Whig of January 30,-haa the following:
. MaeoD, January 28. Private advices from
SavauDah states that Sherman commenced his
movement on South Carolina on the 17th with
three columns, tbe main body going toward
Charleston, taking with it nearly all his trans
portation. The other two columns are in light
marching order and are moving by seperate roads
"towards Branchville. General Hill has issued
orders requiring ail nonoombaUnta to leave
The Democrats who voted in favor of the
amendment to the Constitution are as follows:
Bailey, Pa.; Baldwin. Mich.; Coffrotb, Pa.;
English, Couu.; Ganson, N. Y.; Griswold,N. Y.;
Herncks, N. Y.; Hutchins, Ohio; Kins. Mo-i
Yeaman, Ky.; Sweat, Me.; King, Mo.; Rollins,
Mo.; Steele, N.Y.; Odell, N. Y.; Radford, N. Y.;
Nelson, N. Y.;WWer. Wis.
. Oaly cue Democrat from Ohio, (Hutchins
from thf Portsmouth District) voted aye; two
did not vote at all Le Blonde from the ;th res
trict, (Mercer dx.) and McKinney from the 4th
. District (Miami &c.)
Lieut. S. B. Davis, the Andersonville prison
keeper, arrested at Newark, Ohio, on the 14th of
January, aud tried by Court Martial at Cincin
nati as a spy, has been convicted and sentenced
to be hung at Johnson's Island on the 17th of
February. The finding and the sentence have
been approved and promulgated at Washington.
On Wednesday, the ! - house of the Ma
ryland Legislature adop:,I ihe amendment to
the United Stales Constitution abolishing Sla
very, by a vote of 53 yeas to 3 nays. The Sen
ate is wire in concur. Thus the good work is
rightly commenced. '
The Ohio State Board of Agriculture will
meet in Columbus on the 14th of March next, to
fix upon the location for the next State Fair.
Newark, Dayton, Springfield, ect, ara competu
ton wiUtColnmbtw. . .
k, Jan. 24, 1865. In the House about
the usual number of petitions were presented
among tnem inree or lour ir a noiinly law.
Mr. HarriMHi iiilnslured a bill to fix the com
pensation for memtieiK of the General Assembly
by salary. It pnviles ilmt members of the
General Assembly, hereafter elected shall re
ceive, for Mich yexrs, during their term of offioe,
as tbe Legislature shall be in session, a salary of
five hundred dollars per annum, and milage at
tbe rate of three dollars per twenty-five miles
traveled in going to and returning from the Cap
itol, the milage in no case to exceed the sum of
twenty -five dollars per session. ,7
The appropriation bill for the payment of the
interest and principal of the public debt was in
troduced by the Chairman of the Finance Uom
mittee, Mr. Odliu. It appropriates for the pur
pose of paying the interest and reducing tbe
principal of the Stale debt, foreign and domes
tic, exclusive of the "Union Loan,". . .$765,000
Interest on the irreducable debt . .. .... 210,000
Principl of Foreign and Domestic debt 260,000
New York Agency 4,000
Expenses Commissioners Sinking Fund 1,000
Home Office Sinking Fund Corninis'ers 2,000
Interest on Union Loan 42,000
Total $1,284,000
A bill was passed to secure from sale, by in
temperate and intoxicated huslMinds, such per
sonal property as may be exempt from execution.
A resolution was offered and referred, memo
rializing Congress to so legislate as to facilitate
the collection of soldiers' ciaims against the Na
tional Government.
The Senate passed a bill to revise, collate and
codify the laws for relief of the poor. Also a
bill to pay to Directors of Infirmaries two dollars
and fifty cents per day.
Mr. Williamson introduced a bill to fix the tax
A lcugthy discussion wr had on the resolu
tions opposing the passage, by Congress of any
general uanarupi law. i ne resolutions were
adopted yeas 17, nays II.
A bill for the relief of John A. Potter of Me
dina county, was passed. L.
Columbus, Jan. 25. It is stated at the Adju
tant General's office that the recent order fixing
the quota of Ohio under the pending draft at
26,027 men, is made after allowing all ciedils to
date, so that this is the number now due and to
be raised before the 15th day of February.
A lengthy petition was presented to the Sen
ate to-day, asking the passage of a law to reouire
all Railroad Companies to. furnish sufficient
motive power to do the local business on their
respective roads, and to prevent railroad corpor
ations ineir omcers or employees Irom mo
nopolizing the freight business of their re
spective roads.
1 he Military Committee reported lor the in
definite postponement of tbe House joint resolu
tion asking Congress to allow credits for one
hundred days men. The Senate disagreed to
the report and the resolution was adopted yeas
ao; nays o.
The House bill to establish a bureau of Milita
ry Claims was so amended as to tix the salary of
the Ooniiinssioner at S'J.OOO. and ordered for
a third reading.
1 be House bill to increase the salaries of State
officers was so amended as to apply only to sal
aries of Supreme and Common Pleas Judges
and Judges of Superior Courts and passed.
The House unanimously adopted a vote of
thanks to Generals Grant, JSherman. Thomas
and Terry, and Admiral Poller for recent vic
tories. The resolution for an amendment to the Con
stitution to provide for the election of President
and Vice President by a direct vote of the peo-
pie as inuenuibeiy postponed.
Mr. Babcock presented a petition from Mr.
Hubby, Presideut of the C. C. C. R. R. Co.
and other citizens of Cuyahoga county, railroad
men, asking the passage ofa law to require own
ers to fence their lands, and to restrain domes
tic auimals fiom running at large. Railroad
managers, throughout the State are sending-sim-ilar
petitions almost dail v. claiming that owners
of domestic animals should beheld liable for in
juries resulting from such auimals being per
mitted to run at laree and therebv eettim? mxm
railroads. A number of petitions were present
ed by Mr. Neeland, from Portage county. Mr.
Woodbury, from Geauga county, and by others
in favor of a bounty law.
