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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, June 21, 1866, Image 2

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THURSDAY, - - - JINK B1, 18
'', '. : .. ,
; llocUon Day; Tuesday, Oct. 0, Uii.
' ' ' . Jtyr Feeretanj of Slate.
- .;: 'cf Bhelby County.
.! .
, Fur Supreme Jmhje,
. .'.' TU03LA.S M. KEY,
t of II:uuiUcu County.
Fur Member Board of FuUlc Woiks,
! i '; ol Aahlund County.
Platform Adopted at the Democratic
State Convention, Held at
Columbus on the 24th day of
May, 1866.
1. Jiesolred, That the Democracy of Ohio
will adhere in the present and in the future,
as in the past, vith inifalteriiij; ildelity and
firmness to the organization ol'tlio Demo
cratic party, and to Its ancient and well
settled principle! ax enunciated hy Thomas
Jefferson, the great Apostle of American
Democracy, and a acknowledged and ac
cepted by tho party from the foundation of
thy Government ; ami especially of equal
taxation, and of representation of all States
subject to taxation.
2 Jlesolred, That the one great question
of the day li tho immediate and unetmtliUonul
restoration of all the Mates to the exercise if
oil their rtyhts within the Feilernl Union un
der the Constitution; and that we will cor
dially and actively support Andrew Jolin
8on, as President of the United States, in
all necessary and projHr means to carry out
his policy as directed to that cnd;jinu es
pecially in securing immediate representation-In
the Senate and House of Kcpresen
tatlves, to tho eleven States from which it
is now unconstitutionally and arbitrarily
withheld, unless ou the degrading condition
of inferiority hi the Union, and of negro
political and civil equality enforced by the
Federal Government.
3. Jlesolved, Th at for the purposes above
Ret forth, ve w ill cordially co-opcrato in
public meetings, conventions and at the
polls, with all men, without reforence to
past party positions, who honestly and by
tliclr, acts and votes, ns w ell as by their pro
fessions, support the President in his policy
of restoration as now declared.
The Democratic Executive Committee
of Vinton County, In pursuance of a reso
lution adopted at the last Democratic Coun
ty Convention of this county, held at Mc
Arthur, on, the 21st day of August, 1805,
' "That the candidates at the next annual
County Convention he nominated by a
Delegate Convention,"
JDb hereby call a Delegate Canity Con
vention, to beheld at the Court Ilouse, In
McArthur, on
Monday, July 30th, 1S06,
at one o'clock P. M, for tho purpose of se
lecting candidates for the following county
offices, to be voted for on the second Tues
day of October next, to wit :
One Auditor
"One ureasvrer
: One Clerk:
One Prolate Judge ;
One Sheriff ;
One Coroner, and'
One County Commissioner.
The Democracy of the several Town
ships 'will' therefore meet at the several
places of holding elections therein, on
Saturday, July 28th, I860,
between the hours of two ana five P. M,
and elect delegates to said Convention.
. The rate of representation is one dele
gate for every 25 votes cast for Gen. G. W.
Morgan", for Governor, at the last October
election, ftnd one delegate for each fraction
over twelve votes.
The following is the number of Delegates
to which thd several Townships are res
pectively entitled, viz
Eagl... 3
Brown 4
Swan 3
Jackson -. 4
Richland.......,;.. 8
Wilkesville .' 4
Madison. .
Clinton. . .
Harrison .
The Convention will also appoint Dele
gates to the Congressional and Judicial
Conventions, unless further notice is given.
- 3$y order of the Committee.
D. B. SHIVEL, Sec'y.
The Nebraska Election.
(This Territory, which is about to
became a State, has done glorious
ly at the late election. An Omaha
correspondent of the New York
Express, writing under date of June
G says: ' .'...'
.'Returns of the election not all
in, but enough to show that 'State'
has; .carried ; that probably Morton
Democrat) and the whole ticket
is elected, and that the Legislature
is-ahoutequal. When it is remem
bered that this has been an Aboli
tion Territory, and the last Dele
gate was elected over Miller (Dem
ocrat) two years ago, by about
1.000 majority, you can appreciate
tne wonderful-change of sentiment."
The Conservative 'Republicans
Can't Swallow
We have been frequently asked,
since the radicals in . Congress
have so completely developed , the
"cloven hoof" and 'come out for
negro sufl'rage and negro equality,
out opinion as regarded the future
organization of the Republican
party whether the Conservative
portion of that parly, (which we
have reason to believe constitutes
a very considerable number there
of,) will adhere to the Radicals
and vote their men and measures?
