Newspaper Page Text
entered the place he • rode up to'. n house
oo ...gain street and told tbeoempante ilf
tiro Louse tai shoot down any private that
attempted tO enter the !louses, unle4s-ae
compauted - by, an officer, and he Irould prti
-te,:t them in,the course. • - • - !
• There .‘r ere about eighrlittruired• barren,
taken from the stables here and the far-•
nters in the ! vicinity, -and a number of
skinny, attenuated equines left in ;their.
.place. • 7
(It has been estimated - that the rebels.
destroyed .half a million dollars worth of,
property before they left the State)!
. . •
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2 *i - , . 5, ,. 5 .-
2,•7,._. . „
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A. - J. GERRITSON, Editor.
.0 7 ;: 1 4 , /iy, /P
TfIE•IIMON AS iT 'WAS;
- .Before abolition. mTnevion. oc.. loturbrltzta barmciny
Tin: CONSTITUTION Ai IT Is;
Enforced al!.:k1 re:per:et% in all, eections of the country
L.4TEST DIEWS.—We haee,no impor
tant now from the arrny. The reliefs Ap•
pear to he 4hlling, back at paints monf.„•_.
the border.—Another convoeation oftlov
ernors k announced toitake place at, W4ll=
ington_ this news froin It
is 01 - eering. .The latest returns shOw'
large DeMoeratic gains, and 'the hmotted,
Republican, majority of 5.000 is. whittf i ed;
down two. The Democrats have pro -'
bIY elected 2 of the 6 12bngressinen, and
the news. of last (MondaY) night indieniss
that they have fitted the' State front the
filthy slough of. abolitionism, by a small; majority. • •
Mor We hoped that when election. NO3IS'
over, the parties who made practieelof,
Catlin all persons " traitors" .who
not. vote-their tieket, would cease 601. 1
fitntlisli.libels; but the tone of thOr or
gan does not yet indicate any relaxation
of its old spirit:of hate. Still„after n few
weeks of 'growling, we trust it' will tire:
• itself down into decency. We care little
for its snarling ; hut. We do knostr 'Oat,
'thousands of good citizens who haie'slib
• - tnanner•of algiscjin
the past. ttinto.st • without a murmur. Will-
tire of it it a 11 - 11 We generous stunt :hi not
soon exhibited. They want to livelioat!e
-i- their neigliliiirs..but they Will
not- longer to be treated , as opt-
Tiny know their
.rights, ittui if
n'eel be, will dare nvinit.ain them. Onab
olition rest all titnrere:ponsihility.
None_ else will provoke broils--ag4 if
they trill 1: , ,t refrain, tihy then, " Lay on
31ennit" • • ,
We can llon•*s.ltnetiling for politiNtl
entiQ, lint 'the man. or - the editor.
.1;n 1 v, nfter etection,.stlall allege ttint the
Deino.: , r•tt s. us 'a rlass,-ftre in any way in
sympathy with sece - ssion, should be tn#k
ea not only as a villain, but held galty of
affording"comfort'' to the rebels.
.tr 7 Forney's Press - and Grow's organ
allege that the late' rebel.raid into this.
State was brought !about by the ; conni-
Nance of the " itrei4kinridke party"±as
they call the Democrats. Now the crea
ture who penned that statement, and all
ho copy and circulate it e .utter n'ivil'ful.;
w i c k e d, viilainoni: falsehood. They k otr .
th, - ;y lie! They know, too, tkatiliad inot
the abolition tirma.gers, Grow, qualm d Co. cared more for their partfthan !the
country,. that raid might have been check
.;mt, or prevented. A •stiortlime before
election 72,000 troops rushed to the bon=
der, at the call of the Governer, 'to Meet'
the rebels. But some' Politiniana Owed,
1 hel'e In'zht . be -mare Republicans t hah
Demovrats in that spontaneous arm Y, foi
it was -hurried home before' the: danger
. NV:V4 Mil ly over. And' more than Jltie-,.
troops rained for the war *ere kelit 3 ht i mie,
for fear the ." party" would lose a; few;
rotes ; and 'a few days be ire election eer
: tain troops were given a furlough with . a
view to coming home to 'Vote for 'Grow .