The Seuate resolution memorializing Con
gress against the passage of any general bank
rupt law was adopted in the House by the sig
niheaut vote of yeas 52, nays 10.
fceveral local bills wen; passed. Also a bill
to increase the pay of County Commissioners
to three dollars iier day; the bill to authorize
the mrorporat ion of Traveller's Insurance Com
panies; and the bill to increase the price of com
mutation for poll tax to three dollars. .
After lengthy discussions, the bill prescrib
ing penalties of fine and imprisonment for en
gaging in the business of volunteer or substi
tute brokerage, passed yeas 69. navs 1. It
goes to the Senate for concurrence.
Cotumbus, Jan. 2". The Senate had the Dro-
posed amendments to the Bountv Law under
discussion, in Committee of the whole during
the entire day. Jn saying "amendments to the
Bounty Law," an explanation is necessary, to
wit: That the bill before the Senate isoronerlv.
and in all its essential provisions, an entirelv
new measure. Instead f the original bill, as
introduced by Mr. Lockwood into the House.
and which simply proposed .so amend the 16th
section of the present bounty law so as to permit
a bounty of two hundred instead of one hunred
dollars, this bill proposes to pay a Slate bounty
equal to the amount paid by the general Gov
ernment for volunteers that is one hundred
dollars for one year, two hundred dollars for
two years, and three hundred dollars for three
years, and prohibits cities and townships from
hereafter raising money, in their corporate ca
pacity, for the payment of bounty. To raise
the money a loan is to be negotiated by the
fund commissioners and the amount is to be
paid to recruits, not in a lump, but by install
ments. The discussion to-day wascoutlued en
tirely to a single proposed amendment Jviz: To
substitute "two hundred" for "one hundred" as
the bounty for one year, and "two hundred and
fifty" for two years.
Some time in the distant future, the Senate
may come to some conclusion, but when or what,
it is useless to predict.
1 he House by a vote of veas 59. navs 5. Mass
ed the bill introduced by Mr. Everett, to pru
vide for the levying of a tax by the Council of
the Cify of Cleveland, to pay for clothiug the
volunteer militia in that city, (old 29th regi
ment( It is expected that the Senate will con
cur in the passage of the bill.
I he House also passed the bill to authorize
the election of Road Supervisors, iu cities of the
second class, by wards or road districts.
Mr. Harrison introduced a bill to increase t he
compensation of Township Assessors, from one
dollar add fifty cents to two dollars and fifty
cents per day. .
Mr. ivans introduced a bill to authorize
County Commissioners, on the application of
sureties of Sheriffs, to release tuch sureties aud
require the Sheriff to file new bonds.
I he resolution offered by Mr. Peer. Conner-
head, who represents the copper section. Craw
ford county, relative to the re-assertion of the
Monroe doctrine, by the National Government.
has drawn out the following report from the
Committee on Federal Relations. "That with
out entering upon the merits or demerits of the
declarations of National rights, known as the
"Monroe Doctrine'orthe propriety of the adop
tion tnereol as governing principle of action for
our country upon this cootineul, your commit
tee cannot resist the conviction, t hat now, when
our government in tLe fourth j -,t ofa gigantic,
exhaustive and bloody struggle lor selfpreiser.
vation, when costs i armed traitors are in the
front operdg, and other host of organized ilit
ical sympatizers are in the rear covertly hurling
their combined blows at the life aud unity of the
nation; and when al the loyal energy in this
land, mental, monetary and physical is demand-,
ded to preserve and defend our own nation
al integrity and existence, is not a fit time to
distract the public mind to the discussion of
extraneous questions, Ihe solution of which
might be to challenge other powerful antago
nists into the arena of aimed strife against us;
Your committee therefore recommend the indef
inite postponement of the resolution.
Several bills were introduced, among tnem j
one to authorize turnpike and plank road com
panies to increase ineir rates oi tolL
A resolution was offered directing the Com
mittee on Military Affairs to enquire into the
expediency of allowing Quaker folks and others
having religious scruples, against "training," to
jay a lax into tbe geueral county fund instead of
paying it as a com inula lion for military service
under the militia laws of this State. Tabled.
- . - . . L.
Columbus, Jan. 28. The Senate made no
particular progress with its new bounty law to
day, and transacted no other business except
the passage of the House bill to prohibit volun
teer and substitute brokerage. A resolution
was adopted requesting the Governor to give no
tice, by proclamation, of its passage. The fol
lowing is a copy
Suction 1. Be il eiunded by the General As
sembly of Vie Stale of Ohio, That it shall be un
lawful for any person or persons in this State to
be engaged in, or carry on the business of pro
curing volunteers or substitutes to be credited
to counties, cities, townships, wards, districts,
sub-districts, or individuals, or in any way pro
cure, sell or dispose of any credit for any such
locality for any volunteer or substitute, for the
service of this State or the United States. Pro
vided, That the legally constituted authorit ies of
any voluntary association of citizens iu any
county, township, city, ward, district, or sub
district for their respective localities, to procure
substitutes, volunteers, or credits, to fill, the
quota or quotas, or requisitions of such locality,
paying such agent or agents a reasonable com
pensation for such service, but in no case shall
such compensation be retained or paid in whole
or in part out of any bounty stipulated to be
paid to such volunteer or substitutes; Provided,
that nothing herein shall be o construed to pro-4
hi( i( Hf)y I11(1jvJ,l frm procuring a siihsli-
1 tute for hiirjseif.
Skc. 2. That any agent employed, under tbe
provisions of section one of this act, who shall
render a false account of his receipts or disburse
ments, as such agent, shall bo held guilty ofa
misdemeanor, and on conviction thereof, shall
for every such offence, be fined or imprisoned as
provided in section tbrecot tbisacL
St'c,-3. Any person violating any of the pro
visions of this act, shall, on conviction thereof.
be lined in any sum not less than three hundred
nor more than one thousand dollars for arh of
fence, or be imprisoned in- the county jail, and
ln led on bread and water nuly, 'not more than
thirty nor less than ten days, or both at thedis.
cretion of tbe court; the fine, when collected, to
lie paid one half to the informer, and the other
half into the county treasury, and credited to
the soldier s relief tund.
