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LTRBANA-UN f ON:
WEDNESDAY EYES IS U, OIT. I, 1802.
Terms: One Dollar per annum, in advance.
The cueaicst auJ bcsl country paper in Ohio!
J. W. Houx, Urbana, Ohio.
Tug Usios of Ili-arlf flrcCiriow of Hands
. . The Union of Stales none can sever;
The Uulon of Lakes the Union of Lands;
- And the Fla or OrR Usios Forever!
Tan Uebaka. Unions is a newspaper for the
"people of Champaign county." It is not in the
interest of any party, nor is it meant to be iden-
tided with the Interest of any party, because it
Will not be fcttcrci It will not be Neutral for
that means-time ferving timidity. It will have
tery distinct opinions on all public questions
etMitjerted with J government, whether Union,
State, or County : and on the expression of opin
ion K will have but one guide, strict adhcr
ence to law. It will support the Constitution
and the Laws, without regard to platforms or to
War and General News of Week
ENDING Oct. 1, 1862.
OCR renders will have expected ano
ther battle in Virginia, between McClel
lan's ariny and the invading Eebels ; and
, they have expected an encounter in Ken
... tacky between Bragg's army and the re
turning forces under Bucll.: But there
is no news none that the people would
call news, for they are like the1 Secreta
" ry of War, they long for dash. For
ourselves we are content lo believe that
. the Generals have excellent reasons for
the seeming inaction, both in Virginia
and in. Kentucky. To common eyes the
delay is perplexing, and if it does not
f , otherwise strengthen the invaders, if
' gives them . time to strip the eonntry
thcy occupy, and to give them supplies
- Sot the winter. They are now too busi-
fy engaged hi carrying off food 'from
Kentucky, and salt from Kanawha, to
pay much attention to Wendell I'hillips'
. new thunderbolts of war the cmanci
, jiation edict, but as .soon as thcy shall be
well supplied, they will then doubtless
r- be alarmed and clear, out, and reappear
u force somewhere else.
. ' The Cincinnati Gasette has recently
discovered that it would be a most ill -
"judged thing to send away drafted men
at Once into service, without being drill
ed. It did not see the fame way in re
gard to volunteers who were scut away
.also undrilleJ. The difference is snp
pose J to be iu this: one was paid for
volunteering, and would not mind being
killed p the other was forced to scire,
- nd should be kept out of danger. '-- "
K Wendell Phillips, Henry Ward Eeecn-
'errand other rulers of the Administra
tion, are requiring the dismissal of Ilal
leck, McClellaa and Bucll, as unsuitcd
r 46" emancipation purposes. Thcy will
- succeed in coercing the President to a
'-conformity with their views." Gen. John
"A.'McClernand has expressed his atis
" faction wiih the Proclamation. lie will
therefore be commander of the whole
Senator from Champaign District.
, As authorized advertisement is inser
ted in the Urbaxa Union this day, an-
nonncing the name of John II. Young.
, E.6q., as a candidate for the Senate of
Ohio, to fill the vacancy caused by the
: resignation of Senator Mason. We are
informed, distinctly, that the ground of
this nomination of Mr. Young is this :
that friends of Mr. S. S. Heukle, now a
' candidate for the same place, have made
the explanation and given the assurance
that Mr. Ilcnklc pledges himself to vote
for B. F. Wade as Senator in Congress:.
This is the issue.
Cassias Manlius Clay.
This gentleman who rendered such
'distinguished -service' as a peripatetic
orator during the last Presidential clee
"tion, and who has enjoyed the usual brief
term at that lazar house for decayed pol
iticians, the mission to Russia, was pres
ent at the house of Mr. Secretary Chase
-;cn .that .memorable night when the. en
lightened serenaders came by, on their
way to badger Mr. Attorney General
Bate.. . After Mr. Chase had enjoyed
the unexpected honor, and given thanks
for their distinguished consideration, his
gwest or visitor, or inm-ite, M;ijor-Geu-eral
Cassias Manlius Clay, was called out
to. gratify them with au utterance. Mr.!
-f hase had just glorified the light the j
emancipation light which had issued i
from the White House: it onlv remain-!
d for the valiant General to intensify
t3ie" performance, and he did so to the
reat delight of his expectant hearers.
