Newspaper Page Text
l. W. B0WM, 20 AKDHOMIETO.
OFFICIAL ORMH OF VlItTOH COUNTY
Democratic State Ticket.
ALLEN 0. THURMAN, of Franklin.
Fer Lieutenant Governor,
DANIEL 8. UUL, of Eolmes.
Dr. C. FULTON, of Crawford.
JOHN MoELWEE, of Butler. ,
For Attorney General,
FRANK H. HUKD, of Knox.
For Judge of Supreme Court,
Judge THOMAS M. KEY, of Hamilton.
For Controller 'of 'Treasury,
"WILLIAM SHERIDAN, of Williams.
r- For Board of Public Works,
ARTHUR HUGHES, of Cuyahoga.
National Democratic Convention.
Thurman Hall, Columbus, March 20, 1867.
At a meeting of theDemecratio Slate Central
Committee held to-day, the4.following
resolutions were adopted:
i p..W. That in the opinion of this
.JmHi.a & Democratic Convention of del
M.iai fmm all the States should be held
this year, not later than the 4th day of July,
and Louisville, Kentucky, is tho most eligible
place for holding me same, yes IU our t"u'
i m 7th ia too early a day for the as
eembling thereof. Nevertheless, if the ether
'States concur in that day and appointdele
gates, our Executive Committee afcall provide
for the selection of delegates from Ohio,
o Knnlved. That the Chairman of this
committee communicate the above resolu
tion to the Central Committees of the eev
.Mi St.tps. and to the Chairman of the
JOHN G. THOMPSON, Ch'n.
C. J. BEAM, Sec'y.
G NERAL INTELLIGENCE.
: Recent explorers of the Col
orado River state that ; the
stream is navigable for 1,400
Tho . Ohio Legislature ad
lotn-ned on Wednesday, the
17th inst. f-;:;1' . ' ,s r
, Pennsylvania is ,.. in . the Eu
ropean market for a loan of $23,
-Hon.' Emerson Etheridge is
the Conservative candidate for
Governor of Tennessee.
All the nail mills' in "Wheel
ing are now running at the old
price for puddling $9,25 per
tOn. : -
The locomotive now runs 450
miles west of St. Louis, and the
track is being laid at the rate
a mile a day. '.
The strike of the miners
Kew J ersey still continues,
j , It is estimated that there are
32,500,000 sheep in the twenty
States and two territories, and
the annual production of lambs
is placed at over 21,000,000. :
Rumors are afloat in "Wash
ington that Mr, Seward' is ne
gotiating ' for the purchase
Sonora fro JMexico. . ; ,
The news from Mexico con
firms the success of the Liber
als. " - Vera Cmz i closely be
Icagured. It is said Maximil
ian is upon the point of capitu
lating, Eseobedo has repeated
his infamous order for; the exe
cution pf foreigners found fight?
ing in the Imperial ranks. , .
Six woolen mills in Oregon
worked up more than one , mil
lion pounds of wool last year.
.. Ex-Governor -Gilmore .
New Hampshire died last week
; The best flour sella -i or $6
ban'cl in ' California,' ; and
Utah for $7. . '
Cuba suffers from short crops.
'In digging a well at Port
land, Me., recently, clam shejls
were found 41 feet .below the
Is pursuance of a suggestion of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee, the Democ
racy of the several Townships in Vinton
County are hereby requested aeiomble at
the usual places of holding elections, in the
goveral Townships, on
May 4th, 1867,
fm. tha nurnoie of ore:anUin a Democratic
.... ... r " r " -
Club in eaok Township, under in-
the better to de-
fend and disseminate the great principles of
the Demooratio Party, and to present to the
people, stripped of the sophistry and misrep
resentation of our political tnemiei, the grave
issues upon which they are oalled to decide at
the beit October election.
Let there be a full turn out.
By order of Democratic Stale Central Com
D. B. SHIVELL, Sec'y
Ex. Com., Vinton Co., O.
Sound Democratic Doctrine.
The Platform of the Connecticut Democracy
suits us. Here u is: . .
In favor of representation in Congress by
every State. . .
Immediate union on me uia i iu vuu-
No Usurpation of Undelegated rower oy
Nn MiKtirr T)Tifitnm in this. Republic.
No Congressional Force Bills to establish
This is sound, just and right. It speaks
our sentiments exactly.