To this question we were, unable,
until now, to give any very definite
answer. At Hamilton, Iiutler co.?
on Saturday last, tho Conservative
Republicans held a mass conven
tion, on which occasion Hon. Lew
is D. Campbell, who is well known
as one of the most prominent Re
publicans in the State, delivered a
stirring speech in which he coun
seled the cutting loose from tho
Radicals, and the organization of a
separate wing of the Republican
party, whose principal question at
issue should be unwavering oppo
sition to negro sufl'rage and the
Radicals generally.
This, to say the least, looks like
a row in the Republican camp,
that needs but the Convention of
the leading members of that party
which is soon to come off at Co
lumbus, to bring about an open
rupture and grand smash-up of the
Abolition oiganization in this State
at least.
In speaking ol the meeting at
Hamilton, tho Cincinnati Enquirer
"We should not be faithful
chroniclers of political events if
we omitted to publish the proceed
ings of the conservative Republi
cans of Butler county, at Hamil
ton, Ohio, on Saturday last. They
mark the great difference of senti
ment which prevails at this time
in the ranks of the dominant par
ty. The speaker on the occasion
t-Hon. Lewis D. Campbell is well
known as one of the most promi:
nent Republicans in the State, and
is distinguished for his long exper
ience in public offices, and for his
ability and sagacity. He has late
ly been appointed by the President
as Minister to Mexico, and confirm
ed by a unanimous vote, with1 a
single exception, of the radical
United States Senate. The con
flicting views of the radical and
conservative Republicans will be
strongly manifested at the State
Convention which meets at Colum
bus to-morrow. The party wire
workers may seek to fix up mat
ters by an ambiguous and dodging
platform, but it will not avail.
The earnest Radicals are for negro
sufl'rage, and the Conservatives are
against it, and the issue is bound
to be made in the election."
The Democratic Candidate for Secretary
of State.
That bitter, but sprightly Radi
cal paper, the Mac-a-cheek Press,
is not pleased with tho low person
al assaults which some of its. co
temporaries have made upon Le
Fevre, the Democratic candidate
for Secretary of State.' It says:
"We have been long enough in
political life to learn that personal
abuse is damaging only to the par
ty that indulges in it. It some
times creates sympathy in quarters
least expected, and always excites
the combative, without adequate
return. We thought this while
reading a violent attack, in a good
Republican paper, upon the Dem
ocratic nominee , for Secretary of
State. Had the author of the ar
ticle been assured of hie facts, it
woald have been more sensible to
have buppressed the charge.
"As a soldier, we know that he
was a brave man and efficient offi
cer; and it is to the credit ol our
organization that,recognizing these
noble qualities, and disregarding
his political errors, our Republican
administration gave him high pro
motion." The Press then copies the com
plimentary notices of General Le
Fevre from Generals Crittenden
and Rosecranz. ...
The Ironing of Jefferson Davis.
It was reported about a year ago
that: Jefferson Davis had been put
in irons at Fortress Monroe. !.The
outrage was so monstrous, the dis
grace upon the country so' great,
that it was not generally believed.
It was too true, however, as the
extract from the diary of the. Post
Surgeon of Fortress Monroe proves.
It was as unnecessary as it was
cruel, and condigns, all those who
had anything to do with it to eter
[Cin. Enq.
Colonel tfXeil),'the Fenian, is only twen-twenty-livcjears
of age.
; Gold closed lastvening in XeW York at
153. ,. r; 4 , hii
The Can'vuahs intend keeping',' 3,000
troops on thefrontr.
Italy will commence hostilities at soon
as they are commenced in Germany.
A number of Southern United States of
f eers are resigning, because- the- Govern
ment requires them to take the test-oath.
The Fenians arc outwardly quiet, but
they are still holding secret meetings in
New York. , ;
The Aibtriaus were concentrating at Al
tona..' Thls Is regarded, as the. virtual coua-
mencenieut of the war.. , .
The damages done lo the Lower Cunada
places, on the border, by the Fenians, will
be fifty thousand dollars, it is said.
, J'.y the falling of a piJvy floor la Louis
ville, yesterday, two young ladies lost their
There Is to be a new evening paper In
Philadelphia, called the Express. It will
support President Johnson.
The trial of the Fenian prisoners has
again been continued. It Is stated that
they will be severely dealt w ith, ..