Sec. 4. This act shall take effect on its pass
The House passed the Senate bill to provide
a fund tor tbe payment ol the amount due Irom
the several counties of this State, for subsist
ence furnished to encampments under the Mil
itia Law of 1863.
Some discussion was bad on a report of the
committee recommending an indefinite post
ponement of t he bill to increase the fees of Pro
bate Judges. The friends ol the bill succeeded
in obtaining its reference to a select committee
of five:
The Senate joint resolutions of thanks to Ohio
soldiei-s was adopted.
Tbe Committee on Judiciary reportecfin fa
vor of the indefinite postponement of the bill au
thorizing divorces to be granted in cases "where
husband or wife remains in Dixie and adheres
to the rebellion." Probably the Committee
agreed with the chairman of a former committee,
who, reporting upon a similar proposition, ex
pressed the fear that such a law would result in
causing a stampede of unfaithful spouses to reb
eldom in order to make sure of a divorce.
Mr. Mayo, one of the most active denizens f
the South Carolina corner, offered the lollowing
Remived byUt General Assembly of the State
of Ohio: That so much of the gold now in the
State treasury, as will pay the members of the
General Assembly their per dUm and mileage,
be appropriated for that purpose. Resolution
laid on the table.
Had a Union member offered the above', how
the "democratic" journals of the land would
have howled over the charge of having one cur
rency for the office-holders, and another for the
Men who came to the Capital to legislate are
not free from the misfortunes which everywhere
beset this race. A day or two since Mr. Lock
wood, one of the members from Cuyahoga coun
ty, was called home by a dispatch announcing
the robbery of his store the preceeding night.
To-day Mr". Bradbury, the member from Gallia
county was called home by a letter informing
him that his dwelling bouse and the entire con
tents had been consumed by fire, and with it.
bis large law library.
General Shkbmax is sending the negroes who
followed him into Savannah to Beauford. With
the first ship load he sent this message to Gen
eral Saxtok:
Please find enclosed seven thousand contra
bands, the first installment of fifteen thousand.
Many of them are from far op in Georgia, and
a long, weary and sorrowful tramp they have
had. Many of them with little children have
not broughta thing with them, and have most
miserable covering. Bales of clothing can be
disposed of among them.
A letter to the Richmond DUpatch, dated at
Charleston, January 10th. says:
"The 'cradle of rebellion,' the 'hot-bed of se
cession,' as tbe Yankees were wont te designate
the town, and as the Charlestonians themselves
were glad to have it designated, no longer pre
sents the bold front with which it entered upon
the conflict. I do not mean to insinutetfaat the
people ofChailestou are canvassing the proprie
ty of abandoning tbe contest, and of running up
the white flag in the place of the Southern Cross.
Far from it. I do mean to say, however, that
tbe city abounds with prophets of evil, with
croakers, with fault-finders, with speculators
who, having amassed large fortunes, are anxious
to save them, even if the Conefderacy should fail;
and with persons who, the moment a reverse
occurs, run up and down the streets, saying to
every passer-by, -1 told you so; the President
should not have done this; the Presideut should
not have done that; we must have a change of
rulers or we are lost; let us try a dictator."
Men who would not stop to count the cost four
years ago, and who did more than ail others to
inaugurate the secession movements, now hint
at another revolution!" .
South Carolina Refugees to
From the Augusta Constitutionalist, Jan. 18.
For several days the streets of this citv have
been thronged with fugitives from South Caro
lina, accompained by their families, flocks, herds.
cattle and stock of all kinds. There seems te be
a general exodus from the old Palmetto State,
aud the planters, in the district of Barnwell es-
peciady are tleeing Irom what they perceive to be
"the wrath to come." Safety and securitv from
the inroads of the Yankees are being sought in
the interior of Georgia. This movement is not
predicted upon slavish fear, but it is iu accor
dance with the orders of Governor Magrath, who
was directed by the Legislature of South Caro
lina to move all property from a certain section
of the State most liable to interruption by the
enemy. As a matter of precaution it is very
commendable, and the deserted country that
will be presented to Gen. Sherman will at once
embarrass his movements and attest the self-denying
patriotism of Che Carolians.
The following is Mr. Lincoln's letter to Lieut.
Gov. Jacobs, of Kentucky, under the occasion of
his release;
Executive Mansion, Washington. Jan. 28th.
1865. Han. liicliard T. Jacob: Sir. You are
at liberty to proceed to Kentucky, and to re
main at large so iar as relates to any cause now
past. In what 1 now say I decide nothing as
to the right or wrong of your arrest, but act in
the hope that there is less libility to misunder
standing among Union men now than there was
at tbe time of your arrest,
A meeting of Freemen took place in Savan
nah. Colored speakers made addresses, apri a
colored choir furnished the music.
The mail leaves Savannah daily for Port Roy
al. $ 1 0,000 worth of postage stamps have been
sold since the Post Office was opened.
Recruiting agents have already arrived in
Savannah for the purpose of enlisting negroes.
Brig. Gen. W. B. Hazen, commanding 2d Di
vision, 15th Army Corps, whose glorious exploit
at Fort McAllister has won for him and bis
gillant command fresh laurels, has arrived in
Savannah with his troops, who are now encamp
ed in the suburbs of tbe town.
The Savannah Republican says.
In front of the Court House in this city there
has been for many years a number of tables
which were used by negro brokers as auction
blocks for the display and sale of slaves. The
stands have disappeared with the advance of
civilization (Sherman's army), and have been
used for firewood to warm Abolition bodies.
The Storm Gathering in North Carolina.
From the Newborn N. C., Times, Dec. 24.