and-other abolitionists. Of course the re
bels saw thek moy,etnents--saw the bor
der left unprot i:tedeatne over and de
stroyci guns,l ammunition, - attc] other
proPerty tliat E. Ahey could not eatry oil,
and then retired unhurt; - while. Grow 4
Co. were' using the soldier's in a vain 'effort
to put down, not rebellion, but the DeMo
cratic party! . . ~
iLtErr.efi MAGAZINE, for
• NOATIIII)Cf, 16
excellent number. All the articles and
.illtio.nctimis are first rate. • As ibis nat
. her clutis t'hc 25th volume, note is the .
time to subscribe. Enclose $3 tii Harper
Brothers, Fratililiu ,Square, 15er . Turk,
awl try it fora year. . s i
The lady'e• Book for Novemlier is tint .
aii4 it is really a gem, with fine .wood and
steelcogrevins, spletidid colored fashion.
Itte, choide reading lost ter. put t erns otbe.
No wonder ihe ladies unircrially admire
• hie tuagaiirto which is pertectinu of 'its
The following is the vote for :congress.
man in the 14th. ditstrict:
Grow's vote in this County.
Ararat} . ....
Gt. BOnd bore
Ilarcord •:I• s;
Ilerria... • . 4 rti,
.• • t
319 n t rrme . .
New Milford.. •
N. Milford boro
Rush—, .... tt,„
As some ofigrow's.frielidsare making ..
efforts to shaw that` 'hiS "defeat resulted,:
i'rol other .catises than .his 'perso.nal in;
popularity, mid the 'opposition of the Peo
ple to the fanatical abolitioti ice as which
has promulgated of late,. we.give above
'the vote for i congress in .1880•,--1862. It
will.bo seen diat•his vote row: is less by
225 than in 1800, while Denison polls 428
'more than did Sherwood, the Democratic.
candidate in 18430. As thi,re are over 300
Democrats, at the lowest estimate, gone
to. the war, the actual gain for our-candi
date is about 800. Now nosane man can
pretend that Without "ver,y-many changes
l our vote could increase - so largely, in
these times: The truth is that in every
town from-five to twenty-five eitiiens vo
ted the ; Denfocrittie ticket who-have not
'been accustomed to. do . this dos
not include those Republicanitivho voted
for - Denison. - The vote.proves thiS, and
our friends in the towns. give us - names
who -hav_e thuis changed. 'We neveipoll
- over 2448 Yates in the county against
the Republicans until now.;_ and we may
safely' estimate a Democratic gain ; from;
the Opposition of • 400 votes, at the etc o f
pense of the abolitionists—and- t4is -- too,
after allowing for absentees.
• We do not refer to this gain irra parti
san se.nse v oras having any reference to
nid party lines—not at all. We generous.,
ly waived all mere party questions for the:
Union cause," and invited the eo-operation
of.good citizens in resisting the issues
forced upon the country by the fanatical
'abolitionists, who , care nothing for the
'country unless tick insane. notions can
first be rUatizett. For taking issue with
them, Grow lt Co. called . us "traitors,"
anti branded all who would not uontinuel
to bow the knee to - him and• his, as the
chief of traitors... No doubt 'hundreds
were inciine.d.to vote for Deui4on who
were realty afraid to do so because of the
threatened vengeance of the Ring.of Ter
rors who stood over ,them with nplißed
rod-a 04rihe, iieOple broke on the 14th'
inst. • Look the above 'table-of votes over
carefully, bydistriett,mtd note the aggre
gate result. It will 'be seen that Grow's
majority is 653 testi now. than in 1860,
when each party aid its best, and when a
Governor Was beuig voted for, and a pre*-
, tdential contest was Pending._
The change in iuzerne county is great
er. The majority', for-the Republican can
didate for Congress in that county in
1660, was 1,347; now Denison hat 2,884
majority. - .The district, then, his cling;
ed. in two years from a Republiean major
ity 00,109; to a' Democratic. majority Of
1,767 ; a. round change of .4,876 !_ That
will do! Put doWn the Lnzenie *strict
as Democratic - foil the next ten years...