About 2,000 . Fenians .left Buffalo on
Thursday night last, for their homes in the
West and the South. . ;
More cases of cholera are reported in
New York mid Brooklyn, and the publlg
are beginning to be alarmed.
The mother o( Senator Sumner died at
her residence in Boston, ou the 10th Inst.,
at the advanced age of eighty-one years.
Colonel Seaton, of the National 'Intelli
gencer, died in Washington , City, on ,thc
17th Inst.
There arc more Americans visiting Eu
rope now, than at any period heretofore,
and vessels now leaving Xew York harbor
are crowded, ' ' ,
The People of North' Louisiana havo ap
pealed for relief, on account of the Hoods
that have swept away their crops and pro
visions. ' ''' ' ' '
The death of General Lewis Cass is of
ficially announced . by the Secretary of
State, and the Government Departments
will be closed in observance of tho event.
Judge Hill, of the United Statos District
Court for the District of Mississippi, has
decided that the test oath Is unconstitution
al." ; '
The cholera in this country appears to
have had no effect upon emigration. The
number of emigrants forthc month of May
is reported at 17,010 ngalust 18,730 same
month last year. . . ... ' -,
, It is laid that Austria will regard the de
parture cf the Prussian Minister from
Frankfort, the seats of the Federal Diet, as
the signal for the commencement of hostll
ltes. The Fourth Ward, (Indianapolis) on the
the 17th inst, elected a Democratic catyU
date for Council, by one hundred and fifty-
four majority. A decided change siuco
the last election,
Generals Sweeney, Spear and Mahnn
continue their residence at St. Albans, but
the dispatches are silent at what they pro
pose to do. It Is known, however, that the
Fenian Senate are at present holding a se
cret coHiieil of war in New York.
Samuel N. Pike has begun the erection
of his new opera-house, in New York, on
the corner of Twenty-third street and
Eighth avemic. It is expected to cost five
hundred thousand dollars, and to' be the
finest in the country. ''
Orders liave been issued in Canada coun
termanding the previous orders calling the
volunteers back from the frontier. The
cause is ow ing to the introduction of reso
lutions in Congress looking to the repeal
of tho neutrality laws.
Judge Ballard, on yesterday, rendered
a decision in the l6ham Henderson habeas
corpus case, in which he decided that the
military had.no jurisdiction in his ease,
and that his arrest and detention was ille
gal and unlawful, The Court thereupon
ordered his discharge. i . .
- The Euquirer of yesterday says : Our
dispatch from Columbus states that the
Republicans are swarming thither to at
tend the Convention in tho Capital to-dav.
The Radicals are in the majority, and will
ndopt in their Platform tho Radical doc
trines of Thad. Stevens & Co.
t .
According to the new postal law Just ap
proved by the President, prepaid and free
letters are to be forwarded at the request
of the party addressed, from one 1 office to
another, and returned dead-letters are to be
returned to the writers thereof free of post-
The radical Republicans held a 'mass
meeting nt iiulianapolis on Tuesday night.
The crowd was composed of all colors and
sexes. The speech or tne evening was-
made by Governor Morton. He favored
all tho radical measures adopted by Con
gress, and denounced the restoration policy
oi tne I'resittent.
In Canada every thins? Is quiet, and the
Government is preparing to recall the vol
untecrs. It is believed that the United-
States Government will take care of the
Fenians on this side of ihef rbntier. It is
also stated that the' authorities will not
hang the Fenian prisoners now in their
custody, but will treat them magnanimous-
iy. ' : ., '
A' deceased Chief Justice once
addressed a jury ii the following
model spe.ech : "Gentlemen of the
jury, in this case the counsel on
both sides are unintelligible ; the
witnesses incredible:,' and the
plaintiffs and defendants are both
such bad characters that to me it
is irfdifferent which ' way you giya
your veraict. . ; .
; Bulwer says : "Female friendship
is to a man the bulwark, sweetener,
ornament of his existence. To his
mental cultura it js invaluable
without it' all his knowledge of
booRs will never give him knowl
edge of the -world.? ' . . 'y' ' , ' . .'';.
The Day Before the Convention.
Johnson Denounced!
Special Dispatch to the Cincin'ti Enquirer.
COLUMBUS, June 19, 1866.