Jie told them that any man who did not
indorse and approve the emancipation
diet, was a TsAiTOit I Yes, a traitor
ABOVE BOARD. -
It seldom now that w ca praise
Mr. Lincoln with unalloyed satisfaction,
and'wfr are always glad to have aa. op
portunity to da so. He could not well
refuse to give 31 r. Clay th pay of a Ma-
jor-GeneraJ all r the campaign orators
are entitled to that but we give him t
grrcat . credit for keeping Mr. Clay at
Washington awaiting orders, for if he .
were with an. army, and in command of,
it, he would present them a model of j
bad msnners. and inevitably lower the j
of dec'iiey amcng them.
The Edict of Emancipation.
Mr. Lincoln lias at last issued his
edict of Emant-ipatlou, a tiling he has
long fatendcito doMbut,was. waitlngor
tb creation of opportunity. It was sig
nificantly intimated in his written talk
to tli Border State Congressmen, Int it
was concealed from the casual reader.
-As a official t it is utterly null and
)id. As 1 resident lip Ims
void, as 1 resident he has no such nnw
er ; as Comraander-iu-Chicf he has no
power whatever, over the details of war ;
and in-due time" we' will -"dSsi-asj that
Mr. Lincoln legaa his career as Pres
ident by saying that a State could not
secede ; that the acts of secession were
nullities ; the States were still" members
of the Union and in revolt. This was
very true, and therefore his duty was
plain to suppress the insurrection : a
duty which belongs to the President and
not to Congress ; they can only provide
men and money. The Constitution re
quired it of hiw, and in the name of the
Constitutson he acts. ' He is bound by it,
and must do no act against or beyond it.
If he docs such an act it is a lawless
lie tacitly admits that he has no such
power in law, and it will be claimed that
there is a war power. In the first place
this is not a war, and cannot be. War
can only be declared by Congress, and
relates to foreign powers only. Insur
rection can only be declared "by the Pres
ident as existing, for the Constitution so
The means of suppression are simple
overwhelming military foree and if the
means are not sufficiently ample, it is be- j
cause the Congress Withholds supplies ; j
or if thcy cannot be sufficiently ample,
is the nation too weak and must
recognize the rebellion as an accomplish -
ed lact. . JNo one pretends that the na-
tion is too weak, or that it is unwillinar,
and the President mast resort to num
bers as the Constitution has provided.-
Bnt there is in fact no such thing as a
war power, that authorizes or prevents
the destruction of non-combatant men, or
the destruction of private property, un-
less" it be contraband of war, or such as
affords at the moment, protection against
the actual assault of arms.
But.if the President had any such
power as he now claims by his acts, his
edict is at -once impotent-and unwise.
For more than a year the insurgents have
withstood him with all the force he could
bring ; they have not only ; withstood
him, but have driven hack his forces
from nearly all their field of conquests,
and now they are threatening to make
an invasion of the loyal States. The
threat of such an invasion' has not been
thought an idle threat for it has caused
great alarm along the border, and arous- j
ed the people to correspondent action It
is such a moment as this that he takes to
proclaim to the insurgents that if they
do not submit and Ibc dutifully in Con -
gross by the 1st. of July 18G3, he will
cmancipate their Slaves, . It . has the :
air of conscious impotence. Before he
can make, his edict efficient, he must sup
press the insurrection, and by that time
his war power will be at an end, unless
new discovery not yet heard of, or
known iu the " bookish theorick," shall
If Mr. Lincoln shall still adhere to his
first declaration that the insurgent States
are members of the Union.it follows
from his principles that when insurrec
tion ends, law resumes its sway the
laws of the Union and the laws of the
States alike. Even the Chicago Tlat-
form admits the paramount authority of
the States to determine the question of
Slavery within their own limits. Then
will come the consummation of this wick
ed folly : the emancipation will be pro
nounced a nullity by State law, and so
declared by the State courts. The slaves
that were thought to be emancipated will
re-enslaved, and if the docile blacks
acquiesce in the restoration of their old
condition, this pretended exercise of
national power will prove an impotent de
lusion. If thcy shall resist and endeav
or to maintain themselves as frccd-
mcn," that will be treated as servile in
surrection with all its attendant horrors. I
Mr. Lincoln recently attended a town
meeting at Washington, and made a
town meeting speech. That meeting de
clared that all minor questions were to
suppressed, " and that the measures
adopted should be those which will bear
with the most crushing weight upon
those in rebellion, whether in arms or
not." We support the Government that
may suppress insurrection, but we in
sist on the observance of law iu this as
every thing, eke, and if Mr. Lincoln
any under him- shall usurp power be-
yond the law, thcy shall be held to rig-
account for it, and that this can be no
The County Commissioners and their Neglect.