Owing ; to casualties in the field taid
tmnito,-t*o of thepompanies of this Reg
iment have been consolidated: *ht. tlie
others; leaving, tomb for two fall Cot:Re
-Dies, with their officers.; and to those rais
ing Cott:patties, it offers. a rare chance, of
getting into one Of the - best regiments, in
the field, 'where they can at once have the
advaniage of those who have seen active
and of getting itgo the t, fighting .
liiviei t on," late Gen. - Kearney's. This pi
vtmon, it is understood, will 'retire from
Active service, this winter, to give then I
chance to. 'recruit, and .the recruits a
chance to drill. The different companies
in the .r,egiment need.more men to filE up
their ranks to the •snariniin. standard.—
C. mpanY A. (kincip 'lly.from'Susqueban
nam.stattty) needs 20 men. Any one wish
ingiT to join, can_ do_ so ':,by . ap.plying. to
Lieht. NV ankra,-Recrulting Offimr,MOnt
roii.., Pa.,- who will'entist and forward
themto:the - regiment. • , .. -- -
1 .---*--.11 , 4111...... , -,----.., , - . •
1' • • -The Poor Soldier.
If ;he renting. - Ab,litionists who up.
i port the,P i
residens would cease their hyp
toeritieal lamentatitbse over whet - they (call
-I, the! cruel wiong:Ofdeprivingthe:peor 01-
dio of his right" to *mei-end spar the'; ad.
ritinistration op tO thepts . formanot; of its
4 duly, , they, would - „einrfer a greater ? tienefit,,
.I . upo s n the soldier and- the country: ' trhe.!
j sotiliers - eard more 'about shoes, blanimts
„, , blankets
-1 and overeciats;• at this season of.the year,
'` a nz Ithviti they do. about ,voting; and, . While'
4, ' - ' B5 1 halfthearmy are now 'destitute of. these
I,ll3, l'neeessarortieles, the adminiiiiiiitiOn,!. in..
1,467 .i- stead ofauppiying them, ;wit is the dut
.PO7 1 ;ode; an • &voting their . whole thus tn . •
281 . raging political .campsigis' and '
~ 'On ;Ike chances-of suene* -- - .
- " -. . . Giii.lenhitiietilliiiied iirritielinn
' isAild f i4t4fitatlikTbuii44;.: , Zitos6l 7 trgi a
'--: Air 0 Tka 5grving...,,,,. --- ; -
.4.4'..1 . ..- .i.,.../
4 a S
23 ' 84 50 85
74 ; . 35 73 24
259 119 268 . 121
:177 185 193 160
167 78 202 "•68
.10 'IQ& -17 83
'203 105 '205 . .86
143 108 155 84
• 27.: 25 •27 22,
113 92, sti 79
74 86 81 ;83
14_, 12 . . .27 i 3 29
67 '245 02
133 45 209 129
.29. • 57. (no* die.)
, 148 137 162. 107
89 ' 44 100 . 34
100 - . .53 114 42
, 161 ;• 87 152.. 76
131 87 131 t 9
58 111- 78 ' 83
290 99 . 204 63-
.- . 88" 98 'B6 . 90
25 4 (now
58 119. 43 95
237. - 60 215 53
148 139 1.79 .' 94
45 • 56 33
• 56 , 38 -74 .21
182 79 '179 - 62
78 114 82 105
184 98 170. _ '77
,151 w 132
74. 4 6 73 39
57th Penifa Volont,een.
_Lige EsCtions --Rejoicings of _the
.- -Tliatontsville Jotirnal, , in announcing
the great contleivative victory in rennsyl
yenta, Ohio andlndiana,
.stays :,-"lre do to
with a ;lighter Autart than we heist"earried in
,oar tiosom fir *slimy licks."' 1:
I ntr, mu POE THE PEOPLE I : '
1f the conservative party North have
ridi *on the victory everywhere, . they
hkre given radicalism a shock .that will
prostiute it. ,
The' union men of this-state will hail the
result with unalloyed isatisfaztion. It is just
what they wanted. Radicalism seemed
to beiampant and dominant' We tiduld -1
hardly foresee , what wild, impracticable
.and eiinguinary measure would come next. .