The Abolition State Convention,
which meets here to-m6rr'ow,'prom-ises
to, be large in the, number of
the sboals of Brigadiers and Gov
eminent office-holders, and may be
taken as an indication .lhat no dis
tinguished personages' are present;
but the number cf second rate pol
iticians is unusually large.; From
present appearances, the ; extreme
Radicals have the inside : track on
everything, the- Conservatives be
ing few in, number and weak, in
resolution'., .The platform, will en
dorse the Senator report on recoiv
struction, and while dodging a ;di;
rect issue with President Johnson-,
will endeavor to reconcile diverse
opinions in this State.
.The Kadicals here, to-nignt are
bitter, in their denunciations of
Johnson, Lew. Campbell, and all of
that class ot politicians. . ,!,,.
William Harry Smith w-ill be the
candidate lor Secretary of State,
notwithstanding a bitter ; opposi
tion. , . ' . ; .
A Convention ot National Bauk
officers is being held in this city, in
connection with the Abolition State
Convention. About one hundred
and fifty representatives of the
National Banks are now in the city,
consulting about something, of
which outsiders know nothing, but
it is hinted that they are to arrange
about the funds for the present
campaign, and look to their own
interests in the convention of Wed
nesday. , . . .-,
Objections to the Bill Stated by the
1 Two questions arise, viz: wheth
er the privileges the bill would
confer 6liould be granted to any
person or persons, and secondly,'
whether,' if '"unobjectionable 'in
other respects, they should be con
fined upon a corporation. ' .' ',
The public domain is a trust set
apart and held for thS general wel-
lare, upon, principles ot equal, jus
tice. and not to. be bestowed as
special privileges oh every class
The proper rights for the disposal
of the public land have, lrom. the
earliest period, been the subject of
earnest inquiry, grave discussion
and deliberate judgment " The
purpose of direct revenue was the
first object, and tins was attained
by public sale fb 'the highest .bid
der, and subsequently by the right
of private purchase at a fixed nnn
iinum. ' "
It was soon discovered that the
surest and most speedy 'means
promoting the wealth'aiid prosper
ity of ,tne country was by encouraging
actual settlement:and occupation;
and hence a system of pre
emptory rights, resulting most ben
eficially in all the Western Terri
tories. ' By progressive steps it has
advanced to, the homestead pnnci
pie, securing to every head of .
lamily, widow and single man, ' 21
years of age, and every soldier
who' has borne arms for'-his'icoun
try; a landed estate, sufficient, with1
industry, for the purpose of inde
pendent support. - Without ttacing
the , system of pre-emption law
through the ' several stages, it"
sulhcient to observethat.it ha3 cer
tain just and plain principles firm
ly established in all our legislation.
The bbject of the laws, is to en
courage; the pxpansion of. our . pop
ulation, and development of bur
they have been invariably restrict
ed to settlers.1 ''" : ;,;"' -";i;J
'' Actual residence and Cultivation
are made indispensable conditions,
and to guard the privilege from the
abuses of speculation or nionbpo
Iy the law is rigid as (to. the ,' mode
of establishing claims by adequate
tiestimoft'with penalties for. per
jury.' Mining, trading, or any pur
suit other than culture. of the: .soil,'
is interdicted, the' - mineral trade
being expressly excluded from pre
emption privilege, excepting those
Containing cial, Which' ,in " quahti-;
ties riot exceeding phe hundred and
sixty acres, are restricted to ' indi
viduals in'&ctual possession, ,'rid
commence, with an enhanced mini
mum of twenty dollars, per acre.
, rFor a quarter of a- century the'
guantity Of land subject to .'agri
cultural pre-emption has been lim
ited so as not to exceed a quarter
section, or one hundred and sixty
acres; and, further, to guard against
nonbpbly, the privilege of pre:
emption is not allowed to any per:
son who, owns three hundred and
twenty acre? of land in any !State
or Territory in the United States;
nor is any person entitled to more
than a pre-emption right; nor is it
extended to? land to which the In
dian title haa riot been. extinguish
ed. The UmO of payment for pre
empted lands is not extended be
yond Iwelve months, within which
time the minimum price must be
paid. . I 1 v ,
-Where the ettlement is-upon
unfruitful territory, . the time for
payment is limited to the day of
public offering designated , by the
proclamation, of the President;
while to prevent - depreciation of
the land by waste or destruction ol
what may constitute as value, pe
nal enactments have been made
for the punishment of persons dep
redating on public timber. Now,
supposing the New York and Mon
tana Iron. Manufacturing Company
to be entitled to all the pre-emption
rights which it has been found
expedient to ' bestow on natural
persons, it will be seen that the
privileges, conferred by the bill, in
question are in direct conflict with
every principle heretofore observ
ed in respect. to the disposal of the
public lands. ; ' :
The bill confers pre emption
rights to mineral lands, which, ex
cepting coal lands, at any enhanced
minimum, nave iici c luivi ,
general principle, - been carefully
excluded from pre-emption.' . ine
object of the company is not to
cultivate the sou or , to promote
agriculture, but is for the sole pui
pose of mining and manufacturing
iron. The company is not limited
like ordinary, pre-emptors to one
pre-emption claim ol a quarter
section, but may pre-empt two
bodies of land, amounting in the
aggregate to twenty sections, con
taining 12.800 acres, or eighty or
dinary pre-emption rights.- The
timber is not protected, but the
contrary. ,i .