Court. The special session of the
Court of Common Pleas began on Mon
day last. - -' ' ' ;
Hon. E. A Gutbrie, Judge. ' .
George Lants, Clerk; James Malone, Dcpu
Arohibald Mayo, Proseouting Attorney
John J." Shockef, SlieTiirr"A:-T)."-naBt8r,"
No oases have been disposed of up to
the time we go to pros?. The contested
election caBe Henry Reynolds vs. J. P.
Dunkle was tried on Monday and
Tuesday, but the decision is reserved.
We will give the full ptooeedings in our
Br referring to a notice in , to-day's
paper, it will be seen that the Democracy
ot the several Townships in Vinton
County will asaeroble on Saturday Even
ing, the 4th of May, for tho purpose of
organizing a Democratic Club in eaoh
township. We hope every Democrat and
Conservative man in eicl township will
attend the meeting on that Saturday
evening yea, lot every man who is in
favor of representation in Congrees by
every State, every man who is in favor
of immediate Union on the basis- of the
Constitution, every man who is opposed
to the despotism which now oontrols the
Federal Government, every man who !b
opposed to thieving rasoality, the tyrani
cal assumptions, the stnpid and . barba
rous policies and the lawless usurpations
of Coogres,'and to all the machinery
that wicked men have devised and put in
operation to overthrow republican gov.
ernment, inaugurate anarchy, enslave the
people and oppress them with odious
taxes attend the meeting without fail
Let the Demooracy organizs . forthwith
Go to work, and work hard 1 - Organize
a Club in every township 1 ' "'i; :
,;TtJHPENTINE ! PBOM PKTROLITjJI,
Since tbe pine product of North Caroh
na was BUpprepsea oy tne civil war,: ; we
have our old. convenience , for paint and
light, and come into one still more disa
greeable in its odor and ffofs. But
recent aoientifio experiments in England,
it is said, have proved that -turpentine
oan be extracted from petroleum by
safe and cheap process, at one-third of
the Carolina article. Porhaps the man
ufaoture of turpi ttine from the pine, may
prove to bo one or the tbinss permanent
ly abolished, though indireotjy. by the
'.'Six- Y1AR8 Run. In 1860 there
were three thousand million, dollars 0:
Southern capital invested in raising oofc
ton tor mankind. , .
In 1867 this capital is all sunk, 'and
the North owes debt of three thousand
millions for posterity to pay.
This is the priee the people psy
Radical rulers. Think over it,
Shall the Negro Vote?
The elective franchise ia the higheft'
privilege that any one can enjoy in the
affaire of oivil government. The eleotor
is greater than the person elected, if attoh
person he not sn eleotor. Electors i
ohoose Presidents, Congressmen, Gover
nors, Legislators, Judges, Sheriff, &o.;
thnrfifore. in the affairs of State, the
eleotor is the Bourse of all power, end by
consequence the superior in civil, govern
ment. Considering -tne elector id iub
light of the foregoing facts, it is appa
rent that the question as to who shall
enjoy that high privilege, is an important
one, and sbould not oe ironies ot nguny
nor deoided without due deliberation,
Our fathers, in the eiabltsbment of a
constitutional government ia this State,
tixty-five years ago, in their great wisdom,
limited the elective ranohise to white
male inhabitants who had attained the
age of twenty one years, and had been a
tahi limit of the State one year next
preoeding the election. Again, u 1851,
the people of Ohio adopted the present
Constitution with a similar provision
respecting the elective franchise. :
It is fair to oonoiuae, irom me action
of the people of this State in 1802, tnd
BTiiin in 1851. that the white man ivas
oonsidered, at those times, as the only fit
narson to exercise the elective franchise
in Unio. Ana me question now, uo
things ehanged in thatrespeot, end is the
negro more ni to oecome an oiecior uuw
than then; end is not,
expediency, ot the good
of the State,
demand that he shall be now invested
with the highest privilege kiown in our
oivil ponicy ? We assume that the people
were right in laua, ana in ioui, in lim
iting suffrage to wnite men,' oeosuse no
prnes were then, se a olasa; unfit to ex
eroiie that privilege, and further, thsre
has been no change, in mat respect, 10
the present time. j ' .
" That some negroes are ss intelligent as
some white men, is not denied ; but, aai
olase even 00 the score of intelligence
they aro far inferior to the white raoe.