There are the strongest reasons for believing
that the storm is at least being raised in the in
terior of this State, which must ere long even
tute in her deliverance from tbe rernorseless
jaws of the Richmond despotism. Refugees are
pouriug in, and they all bring in one uniform
story of suffering aud destitution, and the most
unmitigated oppression and tyranny ever inflic
tod upon any people since the reign of those
moHsteis in human shape, in old Rome, Caligu
la and Nero. Some are ready to seek refugee
by proceeding North at once, while others are
willing to"bide their time by remaining among
us. All loin in heaping imprecations on
ah join in neaping imprecations on the
inl'ullUkllfi fllla ,.f IaiTiU ... I Li.. vinlr.iJ
spiratoi. A real genuine Union feeling is
slrengthing and increasing in every town in al
most every quarter ot the State. It, will yet
overwhelm and crush the contemptible despots
now engaged with the desperation of demons in
trying to keep it down. Many refugees now
looked forward to the joyous hour when they
can return back again to their old homes, under
the protecting folds of the stars and striprj.
With the tolitical and social redemption of
North Carolina, willl come that other long-looked
for blessings, uni versrl and conditional eman
cipation. Old slaveholders! do you hear this?
The Charleston Mcrtury is excited; it indul
ges in much metaphor, aud gesticulates wildly.
It says: "We say again there roust be nerve.
Men iu command must not be afraid to die
they must not be afraid to kill. Officers must
be killed not mere privates. Reform must be
gin at the top, not at the bottom of the service.
To reach the privates, Captains must be shot,
We want no child's play we want an army."
.. When Atlanta, Savannah and Fort Fisher
were captured, the rebel newspapers said it was
of little consequence to the Confederacy. ' They
are as philosophical as the fellow who was swim
ming about the ark during the flood. He thought
"there wasn't going to be much of a shower"
Dayton Journal. -- -
the Estate fChaanoey . orris, deceased, Ute tioar
dian of Joseph Mover and Susannah Mover, have tiled
their accounts in the efttce of the Probate Court for the
Bnal settlement with said warns, which will be heard on
the 2.1th day of February, 18 3, at one o'clock 1'. M of
said day. W. 8. RUSSELL,
- Frenaeat, Too,, 1884. w3. Probst Jnilge.
ETTERS "renoaj niriff unclaimed iri tfu
Post Office at Krsmont, Slat
of hi... on Ihe
day of Febniary, 18a
Adams Eato Mias
Kmc i: '
Ijinroln E Mis .
I.jrni-h C Miss '
IMHlolloiich Eliia Miss
! Mills M Um
MH-h-l K
Mct.ill lieonre
Nelson 8 S Mits
'Overmver H
O'Donnell Pat
Pool David
Porter Sarah Mis
; Perkins E
Abbott A 1.
Adams Sarah Mis
Ballard EJ Miss
Buckley J ,
Bickley 1. M
Boor V C
Bashaw Mary Mis
Baker Hiram
Boyer D
Bo nor William
Coe Sarah Miss
Coffelter Francis Miss
Donner C I.
Piffenbacker D t
Dibble 1) A Miss
Davis Sarah Mrs
Faheyer M A Mrs
Fisher Belle Miss
Frankhonser Jaeoh
Fry Jacob
Fergerson Nancy Mrs
Fry A 8 Miss
Gilmore James '
Eererd C J
Hubbard Edward -
Hunter C
- Henry Allies Miss
Hall Ann Mrs
Morgan John
Haunara T B
Kurts Jacob
Rodders A C
Ridley (J W
Risley Frant-is Miss
Ramsey R i
Haider Lnisa Miss .
Stifen Karl
Stow E
8eward Casper
Sweet Msry Mrs
Sumner Mary M
Smith C
Smith VII
Smith Stephen
Smith C C
Smith Millie EMsss
Whites A Mrs
Wright Thomas
Verier George
To obtain thene letters, the applicant must call for"
vtrtitrd UlUre" and give the date of the list and par one
eent for advertising. If not called for in one month" tbey
will he seat to the Dead Letter Office.
H. R. 8HOMO, Postmaster.
The Spring Trade.
We will sell French Merinos at Cost!
We will sell English Merinos at Cost!
We will sell Lalies 11nkIs at (Jost !
We will sell LaIies Nubias at (t!
We will sell Ladies Hals at Cost!
We will sell good Prints at 25 Cents!
We will sell good De Laines at 40 Cents !
We will sell good sheetings Cheap !
We will sell Men's Thick Boots at Cost!
We will sell Boys Boots at Cost !
We w ill pell Ladies Rubbers at Cost !
We will sell Ladies Shoes at the Lowest
We will sell Fur Caps at Cost!
We will sell Cloths and Cassimeres at New
York Prices!
We have a fine sto k of Fanners and Me
chanics Ca.simete, which we are set
ing for LESS than New York Prices!
We are selling yard wide Bleached Sheet
We are selling CARPETS less than New
York Prices!
Are Selling all
Cash Price!
Give us a Call.
Give us a Call.
FREMONT, Fek 1st, 1865.
Farm Vov Sac.
THE subscriber oilers his Farm lyiog in Julian town
ship, Saoduskv eouiitv. on Mnscalungp Creek, three;
miles west of Timlin's Saw" Mill, FOR SA1.K. Ssid Farm
contains 27 arres; 114) nmVr good cultivation, and
250 acres well fenced. A pood Brick Farm House, 6riit
rate Barns, Out-houses, Sheds, All kinds of Fruit
Trees, of best Unified varieties. Plenty of Living Water
for Stock and three good W ells. I .mix) nil good and till
ble. no better 10 the ciunly. Will be kold in whole, or
three pans of 1W, SO and 3A acre tsxr.t. For further
particulate inquire ofthesuljcrilier on tll premises.
Post Office address, Fremont, Ohio.
5moL" WM. J. HAVENS.
Frkmont, February 3, 1866. J
M1HK STOCKHOLDERS of the Fremont Lima and Un
1 ion Rail Koad Company, are hereby notified that
the Contract lor consoliilstini; the capital stock of this
Company, with the capital stock of the Lake Erie and
Pacihc Kail Road Company of the State of Indiana has
beenratihed audaloptct by tbe Stockholders ot each of
said Companies, and said consolidated Company will hp
known and designated by the name of the lake Erie and
Louisville Kail Road Company.