doubt excuse them for their ignorance,
and consider whether their services will
be longer needed. If they will come
forward and eay that they knew better
and omitted on set purpose to comply
with the law, the public will also consid
toue ,cr that and ca-t round to find a motive
Neither the .County Commissioners
nor any of their friends have 6ent us any
explanation why thcy have made no re
port of their official acts to the Court of
Common Pleas in the month of June, as
required of them by law. ; -If they will
come forward and say they did not know
any better, the generous public will no
for- theeonecalmcht.' Have ' the Com
missioners been doing anything they arc
ashamed of anything that thcy do not
wish examined into ; are they afraid of
being prosecuted and dismissed from of
fice ? They are men of good standing
and would hardly do that. What then
is the reason? The people wish to know,
and if they are ..not permitted to kuow,
! thcy ma lhint worsc of the
crs than thcy really deserve.
The Loyal Man.
government the- l uion. He hears and
obeys ; not only obeys, but gives support
to government, as the instrument of or
then jer. n Buctt a time, there is no middle
The American citizen, who yields a
true obedience to the laws, has lived un
der his government in such quiet, and
with so little sense of internal force that
he has scarcely ever thought of loyalty
as a thing applied to himself. Misled
by the false definition given of it per
sonal adhesion to ones prince or sover-
c'Sn he has DCCn wont to regard it as
something slavish, and as pertaining to
men in otuer countries rather than to
himself. When he found his country
involved in war, with foreign countries,
and himself called on to forego his party
and support the government, he has been
apt to regard the demand as a party trick
to silence opposition to jparty measures.
But when he sees his government threat
ened with internal destruction and with
armed resistance by his own people, he
then finds that loyalty is duo from him
due, not to the person who holds execu
tive power, but to the majesty of law the
impersonation of piilUc security.
ine true loyal man knows no party!
ut t'lat hich maintains the govern-
nienf-powcr for the preservation of the
course between loyalty and treason ; if
ne turns away trorn maintaining para
mount law, he has turned his face in the
way of rebellion.
But while loyalty requires adhesion to
government, against rebellion, it does not
brook any violation of law by the govern
ment itself nor any exercise of unwar-
ranted, power. The right of protest is
sacred; the enforcement of protestagainst
unlawful net is loyalty. The man who
gives countenance to unlawful acts in the
pretended support of government is him
self untrue;" if he yields obedience to
void laws, he betrays his country. Be
tween the true and the false there can
be no choice , he must maintain the
right, or he connives at wrong. While
he thus maintains himself iu conscious
right, and supports the true law of the
land, and follows the ways of law to vin
dicate it, lie is the true loyal man ; and
whoever dares to charge him with treason
himself a traitor whether he speak
011 tnc flor of a Senate, or whether he
.denounce under cover of the Press; and
whatever may be his partizan pretence,
alleged devotion to the country, if he
see to attain unlawful cuds by unlawful
nicall9 an 10 do ' in the name f gv-
ernnicnt, he is ail insidious betrayer and
not a true citizeu; he is not a loyal man.
A Good General.
When Burke wrote this description of
good gcncral.did he have George B.
McClellan in his mind's eye ? Let this
be read carefully (especially by anti-Mc-Clellan
"The fortitude required of him is very
different from the unthinking alacrity of
the common soldier or common sailor in
the face of danger or death ; it is not a
passion, it is not an impulse, it is not a
sentiment it is a cool, steady, deliber
ate principle, always present, alwavs
equable ; having no connection with
anger ; tempering honor with prudence;
incited, invigorated, and sustained by a
glorious love of fame ; informed, moder
ated and directed by an enlarged knowl
edge of its own great public ends ; flow
ing iu one blended, stream from the op
position sources of the heart and head,
carrying in itself its own commission,
an'd proving its title to every other com
mand, by the first and most difficult
command, that of the bosom in which it
resides it is a fortitude which unites
with the courage of the field, the more
exalted and refined courage of the coun
: which knows as well to retreat as to
advance ; - which can conquer as well by
delay as by the rapidity of a march, of
impetuosity of an attack, which can
with Fabus, the black cloud that
lowers on the tops of the mountains, or
with Scipio, the thunderbolt of war;
which undismayed by false shame, can
patiently endure the severest trials that
gallant spirit can undergo, in the taunts
provocations of the enemy, the sus
picions, the cold respect, and " mouth
honor" of those from whom he should
meet a cheerful obedience which undis
turbed by false humanity, can calmly
assume that most awful nnral responsi
of deciding when victory may be
dearly purchased by, the loss of a
single life, and when the safety and glory
their country may demand the certain
sacrifice of thousands."