But we do not put the right to a voioe in
tbe affairs of government, on tbe ground
of intelligence alone. There ia an an
tagonism between tho white and blaok
races which oannot be reconciled by any
artificial conventionality in the frame
wort of civil government, and which, in
and of itself, is a sufficient reason why
the tw,o races being intermingled in the
same community should not be on an
eaual footing in all respects. God, in
his infinite wisdom, orcated the races of
men with different characteristics, and it
is not for man to attempt to harmonize
these distinctions bo clearly visible in
tho white and black race. We have no
unkind feelings toward the negro, and
are willing that he shall liveln Ohio, and
enjoy all the privileges he noW-his; but
we think it would be bad policy to .give
him the ballot, and by that means, drag
him from the ouiet seolueion he now en-
jojoj-wbwmo th jgillUg tooli of-i-atato
oious and unscrupulous men, Who, by
appeals to passioQ and prejudice, will
alwava ba able to control, for (heir owe
benefit, that class of voters.
[From the Columbus, Ohio, Statesman.]
Publishers' Convention.1 For soino
unexplained reason the Convention '
Ohio Editors' and Publishers yesterday
was not as large as was expected. . The
gentlemen who wore foremost ia calling
it were neither or them here, the Con
vention met in the office of the Secreta
ry 01 State, at two o'clock P. M and
organized by eleoting Dr.1 Wm. Travitt
tbe Cnsif, (jnairman, and J. h. Hoard-
man, of the Highland News, Secretary.
The following gentlemen registered them
selves: A. D. Hook, Springfield Ad
vertiser; W. T. Bascom, Mr. Vernon
Union ; I), 0. Fisher, Allen County Dem
ocrat; E. a. Jsyer, fqua Democrat
J. C. Fisher, Coshocton Democrat
Thomas D. Fitch, Chilliootho Gezette
M. L. Bryan, Madison . County Demo
crat: o. Baxton, urpana tjitizen and
Gazette : John Uremer, anesville Lity
Times; William Trevitt, William Trev.
itt, CnstB. . , ,. ' -
The Convention occupied itself
talking over matters of interest to the
craft, and, after pasting resolutions
thanks to William H. Smith, Secretary
of State, and VV. W. Heaob. tor favors,
adjourned to meet io Columbus on the
20th day of June, when it is hoped evory
- - ' l 1 : t. : ' ' m -i 1 1
newspaper puuunuer m umg win
here." L :. '.:
Ignorance, Crime, and Pauperism
in Massachusetts The official records
of Massachusetts show that there are not
less than - 35,000 adults in . that State
who can neither read nor write, and that
about one in every twelve is either ;
pawner, vagrant, criminal, drunkard,
insane, or idiotio. . ., y
. Hon, A. 0. ThurmaN. Oar gallant
and accomplished standard-bearer;
Governor, Hon. Allen G. Thurman,
iu Newark, on Wednesday,: and after
transacting . some business, returned .
Columbus by the evening train. The
Judge ; is oarrying a very heavy; legal
practice'-but ' is in- prime health, and
getting his dooket is good shape to allow
him to enter on the labors of tha , cam
paign as iree as possible . from profess
ional drawbacks. He is in 1 fine spirits,
and thinks that the Democraoy, with
proper organization, lava ' it ' in their
power to add, at the approaching eled
tion, a large per cent, to the highest
they oast in any former contest io
In this opinion we fully concur ;
every mso in the party must feel that
has a share of work to perform, and
it should commence cow and not be in
termitted till the sua down on the
Congratulatory Address of
the Democratic Executive
DEMOCRATIC COM'EE. EX'TIVE ROOMS,
COLUMBUS, April 11, 1867.
DiMOORAte vif Ohio: We congratu
late you upon the cheering political iodir
cations. Our party, as it were, has
passed through long, dark politioal
night so long and so dark that many
have despaired of the dawning of day ;
but t last the night is passing away, and
a ray of light breaks through the thick
darkness eastward. In New Hampshire
the Repullioan majority has fallen off.