Said Stockholders ate further no tided, that there will
a meeting of the Stockholders of both of said Compa
nies at the Court House and Court Room therein, in the
town el Findlav, in the County of Hancock, in the State
D. lKn-', all o'clock P. 11., to elect Nine Directors lor
said tke JCrie and Louisrille Rail Road Company, and
for the transaction of such other business as tbey may
deem proper. R. W. B. McLELLAX,
hni s Secretary.
American Watches.
That 1 haoe iust received FOUR DOZENS
two, three and 4 ounce Cases, and that 1 will sell them
CHEAPER tban any house west of New York.
Fremont,' Feb. 3, ISoo. aw4
LOCATED one and a half miles East of Fremont, con
taining 320 acres of Land, and about 1 50 acres
it FINE TIMBER. It is well suited both for Orin
and Stock. Has FIVE good WELLS aud a NEVER
(iratted Fruit and ONE Natural Fruit.
I also have a set of NEW DOUBLE HARNESS, heavy
finish, which I will sell CHEAP.
Fremont, Feb. il, 18tiu. 5w4
Attachment .Notice.
D. S.Camtield & John Geeseman, ts. W. W. Brown.
BEFORE J. L. WILLI. Justice or the Peace of San
dusky township, Sandusky County, Ohio, on the
4th day of January 18ti5, said Justice issued an order of
Attachment in the above action for the sum of Five Dol
lars bftv-hve cents. D. S. CAMFIELD.
Fremont, Jan. SO, I860. aw3
Attachment Aotice.
Abraham Hoot & S. P. Meng, vs. W. W. Brown.
BEFORE J. L. WILLI, Justice of the Peace of San
dusky township, Sandusky county, Ohio, on the
bill day of January, 1866, said Justice issued an order of
Attachment in the above action, for the sum of Eight
Dollars ninety one Cents. S. P. MENU.
Fremont, Jan. 30, 1866. jwo
Attachment Aotice.
B. D. Austin ts. W. W. Brown.
BEFORE J. L. WILLI, Justice of the Peace or San
) dusky township, Sandusky County, Ohio, on the
l!Uh day of January, I806, said Justice issued an order of
Attachment in the above action lor the ran of Fire Dol
lars ninety cents. B. D. AUSTIN.
Fremont, Jan. 80, 18t. SwU
Chaplin Rathbun's Estate.
THE undersigned has been appointed and duly qualifi
ed Exeentrix of the last will and testament of Chap
lin Rathbun, late of Sandusky county, Ohio, deceased.
January 28, 1866. . 8w4,
f . .
PuVu Sale.
a IHE subscribe! "ill tr-r lor sale at his resilience on
the Turnpike, four miles west of Fremont, on .
Friday, Felruary 10th, 1865,
commencing at 10 o' jock in tbe forenoon, the following
property to wit: One span of work mares; 4 head young
Hones; 11 head Csltle; 28 bead Sheep, several Iimbs;
lft head Hogs; atl'iegy; two Wagons; Harness; Farm
ing Utensils of all kinds; Hoasehold Furniture of every
description; a lot of Hay and Fodder; Grain, Potatoes.
TERMS. All sums ofj.1 and under Cash; all over $3,
a credit of six months.- (iood security required.
West Fremont. Jan. 30, IS6o. Sw3
WILL attend for the Auctioneering of all Sales, far or
near, to which he may lie called.
Sieaksboth German and English language.
Persons intending to have a Sale will eoiuurlt him be
fore advertising, that they may not fix upon a day that I
have auother sale. Terms Liberal.
Post Offioe Address, Fremont, Ohio. 46
'I will Auctioneer
'Wednesday, Feb. 8tli, for Levi Bowcisox
in Ottowa county.
Thursday, Feb. 9th, for Jacob Ruth, on
the Rirchard Farm, 2 miles north of Fremont.
Friday, Feb. 10th, for Ferdinand Wilson,
4 miles west of Fremont
p ii Kjy i x
Insurance Company,
- OF.
MX INSURANCE COMPANY, on the thirty-first
day of December, 18u , made to the Auditor of Ohio, pur
suant to the statute of that State.
The name of the Companv is THE PHfKNIX INSUR
ANCE COMPANY, and is located at Hartford, Conn.
The amount of its Capital Stock is $600,000 ou
The amount of its Capital Stock paid up, is.. UOO.ooo 00
f Cash of the Company on hand and in the
1 hands of its Agents and other persons.. $ 96,393 00
( Specie on hand and in the hands of Agents 44,8.". 7 w
2 Accumulated interest on loans . ...... 4,16:1 4 J
3 The bonds and stooka owned by the Company
(as per accompanying vouchers) .. 677,200 00
4 Debts due the Company, secured by mort- '
gage (as per accompany ing vouchers)... 4,260 00
( Debts otherwise secured, loaned on Bank
5 1 and U.S. Stocks.. 29,900 00
( Amount loaned-ou personal security 10,090 00
Total assets of tha Company..! .. $925,002 97
The amount of liabilities, due or not duo, to
Ranks and other creditors None.
Louses adjusted aud due ... ....... None.
I-osses unadjusted $ 9,583 00
illicit. iwliatctoH .ml .1.... 1 1't.l SO
Losses in suspense, waiting for further prof. ZJOO 00
aii I'utiT i liimin akhiusl iuu ionipnuy, small,
for priutiiijr, A;c... 1,000 00
Total liabilities, ....
$19,117 30
Hartford, Jan. 2, IViO.
Coi'STT of Hakti okd. . '
Personally appeared, H. Kellocg. Presideut, and Wm.
B Clark, Secretary of the Phopnix Insurance Company,
and severally made oath that the above statement by
them subscribed, is true according to their best kuowl
edge and belief. Before me,
Seal. Stamp. Notary Public."