If the conservatism of the North did not
assert" itself, the darkest - clouds hung all
round , the horizon. • Even then this Union
could not be•dissolved - permanently ; but
it' siotild haveprovided for inde fi nite cam
taigas of bloCid,and the expenditure ' of
oceans of treasure
,that may be saved.
i The Disunionists per tre•need take no cont
fort from this; indeed, they Will not. 'they
under'stand it too well, They- have not
been Ideoeived. The Richmond papers,
lin their croaking, have found - Out and -an-
'-nouneed that • the conservatives of ills
Nortb are fighting the battles, uot, ri
buds. 1 The latter,,,stay '
'at lonic ot in •
spoilCand power t and abuse the Generals
who fight the battles, and strive to divert
the War from its legitimate-purpose to ae . -
; complish . party ends. They.hear- now
what "the millioni at home say, nd it the
I seldiera Wereat honie, to vote, radicalism
would not have had roots to lay Ai pesti
: lent liead. The result means that the wards
tdbele,onducted•td restore the vitality' of
the-gonstittition and the leis made, in
pursuance thereof in all the Stites, and
when this is accomplished that the ,war
%kill bease. . - t , - .: . •
, . This Was the Premise made at the begin
sing the _
of contest by the , President' and
`by Centresi.' The, rights of the-" States
are net?a be overridden'. s : • -
-The Disuniohists Ase—the men whose,
ambition demands aooperate Goyernment
in the South, need not flatter themselves
that they see in the - result - any ,day-light
for their projectian these elections. Not
withstanding the party lie, these men e r
lett in opposition to the Republicans or
Abolitionists are the true' Union then.
They will demand of the seceded States,
obedience to the Constitution and laws.
They will accept no.comprmise but. that.,
The People - Of the South will see, however,
that they havemistaken-the North. The
majority now: ander the most •upprepi
tiousiCircumstanees, demand the Union
as it was and the Constituien as it is.--
i THE POPULAR REVOLUTION.
RALLELUJAIII—The wisdom, the judg
ment'il and the patriotism of the peogle—
their*bility to govern 'themselvit—hhit
again been asserted in the'result of the
recent elections in Indiana, Ohio, and
Pennsylvania; and - we
,havesa right, to
shout HALLELUJAH! The'people have en
gaged in a rexpliitiptr which is to work out
theirtolitical Salvation, turd to briiig back
all the . ta„es to a glorious Unlon—firtit in
iiii*ding,'as they are doing now, 'the
faithless servants who` utve brought these
monstrous troubles' npoa thb country, and
puttitig in their places men who will seek
'assidifously to aid the President in the a
doption of such measures ae will ensure
the restoration of Peace and the; Union of
Na 'political revolution', has ever been ac
complished under equal , adverse %circum
stances, and Yet no revolution was ever
more thorough and astonishing than that
which was achielred by the people on'
Tue4day last. NO-army yet 'marshaled in
the field against the rebel hosts could have
hoped, in as,most singame moments, for
so sPlendid a viCtory ; a victory, too, a
chieved without the losS of a si n gle life— r
without any extraordinary excaement--
with Out expenditure of hundreds of mill
ions of money.—but aim ly bytheitateri.
aox•—that mute instrument to which we
have been referred by General • McClellan
for the settlement of all our political and
sectional differencies • and to which, if
Southern States and ' Seuthern Congress
men bad been true to themselves and the
Union,the appeal ' would have not -have
been Lade in vain ! The votes of the States
last Tuesday Show it—the - votes to: be gib
en, on the fourth'of November ,will cork
firni it... Revolittioni commenced under
such auspices never go baCkward !—.l/is•
There probably never has been a paily
so traduced and vilified as the Demeer.tey
been . fiince th 6 Administration came
into power. They have submitted to mobs,
to personal abuse and to the most intense
and bitter violence and calumnies. Law,
_order and decenCy have been outraged in
their persons ; amtnow, when - the 'people
tare - administered such an awful Teliake tti
the authors of these excesses, it , would be
but natural that a feeling of retaliation
sbduld be felt.--4W.e tiust• however, that
no 'such spirit will be fostered "or encour
The Democratic party yes . .al ways a
party of submission to the law. It was
always a party of order—against mobs,
the law of force of
. popular violence. lii the hour of great triumph; let these attrib
utes stand out the bolder. Let us set our
opponents an eiample _ worthy. of their
station as American citizens Who love
their country, its constitution and its laws,
who value the peace of society and the
achninistrtion of justice and law. That
they deserve severe retaliatOry measures
may be trace; but let your forbearance be
the scorpion that shall sting their' con-
Sciences continually, as the several pun
ishment that could be inflicted upon them.