Connecticut unfurls the Constitution and
records a decisive majority for the De
nrooraoy giving to the demooratio can
didates en. the Stato ticket a majority of
about one thousond, electing three out
of the four candidates . for Congress,
and causing the Legislature to stand:
Senate, 11 Republicans and 10 Demo
crats ; House, 127 Republicans and 117
Democrats. At the spting eleotion in
1862, preceding the fall eleotion wherein
the Democracy carried Ohio, Pennsylva
nia, New York, Indiana, Illinois, New
Jersey and Delaware, vonnecmut gave
the Republican candidate for Governor
a majon'i of nine thoutand. ine Sen
ate was a unit against the Democrats and
the House stood: Republicans 171;
Democrats 66 ; being a Republican ma
jority of 146 on joint ballot, against a
majority of only 11 on joint ballot now.
By reference and comparison, ve find
the spring eleotions this year - in New
York, Pennsylvania, New Jersy, lndi
ana and particularly in Ohio, are as much
of an improvement on the spring elec
tions in these States in 1862, as was the
eleotion in Coniectiont on tne 1st in
stant an improvement on the result in
that State in 1862, in the fall of which
year the Democratic party triumphed so
grandly.,. 1 ; : , , :
We herein recosroize cause tor cons
eratolation, and an insentive that should
spur Democrats everywhere to the most
energetio effort. If our information is
not, faulty, continuously for fourteen
years did the Democracy of Connecticut
encounter defeat at tho polls; but, not
daunted, belioviog in tbe righteousness
of their cause, they fought on and they
now find their reward in a , triumphant
victory.; They had to encounter despe
rate antsgomsm intellect, money and
intemperate appeals io passion and prej
udice. They have overcome all What
the Demooracy. of Connecticut did the
Democracy of othor States can dothrongh
the same dauntless and persistent effort.
You, the Derroorots of Ohio, oan do it.
You have not suffered exclusion from
power in tbo State for the la3t fourteen
years, an did the Democracy of Connec
ticut.. .You oarried the State in 1862 by
majority ranging from five looker seven
thousand, although at the preceding State
election you were defeated, by a majority
of 55,203 your aggregate vote in the
being only 157,794, whereas the
Republican aggregate .vote in the State
was 206,997.. 1,10 very next year your
vote for Secretary of State was 184,3P.2
an increase of 32,o38 on tha preceding
year,, whereas the Republican vote for
Secretary of State was 178,741 a falling
on ot Zs.Zob as 00m pared with the vote
ot tbe preceding year. The Republican
majority in this State last fall on Secre
tary of. State was 42,696-12,507 less
tban it was against you in 1861, and jet
you carried the otate at the ensuing eloo
tion trivmphantly. We cite these votes
to encourage and stimulate you to an ac
tive co-operation with ns in the effort to
carry the State.. Even did not the result
of tbe election in Connecticut and at the
municioal elections elsewhere, bid us
hope for success as the reward of ener
getic work, the revolutionary conducof
tbe Radicals in Congress,, and espeoially
the efforts of tne leaders ot the . Repub
lioan party here in Ohio to drag the white
man down to a politioal, and thence to
social, equality with the Negro, should
oause such repugnance as to arouse the
pride of raoe io every White mac to re
sent so impndent an insult by voice up
on the Republican leaders and their can
didates overwhelming condemnation.
We therefore, beseeoh you, one and all
so to direct your labors as to bring about
this result, )(It will require work hard,
unceasing work, irom now unnll tho eleo
tion. Could a vote be taken, to-morrow
upon the question of Negro Suffrage
without ,ao . appeal pro and , oon, that
question ' would -undoubtedly be jver-
that measure, sod they molude all the
leaders and organs of the Republican
party intend to . brine into reauisition
every .conceivable agenoy tq secure its
adoption,. To be .defeated,, It must be
fought with the same ceaseless "energy
J ntHW.MHnM I,' 1. .
uuu otuwuuiuveoD. .iiiyotjf, uiau wuo i
opposed to the establishment of an equal
ity of the White and Blaok races in
State, 4 and to the . disfranchisement
tnoio soia.ers wno aia Taithtul service
throughout the actual continuance of the
war ; bat who returned home , before re
ceiving an' official disoharge, must now
enlisted. To this end, organize olubs
every township in the State,, disseminate
Demooratio iouroala as pxtensively
as well as such publications
treat Bqiehtifidally and Jiopartjally upon
tne iw9 races. . i . .
Again we would congratulate von u
on the cheering indications" for Demo
Cratio success , iri, the fall, a.d urge upon
stituhng such measures aB wilI insure
JOHN G. THOMPSON, Ch'n.