OrricE of tub ArniToa of Statk, f -COLlMBt
S, Ohio, Jan. S, 1806 $
It is hereby certified that the foregoing is a correct
copj of the Statement of tbe condition of the PhtpDix
Insurance Company of Hertford, made to and tiled in this
office, for the year 1866.
Witness my hand and seal officially,
Seal. Stamp. " Auditor of State.'
(To espireon the 31st day oi January, ISoo.)
AuniTOR of Satk's Offick,
Insurance Department.
Com mhcs. Ohio, Jan. 9. 1806.
WHEREAS, The Phcrnix Insurance Company, loca
ted at Hartford, in the State ot Connecticut, has tiled in
this office a sworn statement of its condition, as requir
ed by the first section of the Act "to regulate Insurance
Companies not incorporated by the State of Ohio," pass
ed April 8, 1856, and amended February 9, 1864; and,
Whereas, said Company has furnished the undersigned
satisfactory evidence that it is possessed of at least One
Hundred Thousand Dollars of actual capital, invested in
Stocks or Bonds, or iu Mortgages of Real estate, worth
doubte the amount for which the same is mortgaged;
and. Whereas, said Company has filed in thisoflicea
written instrument under its corparate seal, signed by
the President and Secretary thereof authorizing any
agent or agents of said Company in this State, to ac
knowledge service of process, for and in behalf of said
Company, according to the terms of said law.
Now, therefore, iu pursuance of the first section of the
said act, I, James H. Godraan, Auditor of State for Ohio,
do hereby certify that said Phoenix Insurance Company,
of Hartford, Connecticut, is authorized to transact the
business of Fire Insurance in tins State, until the thirty
first day of January, in the year One Thousand eight
hundred and sixty-six. '
In witness whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my
name, and caused the seal of my office to be affixed, the
day and year above written.
Seal. Stamp. Auditor of State.
XW Agencies at all the cities, towns and principal
places in the United States.
Branch Office, .Cincinnati, Ohio.
H. M. MAGILIj, General Agent.
Agent at BELLEVUE, Ohio. 5w3
Hartford Fire Insurance Company,
On Ihe 31sl day of December, 1864,
,ADE to the Auditor of Ohio, pnrxuant to the statute
of that State. ,
The name of the Company is the Hartford Fike Ix
bcra.vck Company, and is located at Hartford Conn.
The amount of its Capital Stock is $1,000,000 00
The amount of its Capital Stock paid up, is 1,000,000 00
Cash of the Company on band, anil in the
bands of agents aud other persons $113,474 89
Bills receivable for loans secured by iwrsoual
and collateral securitv 10,882 19
Real Estate, unincumbered 18,000 00
The Bonds and Stocks owned by the Compa
ny, (as per schedule filed) 1,419,637 00
Interest accrued, mostly payable Jau.l, 1866, 13,481 00
Rents accrued, mostly payable Jan. 1, 1S66... 392 50
Total assets of the 'Company,...:.. 1,675,870 58
Losses unadjusted, or adjusted and not due, f 53,925 77
All other claims against the Company, (un- '
paid dividends,) 9,414 00
Total Liabilities,.
63,330 "7
Tbe greatest amount insured in any one risk,
except in special coses, is . 0,000 00
The greatestainnunt allowed by the rules to
be insured in any one city, town or vil
lage, and the greatest amount allowed to
he insured in any one block, depends up
on its size and how built.
The amountof its capital orearniugs depos
ited in any other State, as security for
losses therein -Deposits made with the
States o Ohio, Iowa and California.
Premiums received in Ohio for 1801,
$65,886 235 per cent, deposited.
The Charter or Act of Incorporation of said
Company as before tiled.
(Signed) T1MO. V. AI.I.YN, President,
i GEO. M. COIT, Secretary.
Ja.vcaky 5, 1866.
- CorKTT of Hartfokh. '
Personally appeared T. C. Ally n. President, aud Geo.
M. Colt, Secretary, of the Hartford Fire Insurance Com
pany, and made oath tbat the foregoing statement by
them subscribed, is a full and correct statement of the
attain ot said Company, and exhibits, so far as can lie as
certained at this date, its actual condition on the thirty
hrstday of December, 1864.
Before me, D. W, C. SKILTON,
Seal. Notary Public
f U. S. Revenue Stamp.
Columbus, Ohio, January 18, 1865. )
It is hereby certified, that the foregoing is a correct
copy of the statement of condition of the Hartford Fire
Insurance eompanv of Hartford, made to and filed in this
Office for the year 1866. J AS. H. GODMAN,
U. S. Revenue Stamp Auditor of Stale.
Certificate of Authority.
(To expire on the 31st day of January, 1866.)
C'OLl JlHl h, Ohio, January 20th, 1865. )
WHEREAS, The Hartford Fire Iu-urance
Company, located at Hartford, in tbe Stat
ot Connecticut, has hied in this Office a sworn statement
of its condition, as required by the first section of the
act "To regulate Insurance Companies not incorporated
bv the State of Ohio," passed April 8, 1856, and amended
February 91804; and, WHEREAS, said Company has fur
nished the undersigned satisfactory evidence that it is
possessed of at least one hundred thousand dollars of ac
tual capital invested in Stocks, or Bonds, or in Mortgages
of real estate, worth double amount for which the same
is mortgaged; and, WHEREAS, said Company has tiled
in this office a written instrument under its corporate
seal, signed by the President and Secretary thereof, au
thorizing any Agent or Agents of paid Company in this
State, to acknowledge service of process, for and in lie
half of said Company, according to the terms ol said law.
NOW, THEREFORE, in pursuance of the first section
of the aforesaid act, I, Jauks 11. Godman, Auditor of
State forOhie, do hereby certify that said Hartford Fire
Insurance Company is authorized to transact the busi
ness of FIRE Insurance in this State, until the thirty
first day of January, iu tbe year one thousand eight
hundred and sixtv-six.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, 1 have hereunto subscribed
( -w my name and caused the seal of my office to be
5 nkal. J affixed, the day and vear above written.