DID ADOLION7.OI PItdIR7CE DISUNIOX AND
was ?—la anawerto this question we will
give in authority that Abolitionists will
hardlx,dispute. We quote from an °lee,
siOneaing tract issued by Horace Greeley
in 11644, dming the : Clay campaign - . - The
same 'papers/no would. pronounce Such sr : -
primate uirsasan,",,or at least an evidence
of." sympathy the, rebels," if they
Wpm, pat forth by.a Deinoctati° paper;—.
4t,Wit, are not fond :of ;divining topics,
ear disposed to esti te: unnecessary anxiety
Bat the evils of political; bolition, rising
up in the, Worth, ninstlie faced, and_ the.
consequence ittendstoonust beconsider
, ed, However averse the :people -of the
free States in:y.l4o slavery, and we be
lieve they:Are "'Most universally • so; yet
thercan-notbut feel this this „remedy; ;of
politicatAbolition is worsithan the: die-,
,fiMt because. the rudeness and,
" f the. •
, jenen - 0 etveggneuitnn y aggravated 44
and seat boom they fear. that. the. medi
One if adastaiatened asproviosfel, twill_ kill
both thopitieee.liad the doctor,
splutioa of thitilwlitleelild. be es certain.
Isatiny .offeet ofa moral canee that, can bo
beth:qcntl. 'The political asperities .
and exasperations that 'weal& ''grOW oat
of such-a c> filet would t.lieniselvei.
.of other com4sionsk
and it4vo obi! . ot.be 's t range if smile 011'61;7.
ehiiißains should - rise'
strut le, Otiake slaves of. all *nen ,
,and bind ittlitronger - chains4hosedchrim,
by soar means, it is proposed to set free. -
'ffe are a family of States bound to
gether,by A. covenant Solemnly ratified,'
which_prescrilies-the rights °leach... In ;
thik family . concord is beautiful ;but liimi=
ly quarrels are the worst of all. Civil
vKar is the most terrible of all *wars, afid
'dam* to lie trrolight.te an'end. Look at..
any, 'that — Ana. 'a
movement as the political Abolition of the
Norih'd nes motile t' in jettpardy'the peace of
this Ifnion t .and . . tbef. Union- itself. And
can a hionlin foresight tell what seeziesof
strife is likely to produce, if it should_ be
encouraged ; to-ruis. on its way toward the.
supreme power ;lit .the 'nation, which. is
nowits avowed 'aim . -
Have no events proved the,truth of Mr
Greeley . prediotions ? • .
• ZEN, IIcOLELLArti 5_ .
The abolition pack, ineltitiing ears of
low deg:ree, are still iti pursuit of General
Jlow eatlyre t heblinat-honnds
hair. ime,lllle.. • The Thilatfelilliia Bulletin,
of 3londay evening fast. says : ,
"A dispatelytv:ia seni to us this morn-.
ing from Nov York, stating. that, the
Vibune.had a dispatch, declarino., among
other things,- that 'Gem McClellan was it
traitor. Soon all erivartis we were inform
ed that the ffrilmite office had been closed
by order .of;;Moyernment nOcials, thus
gtving coniplete denial to what, we
were satisfied, was a. Ease and malignant.
canard." • . • •
When wilt Allege bloody and traitorous
abillition conspirators cease their efforts
to'destroythe reputntiMeof our Generals?
Not until . their scheme of t 'lle!Tro emanci
pation Is - accomplished neltheUnion for,
ever filirated. But tire , malignity of
these Opt Hes lowards.73lcelellam surpass.
es. the ferocity of hungry, tigers. AMont It
a,o4tie calitmniating ,assassins insisted
army in Virginia 'was far
inferior_to 31kIlellates; now we are told
that the"army . which he fought for seven
days - successfillly with 811,000 * men, a
mountii • to . V 2,5 0 ,011D. Still the abolition
pack are after him with unabated Slander.