Before the consummation of the
title the qompany; are allowed to
consume whatever may be necess'
ary in the erection ot buildings
and the :busind3S of manufactu,rin g
iron, a or these special privileges
in contravention of the. land poll
cy of so many years the company
are required to pay only the mini
mum price of one hundred and
twenty-five ' per , acre, . or one-six
teenth of the minimum, and are
granted a credit of two years or
twice the time . allowed ordinary
pre-emptors of offered land.
Nor is this all. . The pre-emption
right in question covers three 6ec
tions of land containing iron-ore
and coal. The act passed on the
1st of July, 1864, made it lawful
for the President to cause tracts
embracing coal or coal fields, to be
offered at public sale, in suitable
legal subdivisions, to the highest
bidder, after public notice of not
less than three months, at a mini
mum price of - $20 per acre, and any
not thus disposed ol were to be li
able to private entry, at said .mini
mum. : ' : "'
A Soldier Vindicates his Chief.
Commercial of Sunday; : .
SIDNEY, O., June 16.
To the Editor of the Commercial
Seeing an attack upon the mili
tary Career of General. Benjamin
LeFevre: Copperhead candidate for
oecreiary 01 oiaie, 1 uesire, injus
tice to a soldier and comrade, with
whom I served three years, to make
the following statement:
He was mustered as djutant!of
the .(Ninety-ninth umo volunteer
Infarltry in July, 1862, and served
witn nis regiment in aiitnemarcn-,
es, fights arid skirmishes until ' af
ter the engagement at Dallas' in
JuneJ18C4, with the exception o
thirty days after .the battle of Stone
River. At the battle of Stone Riv
er, he.' with the 'regiment, brigade
and)' division,'; was ' driven across
Stone River.'," As soon''we were
reinforced arid able to take'possei
siOri of the fleldl he 'w'as: among; the'
first to' look after our,' wounded.
Alter tney were an removed rrom
the field, hb, with the Lieutenant
Colonel, went to the neld-hospita
to render' such services ag they.
could, immediately alter the bat
tle,' 'upon recommendation' of his
superior'officerB, he was ' promoted
..i j!i:.i.. urii -f,j'
sented with a . sword by the regi
mbht. VH6, Was at the ' battle of
ChlCkamauga," the ' storniing .'. b!
Lookout Mountain', Mission .' Ridge
and Ringgold,1, and commanded his
regiment in the fight before Daltori.
in February'; 1864.'-' ' lie ' was at
Rbckyface Ridge1, R'esaca atydDal
tbtfj fetter1 'whfbh he' went hbine sick,
He returned' tb his re'giirient.in Ob-
tober,'at'J ftomei; Georgia,'', Being
tihable, to. march, . he' . was. sent J tb
Chattanooga, Where he was assicri-
ed, to' light duty.'i He' next joined
hisi regimeiit in' 'April.", 1865, at
GbidsbOro',' North .Carolina; ' apd, re
triained in command urital we ar
rived, ait. Raleigh',' North Carolina,
Shortly after " the rebel Genera
Johnston surrepdered, he was tak
en dangerously ill and re,iriainedsQ,
foBCjm.e time. Da. nextrjQi'ned his i
command at Salisbury, Nor;th Car
oling arid was assigned , as Juge
Advocate of the Military Court, on
which duty he remained until or
dered, hopae, in June, 1865. s i i r
(I,do not expect to support, Gen-
era! LeFevre in the coming cam-'
paign, but desire, as a, soldier and '
comrade, to do him justice: I sin
cerely hope, , some gallant soldier
will be noininated as 'our candidate
for. Secretary of State.; . ,1.