Auditor of State.
I HEREBY CERTIFY, That the above is a true copy
of Certificate of Authority made and delivered to the
Hartford Fire insurance Company, by James H. Godman,
Auditor, with the seal of his office thereto attached.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto ub
. r-i . scribed my name and affiixed the seal of said
5 skaj.. J Company," this 20th day of January, 1865.
v GEO. M. COIT, "Secretary.
(J. S. Revenue Stamp. 4w3
IiOlajr Jones' Estate.
"V"0T1CE. The undersigned having appointed and duly
XA qualified as Executor of the last will and testament
of Loday Jones, deceased, late of York township, San
dusky county, Ohio, respectfully requests all persons in
debted to raid estate to make immediate payment; and
those having claims again.st the same, will present them
dnly authenticated for allowance.
Br C. W. Pakk, his Attorney.
, York Township, Jan: 27, 1865. 4w
The above ia a correct likeness pf Dr. Sehenck, just af
ter recovering from Consumption, many years ago. Be
low is a likenesa of him as he now appears.
When the first was taken he weighed 107 pounds; at
the present time his weight is 220 pounds.
lilt. SCHEM'K.'S
Principal office and Labratory is at the N. E. corner of
SIXTH and COMMERCE Streets, Philadelphia, where all
letters for advice or business shonld be directed.
He will be found there every SATURDAY, profession
ally to examine Lungs with Kespirormeter, for which his
fee is three dollars; all advice free.
Iu New York, at No. 32 BOND Street, every TUES
DAY, from 9 A. M, to 3 P. II.
At the MARLBORO HOTEL, Boston, January 18, aud
19, February 15 and 16, March 15 and 16, April 19 aud
20, May 17 and 1, June 14 and 15, July 19 and 20.
The time tor my being in BALTIMORE and PITTS
BURG will be seen in the daily papers of that city.
Many years ago, whilst residing in Philidel
phia, 1 had progressed gradually into the lut
stage of Pulmonary Consumption. All hopen
of my recovery being dissipated, 1 was advised
by my physician, Dr. Parrisli, to remove into
the country. Moorestown, New Jersey, being
wy native place, I was removed theither. My
father and all his family had lived and died
there and died of Pulmonary Consumption.
On my arrival I was put to bed, where I lay
for many weeks in what was deemed a hopeless
condition. Dr. Thornton, who had becu my
father's family physician, and had attended him
in his last illness, was called to see me. He
thought my case entirely beyond the reach of
medicine, and decided that I must die, and
gave me one week to arrange my temporal
affairs. . In thisappearantly hopeless conditiou,
I heard of the remedies which I now make aud
sell. It seemed to me that I could feel them
working their way, and penetrating every nerve,
fibre, and tissue of my system.
My lungs and liver put on a new action, and
the morbid matter which for years had accum
ulated and irritated the different organs of the
bodv. was eliminated, the tubercles of ray lungs
ripened, and I expectorated from my lungs as
mucn as a pint oi yeiiowonenstve matter every
morn in 2. As this expectoration of matter sub
sided, the fever abated, the pain left me, the
cough ceased to harrass me, and the exhausting
nicrht-sweets were no longer known, and I had
refreshing sleep, to which I had long been a
stranger. My appetite now began to return,
and at times I found it difficult to restrain my
self from eating too much; with this return of
health, I gained in strength, and now am fleshy.
I am now a healthy man, with a large healed
cicatrix in the middle lobe of the right lung and
the lower lobe hepatized with complete adhe
sion of the pleura. The left lung is sound, and
the upper lobe of the right one is in a tolerably
healthy condition.
Consumption at that time was thought to be
an incurable disease, by every one, physicians
as well as those who were unlearned in medi
cineespecially such cases as were reduced to
the condition I was in. This induced many
people to believe my recovery only temporary.
I now prepared and gave the medicine to con
sumptives for some time, aud made many won
derful cures; and the demands increased so rap
idly that I determined to offer them to the pub
lic, and devote my undivided attention to lung
diseases. In truth I was next to forced to it,
for people wound send for me far and near, .to
ascertain whether their cases were like mine.
. For many years, in conjunction with my
principal office in Philadelphia, I have been
making regular professional visits to New Wrk,
Boston, Baltimore, and Pittsburg.
For several years past 1 have made as many
as five hundred examinations weekly with the
"Respirometer." For such examination ray
charge is three dollars, aud it enables uie to give
each patient the true condition of his disease,
aud tell him frankly whether he will get well.
The great reason Why physicians do not cure
Consumption is, tbat they try to do too much;
they give medicines to slop the cough, to stop
tbe night-sweats, hectic fever, and by so doing
they derange the whole digestive system, lock
ing up the secretions, aud eventually tbe patient
The Pulmonic Syrup is one of the most val
uable medicines kuown. It is nutrient, power
fully tonic, and healing in itself. It contains
no opium, yet loosens the phlegm in the bronch
ial tubes, and nature throws it off with little ex
ertion. One bottle frequently cure an ordin
ary cold; but it will be well first to take a dose
of Sehenck' Mandrake's Pills to cleanse the
stomach. The Pulmonic Syrup is readily di
gested aud absorbed into blood, to which it im
parts its healing properties. It is one of the
best preparations of iron in use; it is a powerful
tunic of itself; aud when the Seaweed Tonic
dissolves the mucus in the stomach, and is car
ried olf by the aid of the Mandrake Pills, a
healthy flow of gastric juice, good appetite and
a good digestion follow.
The Seaweed Tonic is a stimulant, and none
other is required when it is used. It is pure
aud pleasant; no' bad effects like when using
Bourbon whisky, which disorders the stomach,
torpers the liver, locks up all the secretions,
turns the blood into water, dropsy sets in, and
the patient dies suddenly.