E. B. ESHELMAN, Sec'y.
The Revolution in Hay ti.
Thi following ot the) revolii
tion in Hayti, gives .some facts pot men
tioneu ia me teiegrapn aispatones:
The revolution was entiruly peaocfu
Po meal movements, general
..j .. .mk..T.H .rata of the ireas.
mil IUU nujwtaiaauuwta
nrv are assigned as the causes of Ocfi
frard's relinquishment of power,
On the 17th of Maroh. the Senate eleo
ted Gen. NlsBage Ssges for President,
but he declined to accept the office, and
until the election, of another President,
the Government will be administered by
tbe prinoipal Secretaries of State, in aoJ
cordanoo with an article ot tne tonattius
Tha revolutionary movement was led
by M. Victor Chevalier, wbo was leader
of the last revolt at Gonaivea, and who
hid been for some time an exile irom
Hayti, to whioh he recetlny returned,
landing eecretlv at a plaoe near St,
Salnave, the military ohitif who figured
prominently in the insurrectionary move
ment of last vear. and who was also an
exile, has returned to Hayti since the
revolution and was at ; Cspe Haytien,
where he has taken oommaod of the de.
nartment of the North.
Bv latest advices received at Capa
Haytien from Port an Prinoo, everything
was quiet at the latter place. A.t the:
Cape public order has been preserved.
White Laborers Read.
The Springfield (Mass.) Republican
sajs : - : ,
"One thousand workmen have atruok
work at the Portland stone quarries, and
have been idlo sinoa Tuesday, on account
of the disoharge of a part of the num.
bor for' voting the Demooratio ticket at
the reoent election, and fifty of the mill
hands at Rookvilie have lost their situa
tions Tor similar reasons.'
Vote the Republican ticket or you
shall be discharged, said 1 these loading
Republican;, privileged aribtooratio bond
holders. Suoh andaoious soouodrela
should be in Penitentiary. Are labor
in? men doss that tho? should thus be
insulted and outraged ? And these das
tard hypocrites wbo assume and attempt
to dictate the votes ot intelligent, proudi
Dirited white men, are, tbe speoial advo
cates of universal suffrage. Their' pur-.
pose is to reduce and degrade poor la
boring white men to an equality "before
the law" with the negro, and then com
pel them by force of oiroumstanoes to
mechanical v exeoute tneir win at tne
ballot box. The hard working produo
ing millions should make a note of this,
that they may at the proper time rebnke
the contemptable arrogance set up by
these wealthy high-priests of the negro
The Ratification of the
At tbe rato we are going on, the old
figure of epeeoh, "that the whole bouad
less continent is ours." will soon be words
of Dlain and sober fact, Since the Con
stitution was adopted, we have made the
following ocquisitions ot tcrniory
1. The piirohuse ot .Louisiana and
tbe Mississippi Valley, in 1803, from
Franoc, for 815,000,000. ' '
2. The purchase ot Dlorida,' in ltJiy,
from Spain, for $3,000,000. '
3. The annexation ot lexae, in I54d.
4. The purchase of California, Hew
Mexico, snd Utah, from Mexico, fur 815,-
000,000, in 1818.
' . a a it
o. Tbe purchase or Arizona irom
Mexico, for 10,000,000, io 1845.
0 . .. Tbo purchase ot .the immecoe
Russian possessions, running on
the Pacific coadt from the North Pole to
fifty-four forty north latitude, at which
lino it strikes the British possessions. ,
These extonsive flights of the Amen-
can eagle, irom mo irigia norm aown
almost to the equator, ia the sunny
Soath, are of a character to oonvince
the world tbat notning snort oi tne wnoie
Western Continent will content "tbe uni
versal Yankee Nation." We aro in a
fair way to realize the joke of the Amer
ican who, being io Rio Janeiro, the
Capitol of Brazil, was was - asked when
he should return borne, replied tbat be
was waiting for his country to come to
him. This ia the urst ; instance in tne
history of the world tbat Russia, who
has been as grasping and avarioious as
us for land, ever parted witn any terri
tory belonging to her. : Perhaps she
wants the nioe little sum of $7,500,000,
which we are to puy her, to fit out her
armies, in an anticipated European, war.
That is about the only reason wo can
imsgine that would induoe her to sell.