LATE CAPT. 99TH AND 50TH O. V. I. Political Hyenas---Outrage Upon
the Dead.
[From the Dayton Empire.]
We are both amazed and grieved.
to learn that the grave of the' U
mented Bollmeyei, in Woodland .
Cemetery, has been desecrated and
outraged .by 1 the remotalroX.thX)
marble-, slab ; which ; marked the
resting-place of .the honored. deadv
By whom the outrage was perpe,-i
trated. we are not definitely .advis-
ed. We may state, however, 'as a'
matter of public information, that
Mrs. Bollmeyer, the widow of the
deceased, and by whom the stone
had been placed at the grave '.of
her departed husband,was oflfbiftl-
ly notified, a few days ago, by1' the
officers of the Cemetery Associa-"-
tion. that the tombstone must; be
removed.' She peremptorily i de-
clined to comply with this strange -and
unnatural demand, and so in-'
ormed them. Inends of hers,
who visited the Cemetery a day or
two since, observed that the stone.
had been carefully removed, but by-1-
whom, or where it was taken, still
remains a mystery.
The marble slab, thus clandesr-
tinely removed, contained the fol-
owing inscription, which, though;
true to the letter, appears to have ,
been offensive to some "intensely '
oval" citizens: '
That such a deed should trans-.
pire in a 'community like ours--
where ail had. a right to beaeve
that the repose of the dead would
remain undisturbed is soraethitig
that surpasses all our ideas of
right, justice, or the dictates' of
common humanity. We do" not"
feel like giving full utterance to
our sentiments on a matter like
this just now, and therefore hall"
defer more extended comments
until another .occasion. In "the'
meantime We shall .see whether.
there is. any attempt made to de
fend or apologize for this darings
and inhuman, outrage upon the
resting-place of the dead, and the'
holiest aitection8 of the living.
To the
People of
: PATENTED AUGUST 22, 1805.',' , t'
Loom Complete for
I AM exolusiva owner of the right to mnn- i
faotnreand rail the above Loom in Vinton
County. Specimens oan be aeen at all timet t
the residence of James liobbins, one mile east
of McArthur. I purchr.Bed this loom in March'
las and immediately constructed one, which
has gien the moat complete satisfaction, fer
sons having weaving to do, will consult thelr
own interests bj oalling and seeing this loom,
and examining specimens of its praduqUon-.
It will weave Satlnetts, ,Casum3TS, Ridged
Cassimers, Fonr-loaf Jean, Blanket Twills,
Plain Cloth, Seamless Backs, o.
The capacity of this loom, for ease of opera
tion, spied, o., is eqaal, if not superio-.to any
yet Invented. It only needs to be -seen t r
ommend Itself. u20wS JOHN BOBBINS.
T J o -.: 1'
!E.- & n. T. ANTHONY & CO.,1"
Manufacturers . of Photographic
. .Materials, -
'' S01 BBOADWAt, Ir. y.
In addition to ovrmainbaslneas of FB0TQ
QEAPUI0 HATEKUL8, we are Headquarters
for the following, viz : , . r . -
Stereoscopes & Sterioscopia
Of American and Foreign Cities and land
scapes, Groups, Btottiarytltj). . i . i . I )! I
Stereoscopic Views of. (hi War,
From negatives made in tha various campaign
and forming f complete: fhotographie history
of the grei.t contest. '. ' ..
Stereoscopic Views drt Glass,
Adapted for elthet tht Magic lantem or the
Stcroscope. Onr Catalogue will be sent to any
address on receipt of Stamp. . . mgj"
'Photographic Albums.
We mannfacturs more largely than any other
house, about 200 varieties from 50 cents to 50
each. Our ALBUMS havehe reputation of bo
Ing suporior (n beauty ' and durability to ny
Others. ..'..;;.-.il ! , .-ho''.'
Card Photograplis of - Generals,
Statesmen, Actors, etc, etcr -?
Our Calalogae erabrwitt over FIVE THOUS
AND different Bubjoots.incltding reproductions
of the most celebrated Engravings, Paintings.
Sia'ues, etc. Catalogues sent on receipt cf
8amp. ; .. . . , .. ." Y.l
. Photographers and others ordering good! Q.
O.D., will please remit 85 per ;oent of .the
amount witn their ordsr. . ' - M ' ?
t"The prices and quality, of our goodscani
not fail to satUfy.; , i s , . .,.Ju.Milr88-jTt
LANKS of every description, for salt
at thiBOlnce... vt ui,iv.ii

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