The Difference. In time of peace
Fitzboozlc voted himself a Colonel, and
tried to be a General. When war came
thoughts were " bent on peace," and
particularly on being a Justice vf the
It is alleged, in explanation of the remark
able heavy rebel loss, as compared with ours,
they had inferior powder had cartridges
chiefly buck and l.aM, and the amm mition lor
nirlkrv was verv '!c.'cctic.
YiEMttis"W PftESSCRE." Presi
dent Lincoln, in his address to the bor
der States Congressmen, . warned them
that the prcss-urr npfln biffi to issue an
emancipation ya-oolamatiow was so great
that he feared he might yet be eompell
ed to yield. His distrust of his own re
sisting pnwer Kas since lea fully justi
fied. Indeed this yiirldiHsr lo pressue is
Mr. Lincoln' fatal weakness. lie yield
ed to pressure in urging Gen. Scott to
fight the first battle of Bull Run he
yielded to pressure ingiying
uiiumer coiumana, wnen ne snouiu nave
been shot;": he yielded lo pressure in dis
concerting Gen. McClcllan's plans last
spring, by ordering a premature advance
at the West ; lie yielded to pressure in
so meddling with the peninsular cam
paign as to cause it to. miscarry.
No man ever yet administered success
fully the affairs of a great nation with
out a back-bone incapable of " yielding
to pressure." A". Y. World.
Late and positive information gives our loss
in the battles of Soulh Mountain and Antie
tam at one thousand killed and six thousand
wounded. That of the Rebels three thous
and fie lintidred billed and ten thousand
wounded. The number of Eebels buried by
our men and eareful observations of the
graves of .Low: thcy buried, enabled ns to
assort this statement to be neonate. The
great disparity- in tiie number of killed and
wounded in the two armies, is believed to be
due in a great measure, to onr snrciior am
munition. Over one thousand wounded ar
rived at Frederick to-niglit from the battle
field; six hundred were sent to Baltimore
On with the War.
While there is an unfortunate difference of
opinion as to the effect of the President's proc
lamation, there ought to be none at all as to
the necessity of hurling all our military pow
er upon the rebels at once, so as to end the
war it possible before the. time designated for
the issuance pf the final emancipation procla
mation of the President, If there is any hold
ing back now on the part of the radicals in
delaying the filling up of the armies, or in im
peding and embarrassing the movements ot
General McClellan, it will be because they
care more for the emancipation proclamation
than for the Union. Lot them be waiclied.
Every consideration of public policy now de
mands that the war be pushed on with the
utmost vigor. JV. I". World.'' "
Gisf.rai, Cox has been promoted to the
command ol (he late General Reno's division.
Tiikhe is nothing specially new or import
ant in regard to the situation on the Upper
Our soldiers, it i:i admitted by all surgeons,
surpass the rebels iu constitutional vigor; and
under severe wound.-:, have greater average
tenacity of life. '
The guerrillas at Randolph, Tennessee, fired
inlo I he steamer Eugene, a few days agi, in
retaliation for which our men burned the town,
leaving not a building standing.
Wk have rumors of important movements
in the vicinity of Fortress Monroe. Eastern
correspondents report great activity in naval
The rumor that Secretary Seward will re
sign, and perhaps other members of the Cab
inet, in consequence of difference of opinion
on the President's Proclamation, gr.ins
A Lasting Name. James S. Gibbons of
Xcw York city, says the Evening Post, is the
author of die poem " Three Hundred Thous
and More," now generally sung "Six Hun
dred Thousand More," The poem is much
more excellent than the song. The poem
lias by many been attributed to the pen ol
Wm. C.B ryaut, but the Post assures us that
Gibbons is the author. . The song has speedi
ly become as popular as " Hail Columbia.'' .