Ibis would not bo (he nrst time mat
American money, paid for foreign pes-
8essio.npi. bss- gone in that direction.
$15,000,000, whieh we paid France tor
the : Louisiana purchase, was used by
Napoleon I to fit out that army whioh
conquered the Russians and Austrians at
Austerlitz. Having with our monsy
helped France against Russia, it is no
more than lair play that a bonus should
to Russia .to le used France.
Rhode Island Manufactures. The
amount of capital invested sn Rhode Is
land manufacturing enterprises- is about
$33,000,000T whioh yields an .Bnual pro
duct of $103,000,OUU. ; JUivery sejond of
time in the working year turns out nearly
ten yards of cotton olotb, nine yards . of
oalioo, one, doxen of sboe and oonet la-
. '"' -n ... !J 3 '
emg, one yara or worsieu, praia .enq a
spool of thread ; a horse-shoe is made
every four seconds, and a gross of'crews
,in about the same time;..': '"'".'
i One Yearns Federal Tax. Wash
ington dispatcher show ' that tie total
receipts of the1 Government' for' 1866
were $523,977,389, nearly $50,000,000
more1 than those of an other year,
$300,000,000 were raised by internal tax
ation, and $180,000,000 from imports.
The total expenditures in the year , were
$323,086,215. .Add to this State, County
Mnniolpal Sohool and Road Taxes, and
one can ptetty well understand what
bard times means,
T w ent v T n ree. There were twenty,
three Republican members of the Legist
lalure opposed to the Negro Suffrage Res
elation, It is safe to assume that there
is a like proportion of the voters of the
party say onc-toortQ 01 an wno nave
a like repugnance to the measure. Of
tho Legislators, some were mado drunk.
some were trigntenea vy iurais, uuu
others, probably bribed to give the meas.
nre at last their assent. But we don't
believe that theie influences can be made
to control voters. However, we will sec.
A Choice Labob. The Radioal party
has done a great deal of dirty work in ita
day. Bat it has lately been engaged in
its most repulsive, disgusting joo, a
drag-net has been spread over the whole
country, and mon are invited to oome
forward, and are brought on the slightest
susyioion to testify against the President
of the United States. General nalpine
was summoned to give evidenoe about the
oharacter of a private conversation be
tween him and tbe President. So that
even the private talks of the Chief Mag
istrate ot the Nation are to be used, if
possible, to get evidence on which maJioe
and malignity may their slandercu
Negro Suffrage the Issue. The
Radicals have made tbe question, thall
negroet vote, hold office, and set on ju
ries, the issue for tbe campaign of 1868
io Ohio. Shall Ohio be ruled by white
men or by the misoogenationists ? That
is tho question t The Demooraoy are for
white denomination I
The Impending Crash! The terri
ble ruin of ten States by tho ao's of a
mad Congress, will, in the opinion . of
eminent writers produce like results
througbout tbe land. Every thing por
tends a crash such as our ceoDle have
never witnessed. Some writers postpone
it till 1868, while others predict that by
ueoemDer, the national currenov will be
of no more value than the old Continen
tal currency. To this verge of ruin are
all the people brought by the folly cf
itadioal legislation. Had Democratia
counsel prevailed, the ten States now in
ruins would have been in the Union, and
mis year nave iurnisnea two nundred
millions in ootton to pay debts with,
instead of being and making the other
Things we Don't Like. We don't
like to see a Democrat take an Eastern
Abolition paper becauso he can get it
fifty cents cheaper than the one published
his owo county,
We don't like to seo a Democrat apol
ogising for being a Democrat. He had
better take sides with the Mongrel Disr
unionists at once.
We don't like to hear an Abolitionist
prate about devotion to his country.
Hi hypocrisy is too apparent.
We dorft like to see Democrats in of.
fice pay Abolition papers for abusing
them by giving them their official pat
ronage. - ,
We don't like to see a whito man do
base himself by declaring the negro to
be his equal. ' . -
We don't like to see men do all their
electioneering in a Convention, for tha
purpose of nominating their favorite.
, We don't like to seo a man bo poor he
oan't take a nswspaper, for it is a pretty
snre sign that he spends ten times the
New Edition, Revised & Enlarged.
EVERY MAN HIS OWN LAWYER;
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A COMPLETE GUIDE in all Matter of
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