Bourbon whiskey is recommended uow-a-days
by almost every physician. Many patients
that visit my rooms, both male and female, are
stupefied with this poison. The relief is tem
porary. If they cough they take a little whis
ky; if they feel weak and feeble they take a
little whisky; if" they cannot sleep they take' a
little whisky; and they go on iu this way, re
quiring more and more until they are bloated
up, and imagine they are getting fleshy. The
stomach, liver, and digestive powers are com
pletely destroyed, and lose their appetite for
food. No one was ever cured of consumption
by this process, where cavities have been form
ed iu the lungs. A little stimulant is frequent
ly beneficial to consumptives, such as pure
brandy or good wines; in many cases London
orter or brown stout iu moderate quatities; but
Bourbon whiskey hastens on instead of curing
Ihe Seaweed Tonic produces lastiii? results,
thoroughly invigorating the stomach and di
gestive system, and enabling it to eliminate and
make into nealtny blood tbe food wnich may be
used for that purpose. It is so wonderful in
its effects that a wineglass full will digest a
hearty meal, and a little of it taken before
breakfast will give a tone to the stomach which
few medicines possess the power of" doing.
The MANDRAKE PILLS may be taken ,
with entire safety by all ages and conditions,
producing all the good results that can be ob
tained from calomel, or any of the mercurial
medicines, and without any of their hurtful or
injurious results. They carry out of the sys-
tern the feculenttvid worn-out matters loosened j
aud dissolved by my Seaweed Touic aud Pul- ;
monic Syrup. It will be seen tbat all three of j
my medicines are needed in most cases to cure j
Consumption. j
BOSTON George C. Goodwin t Co.
NEW YORK Demas Barnes & Co.
BALTIMORE S. S. Hance. " '
PITTSBURG Dr. George H.Keyser.
CINCINNATI F. E. Suire fe Co., and John i
D. Park. !
CHICAGO Lord & Smith, and H. Scovi. : ;
ST. LOUIS Collins Brothers. -i
SAN FRANCISCO Hos tetter, Smiths Dean. I
Also, sold by all druggist and Dealers. ,
jT 5".
Af -IS
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
.Books, Stationery, Wall Paper, Curtains, 'Ac.,.
htilllKS.to vnll tli! attention of tii citieus of Samluskv and adjoining (!ouiitietf.
to ins Liarir am Lomn et NtocJC
plviiii; tlie wontx of ull tte jtenjrfe, for tli j
wll r.1frt:d lRi-iANi Hook Stoius. Do
l,lIMM&iN'IS, I5ALHAMS, Plasters, Extracts, 1'iUs, Pain Killers, Eye Waters, Jfco.,
Call at McCULLO Cell's.
DEKb, Ctiirns, Tinctures, Essences,
lo Yon Want any Kind of
PERFUMERY," II AIR- OILS, Ilai'r Pomad.-s, Hair and WbUkviV Dy Cdognw,
Toilet Water, Hay Water, Tooth Powder, Handkerchief Extracts, Lip Salve,
Shaving Cream, Shaving Soas,'or other Soaps, vou w ill certainly find all of the best
By calling at McCULLOCIPS.
McCULLOCirS is the place to tiDd it-
O you want a tip fop PORTMONIE or
ey if you don t take it out Iro to
DO YOU WANT A HOOK OF AIVY K1JND, Historical, Biographical,
Theological, MedicaL Serious or Funny : or School books of any kind ; Do-yoit
want a very nice PHOTOGRAPH ALBUM, you will always find juotthe one
to suit. STEEL PENS, SLATES, INKS, A:c, cords of them always
. ' Can be found and for every price, at McCULLOCHS.
ARE vou akmt to Paint your House.' 1 sure to call on AI'CUJLLOCIl
before you buy your PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, PUTTY, &C,
and you will surely buy of him. And don't forget to look at those Beautiful, New,
WA 11 I'APEli?, which woirfd make your house look like a Palace, for a very
small sum of money with the BORDERS and CURTAINS to match..
DO you want a COAL OIL LAMP (and who would burn candles these days?)
You will always find a Large Assortment, all Styles and Prices. COAL OIL
always on hand at McCULLOCHS.
Choice Wines vm Lliuors,
As near pure ;is it is possible to obtain them, always on hand for MEDICAL and
MEDICINAL purposes only, can be found at McCULLOCH'S.
You w ill always find an endless variety of
With every description of Plain and Fancy ENVELOPES to match.
Fancy Goods, Reticules, Ladies' Bags, Portfolios, Hair, Cloth, Tooth,
Nail, Paint, and Shoe Brushes, Feather Dusters, tc, tc. fcc.
It i conceded by all, that
McCulloch's Family Medicines!
. . . - - .
A re 'unequalled for curing all diseases for which they are recommended.
THE BALSAM OF HOARHOUND, for Coughs and Colds. : -
THE BONE AND NERVE L1NAMENT, for Pains and Strains.
DIARRHEA MEDICINES, for Diarrhea and Summer Bowel Cemplaints.
M. CULLOCirS PILLS, the best in use. ;
The Medicines are all Warranted, try them and you will be satisfied.
No. 3, Buckland Block. ' S) FREMONT, OHIO.
Chemicals and Dye Stuffs,
WINfcS niu lAQUOUS, l'ov Medical use.
Wall Paper and Window Shades, - ,
-ic ..... .
Choice Perfumery and Cosmetics',1
M if! I : il iSnl fk t O
Toys, Pictures, Notions, Toy Books, 1 .";;'
. . Traveling and Toilet Baskets,
Cap, Letter and Note Paper.
COAL OIL, Wholesale and Retail.
SCHOOL BOOKS, Wholesaled at publisher's Prices.
FREMONT, OHIO. 1864. " -
OI LrOOdS. itnu Ins arr.-tnuvnwntA for nnr-
c.ir 1805, in any of those nrli Ie found in a
you want any PATENT MEDICINES,
Oils, Chemicals, iVc, !"
POCKET BOOK, warranted to hold Mon
illon k Son.
' r ss""

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