- Democratic Triumph In
The Lake counties_ of Michigan hold
their electiOn some tithe' in advance of (lie'
other counties'. The . ' election in thesp,
counties; for 1862,.liaslteenheld, and the
Detroit Free . Press says "We have
sufficient returns from Lake Superior to
show that the radical Republicans were
defeatesi in every county. tiZry Senator
and RepresentatiVe elected froth that.see
tiOn of the State is- determinedly hostile .
to the Illairs.and Chandlers. ..So
Was the feeling against Chandler. Aliap
cien Tiepublican candidates - 'comp, out
againstliim, in hopes of tinzi heing :; _alite
to s'ave . themselves,' bin to / ho purpose:—
The people of that section Of our St&tc,
the :portion least affected by the stir,
resolved that there should be no mistak
big their. verdict. - - ,
Emerson, one of the most popular -and
worthy men on the lake was a candidate
for Senathr on the Itepub!lean ticket, but
Northtip: has beaten hint Worn five - hund
red to a thousand majority. 'Spalding,
the Repu*blican candidate •of Out (Magni),
who came:but . with a card denouneing
Chandler and his course against MeClel=
lan, to save . himself, was beam out of
Sight :Ilascall; the DemOciatic candidate
from lioughtotteounty, has a (WI thous
and majority over his competitor.
rgirONE OE THE tiFEcrs.—On Wednes
day last, whew it was announced that the
raaical Abolitionists • hail triumphed in
PennsyKattia,"Oltio and Indiana, and that
their radical abolition prograinme was
likely to be.carried into. effv,,by the na
tional govermitent, the price of, , gold ad
vanced to the astonisiting.preminm of thir
tyiiinfper tent. A few, days subsequent,
when it beettine evideg: that the Demo
cries had . heen victorious, confidence was.
.onde restored and the price of gold fell
tti.utefily-ei.ipe'e rest. This shriwS
.where the COllfaCtiep of the people of the
notth rams. •
" CnAsm TTAR•Ks- Sr, Co."— Daring the
,•znpaign, frt.nt (nip end of the dis
trii.l it , the I,tficr,. 41i-n, pr:lts have had to
meet the nhorc cry out the Blaelnk
a Chia; e, Halzyc d were lit jail—they
were traitors, secessionists," " Mr.
Denison_was a clever man, bathe was in
the -bands of Chase,. Hakes ci, - -Co."--,-and
so the changes were ring through the.
district. The election has came and gone.
•and In ! these odious individuals . are, by
the issue made by the:Black Ittambliemis
themselves,endorted by twenty-eight hun
dred eight y=t twee majority in this county
If they got this ." in jail;" what would
they have got if they had been out Will
our very loyal(!) :Republican iends
cypher it up ?--Lorrne! Union. •
The Congressional Delegation from Ohio
I—George It - Thimocrat:
q••=-Alexander t ! ing, Abolitionist:
3-41: F. Schenck, - AbolitiOnist
4—J. F. McKinney, Democrat.
5-:Fratieis C:Lelthiti, Democrat.
ft -Chilton White Democrat.
• B—Wm. inlinston, Demoetat.!
B—W. P. Noble. Denim:fat.
19- 7 1 M. Ashley,•AlnilitioniSt.
11—Wells A,thitchins; Democrat,
12- - -4 1 1'm. Finek, 'Democrat..
il3 -= John 0' Neill, Democrat. • • .
15 -James R. `Morris, Democrat.
W. White, Democrat.
181 t. P. Spaulding, Abolitionist..
10—.1. A. 'Garfield, Abolitionist..
Fourteen Democrats to Ave Abolitionist,
compose the.next. delegation of Ohio to
the House ,of Representatives. -
CINCINNATI, Oct. 26.—The &Hein] re
turns of the Ohio election give a Demo
cratic majority . 00 Supreme Judge of 8,740.
The Deruocrattelvotelas increased 88,000
shim lest year, and the Union vote deereas
ed 28,000. The thtarvote of the State
shows a . , falling. off-of :18,000' since - the
Presidential selection,- =-• •
Three inches of snow fell last night. -
Intl TO' . DRIFTED Mill
_the ages of 18 and
40 will • bereceired fert.ll.persons drafted..
on presentation of Surgeon's eerti6eate
that they ere' able. nien, And if wi .
norm, witti written consent, of. parents or
guardian; sodlmder recent orders, they
will be, received , :Volantetir4 for ; the
war, with goiernment bonny if tliey
desire it.. S. $ NnEY,
Q011.49,4 6 k 4 Ste/WY.