Sasdi-skt, Davton asd Cin-ci:w.ti Rail
noAP. At the annual meeting of this road,
held in Sandusky, on the 2-tth ult., the follow
ing Board of Directors were chosen for the
ensuing year, viz : '
John II. Yelverton, Xew York ; Elisha C.
Litchfield, New York ; I. M. Spelman,"" Bos
ton, Mass.; Theodore A. Xeal, Salem, Mass.;
Elijah T. Williams. Buffalo ; Ralph M. Pome
roy, Cincinnati ; William Wilshire, Cincinnati;
Jona. Ilarshman, Dayton; S. A. Winslow,
Urbana: 0. Follett, Sanurisky.
The Directors, on the part ofthe State, are :
Rice Harper, Sandusky; R W. Shawhan,
Tiffin ; Isaac S. Gardner, Bcllefontaine.
The following officers of the road were
unanimously re-elected : "
O. Follett, President.
Harvey Rice, Superintendent.
L. H. Latham, Secretary and Treasurer.
Correction. A communication appeared
last week's paper which was handed in at
the last moment and which was not even
seen by the editor in proof. This he regrets,
the compositor made a signature out of the
address of the communication. It was di
ie;ted Ubdasa Unkw, and the printer made
the editor author by signing it thus. The Ur
bana Union speaks on no subject without the
facts, and moreover it does not wish to en
courage volunteering as it has always been
favor of the draft, and that at once.
ON THE DEATH OF MY FATHER.
And hast thou gone, my father dear,
And hast thy spirit lied,
Shall wc no more behold thee near,
Or list thy manly tread ?
Father, thy loss ie deeply felt
By all who loved thee well,
And many hearts with sorrow inelt,
When thy brief lire they tclL
Thy widow mourn? her absent one,
Thy children miss thy voice ;
We weep to think that thou art gone,
We weep but yet rejoice.
Ah, little did wo think that death
Would soon among us stand,
And take the one wcloucd so well
From out our household baDd.
But mother, let ue grieve no mre,
He is wi!h angel6 now ;
In that bright land beyond, the skicp,
Bright glory ero'.nib W... l-ro-.v. .
A Good Home Paper.
U KB ANA UNION,
. . J si - . v A . . j .
Foreign and Domestic News, Literature,
Science, Agriculture,' Mechanics,
..v -j;ucaj0i Matters of
Commerce, &c. :
E-rery "Wednesday Ev'ng
(Second Floor,) ' "'
West Side North Main street, Near the Square,
joinsr w. noux;
. PEoritiETon, . .
AT : .
ONE D0LLAR, PR ANNUMI
IN ADVwlNCKj -
. OB,. - :j
Two Dollars, if not paid In Advance. ,
- The' Urbana Union will be a com
pletc Family Paper, second in merit and
interest to no other country journal in
the State. - .
- BUSINESS MEN
Will bear in mind : .
We have all the facilities, in the way
of Presses and Printing Material, to do
any and all kinds of
BOOK AND . JOB PRINTING!
Very . Shortest Notice !
TIIE HOST REASONABLE TERMS!
TLe war is destined to a spcedj close,
and the business of the country must be
revived. Money is more abundant than
has ever been known in the loyal states,
and wc propone to go in and eaex our
share to make a respectable livelihood.
If you want a Reliable Newspaper,
- or hare any kind of Business
. to Advertise, or any
. kind of a Job
-CALL AT TBS- . .
TTTJT)V n II f nm n n v -n . ;
a i! rt LI tt U a l U U I S I ll it I ,
A Good Home Paper. Spalding's Column.
J U E Y GO B I OnT TO THE SPOT
T' ISSTANT RELIEF! "
PiOP YOUR CO UGH J
PUKIFY YOTJH BREATH ! .
STREXGTiTBX YOUR VOICE !
GOOD FOB. tXEItfiYMEX. ,
GOOD FOB LECTURERS,
GOOD FOR PUBLIC SPEAKERS, .
GOOD FOR SIXGEBS, . '
GOOD FOR CONSUMPTIVES
SPALDING'S THROAT CONFECTIONS.
LADIES AHE TJIXICIITEB WITn
SPALDING'S THttOAT CONFECTIONS.