.O. Thellext ongress. •
Thstrennelvaninlleivatitm in the Reuse
ct9hirisA stand as follows.
•` 1.4, J. anndal t licpetirjOurat,
2. ) :Chns. a NO), • •
titonaid - Myers ; 4l litionJ 1 . •
5. If. Russell Thayer,. Abolitronst. •
13. John D. Stileit, Democrat. - • '
7. John M. Broomall, Abolitinst.
/1, 'Anconi, Democrat,
' Thaddeus Stevens,. Aliolitiollitt •
JO—Myers Strouse, Democrat. •
11. Philip D
Johnson; Democrat. ••••• •.•
c))4p. i b e io o, 'emocrat.
13; 11. W. Tiney, Independent: - .•
14. Win. H. Miller;Demoerat • • •
10: A. If. 7 CMTioth,'-Deinocritr:'''•
17. Arch; 'M'Alister, Democrat: rr•
18.• lames T'Hale.- Independent. •
19; G:••NY:Sehofirld, Abolitionist. ;-•
'2O. - Ammi Myers;
21: :John L:•Dation,i,Demnerat;.
• 22.,'J'.• K. Moorhead; Atiolltionist;
• 2:3.... - ThOinas Williatii4,-Abtolitionist. • •
- 24. Jesse 'Azov, tleinorr4t. • '•
, DemntnAtit; 12;: it:r ;••1- In
dependente,;2..- • '• •
.WON'T; womc• wmt. : NEG 11029.1.-
The, workmen .employed in the slan,gbter
and packing bongos of ,Cliieitgo, adopted
-the following preamble.and.resointioni-at
a recent ineeting-i • ••"
Whereas, it has come to the knoirledge
of this meeting,:that . itia- the - intention 'of
one or two. of the leading - packers of this
town tai bring negro-labor into ; competi
tiOn'of the white men, fbr the purpotie ofi
reducing the wages of the • latter to - the
lowest -possible standard
• liesOlved t That ',We the 'packinghduse
men of th own of South Chicago, pledge
ourselves not to work Tor any •packer'un
der any consideration, 'who will, -in now
manner bring negro labOr into •compeu
tion-with our lel-.
ar Where will John Brdwes soul
take op its line of mareh next ? Itsecma
to have beat up a retreat in Pennsylvania,
Ohio and Indiana. The Reptibiipani still
sing the song in New Jersey, but -it will
be hushed in Ontlituni silence* Novem
ber: Jolur Brown's soul 'will will. find Jersey
a hard road to • travel. ..'Jersey inert dim%
believe in conspfracies to murder„- They
belieVe in Owing down all ouch rebels as
the friends ofJohn Brown, Jeff; Davis do
Co. The souls of Washington. Jefferson
and Jackson are. keeping watch in New
Jersey, anti are- marching' thd.:friends- of
Constitutional liberty to vietoty.—.Tien :
ton True American. . : •
ggriVar'ivor Mown FonwAnD
Saturday last fifteen thousand two
red and thirtythree. men' were ia. eaitip in
]klassachnsetts, ready for the-field. -.Ail
the rebels are not in 111a.siviclMtts and are
the,.. speedy - movement
these troops from the former to - the latter
State would doubtless enable Gen. McCei
lan t he sooner to attaill. the rebels. -.
Is Gov. Andrew carrying out the alleg;
a radical abolition programme, to .keep.
back the trwps and thus prolong the war
until Lincoln's abolition proclamation:can
be pain force
,? - , .
gen. Sibley, who a-41v sent to suppress
The Indian disturbaithei in Minnesota,
has 350 prisoners in lions: Some f *
soldiers .were much. disappointed in their
expectations of administering cabital pun
ishment td.- the "iedby orders
understood-to have ligen received, from
General Pope to transport all the culprits
to Fort Snelling. It remains rteissi - to,de..
termine the-mode of punishment,„and the
final dispositon 'of the bands implicated
in the outniges, as well as to _protect the
frontier frum incursions in the future.
Denison's majority iu the distriet,,l,767.