CHILDREN CRT TOR
Sl'ALDING'S THROAT CONFECTIONS.
Thcy relieve a C'onsrh instantly. . - .
Thcy clear the Throat., . .
They girt strength and volume to the voice. " '
Thcy impart delicious aroma to the breath.
T icy arc delightful to the taste. , . , -..
They are made or simple herbs and cannot harm any
I advise ovory oneho hax a 'Cimgh or a TInsky
Voice er a Rid Breath, or any di fScnlty of the Throat
to get a package ol my Throat Confcoions; they will I
very nsefnl and plcaaiiiit while traveling or attending
pnblic meeting for stilly yoM. Congh or allaying
yonr thirst. If you try one package. I am safe in say
ing that yon will creraftenvards consider them iniUs-
Deakre in Medicines. . .
. PRICK Trr-TY-7?Tvr: nrTv -
. v -
ify signature Is on each package. All others arc
eonntrrfett. . -
A Package will he sent by mail, prepaid on reeemt
of Thirty Cents. Address . -. . ... . ;
HENRY C. SPALDING,
.... 48 CEDAIi STREET, NEW YORK.
- CEPHAIIG PILLS
- 4-rrtff '
CEPHALIC PILLS '
. VVRE - -- .
BILIOUS IIEA UACHE.
. CEPHALIC PILLS
- ." ' s : COZE .-. ; . . - - '
?WTtv tb nse of these PilUtbo rwMt.,;. .1
Servooe'or Sick Headnch. way be prevented : and it
taken at thc eoramencemint of an attack Immediate;
relief from pain and sickness will be obtaiucd.
They seldom fail In removing the Xansca and Head
ache to which females are so subject.
Thcy act gently upon the bowetu removing Coative-1
For Literary Men. Students, Delicate Females, and
all persons of sedentary habits, they are v.ilnablc as a '
Laxative, improving the appetite, giving tone and vig-1
or to the digestive organs, aud restoring their natural j
elasticity and strength to the whole system.
The CEPHALIC PRILLS are the resnlt of long in- !
vestigation and earefnlly conrtneted .vpeTlnrents.
having been i use many years, during which time
they liavc prevented and relieved a vast amount of '
pain and suffering from Headache, whether original-'
ing in the nervoua system or a deranged state of the
They are entirely vegetable in their composition, t
and may lie taken at all times with perfect safety, with-1
oat making any -change vt diet- and the absence oft
any disagreeable taste renders, it easy to administer
them to children.
EEVTARE OF COUNTERFEITS
ESThe genuine have five signature of , , .
HENRY C SPALDING
- - on each box.
Sold by Druggists and all other deaicra in Medicines.
box will be sent by mail, prepaid, on receipt of the j
- Price, 2.3 Cent:?.
All orders should be addressed to
" HENRY C. SPALDING,
48 CEDAR STREET, NEW TORE.
. . "A single bottle uf , --,
SPALSINS'S FHEPARE3 GLUE
w ill save ten times il s cost' '
Spalding's Prepared Grlute
?lalcling'r? 3?repai'ecl Critic
Spalding's Prepared G-luo
SAVE THE P I ECES.. .
ECONOMY! ' .DKPATCII!
E:'.V Stftck la Time with TViae.',
As accidents will happen, ev en in well regulated
families, it is very desirable to have some cheap and
convenient way for repairing Furniture, Toys, Crock
ery, &c. . - ... --
SPALDiXCTS ritE PARED GLUE
Meets all such emergencies, and no household can af
ford to be without it.- It is always ready and up to
sticking point. .
" VSEFCL IN EVERY HOUSE."
B.A Drufh accompanies eat-h bottle.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
48 CEDill STREET, XETV YOKE"
' CACTIOX '
certain unprincipled persons arc attempting to
off on the unsuspecting public. Imitations of my
PREPARED OLUE, I would caution all persons to ex-
before purchasing, and sec that the full name ,
SPALDING'S FKKr.MtFW GLCE! -
., .. , ., ' - u
on the miiide wrapper- all others arc twinuh 1
V-TTENfi" '- & Co. No. S7 Park How
;:: ,-: m there cities, and r
ertisemcnts at our low-
B B Of-K BR MAOAZ1.N E.
With the JTNE Dumb -f the subscriber becomes the
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-i . - - L-VSX POEJIS, '
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