`Ten Stateic will trild . their annual
eleetintis in November, to wit : York,
New Jersey, MasiachasettN Michigan,
111 i l l); ;is Wisconsin, 3lissouri; ini*imt
and Delaware uii the,ilh, said: Maryland
60N0,000,10a1e,0r !Tamale Agents,
To sell . Lloyd's New Steel Plate County
Colored Map of the iced States,- Cana
des; and. New Byniftwiick„ from recent
surveys completed Atig..loi. 1862; cost
$20,000 to - engrave it aryl one year's time.
Superior to any' 06 -.Map
,ever made by
Colton or - 'Mitchell, and sells., - at the low
price of fifty eentS;.37o,ol:ioEnaiti*iire
graved on this inap. It ,is nut only,
Cpiiiiq Map; but is dtzti a Comity t and
Railroad. Map bf 'the:_thiited States and
~eotnbined one, giving' every
station. aud, distanws between. •
Gunrontee any woman or man to
peray, inn" will Wm, back :pups tha t
cannot be sold and ,refund the moneY.
Send for $1 worth to tilt. Printed instruc
tions how to canywis well, furnished all
our, agent R. • • • .
Wanted—Wholesale ageats for. onr
Mips in every State, California, Canada,
England, France. and Ctiha,. A' fortune
may be made with. a fc'w hundred dollars'
capital:..No competition... - •: .
J. T. LLOYD, No. la 4 Broad Way,
- wevrygirk i
Tiie •War Department.uses. our Map-of
.Virginia, Maryland- Mid ~ Pennsylyanut. 7 -
cost:tam:ooo, on..whicli is marked Anus
tam Creek,,Sleirpsbarg, Maryland Heights,
Williamsport. - Ferry, ,
land's Ford, and all - others : on the
'mac; and every other.Plam. in .Maryland,
'Virginia and' Peniasyliania, nioney tre
fancied. ~ : „
Lloyd's TaMigiiphialil MIT of Kentuc
ity. 011io,judianNiand Illinois, is the only
authority :for Gen.lßuell'and thirlVni De.
partment. Money: 'refunded to, any: ire
nn'error in Price. 50 cents. .
"Lloyd's Map . of Virt.vinir.;ll&treland,
and-Pennsihrama,;.is very its cost
iK but: 25 Cents.. and 1.t.'18 the boil, ,th a t can
, purchased' ::
Lloyd's. G t reat 31ap-ol.the .31hishisippi
River—From; actual. surveyi:: -by , Vapts.
Bart. tind - Wm, .Bowen, ;31i*46ippi ; IPver
Pilots,'-or St.. Lot 4 show.s. : every
mans . plantatiOn and nailer's . nave from
.St:.Louts to the Gillf 'Mexico-1,850 :
miles 7 -every sand-bar, island. town, land=
- nllplaceS 2U mileS back from ',the.
•river--Colnred. in - counties . and titates,H.
Piice.,lsi in sheets. 'B2, , Oniset'fornt, and :
*2,50 on linen, with . rollers.,, Now, ready,'
NAVY DEFT, Wasliingioh,.SePt, 1852.
J; T, : fiend me. our
the . 3.lissuseyiPi Wet, . with 'Oleo ; pe
htindieti (Mmes.. Berte4diniMl:. Ckeries,
Davin, -commanding the3fhishitijiii444l:
irp,isjuthoyizo - 40400011.a.89 Ito ximt po
I grO requiredfor:tw 441
I Viwpeeo of X *.
fitrilik_P." BLsin CllAjtaiii - nut 4637
1 00 1 TRlKAsers)=lipti - Frank]'. Blair lins
Jutted liti attar -to lii*" . .: , 4onstituents in .
..tlibieli t 4dist/tiet *hargiiii - Gen. Fremoty,
. •• _, 1.., A y-,•• • - )1 - •
,„..- Otti.• - •!•sit& says 4 ;7,-, y • • •
"Vniknpnt - iiii.4llon:pitittipp. 'against the
DoiertiMent•iebiOhTlMOrnited him; 11;c1
using thiimeiniplaCedln hill lianas for its
sup* rt - tit Work its dehruptlon, and .es- I
tablish for himself a dictatorship upon its
ruins: -•If his ability had - itt;eti equal to his
=bitten, he would perhaps have sought
-- itirerisict the-iialiM4nle tioti:'. being played
by Jeff. Davis. The patriotism of ottr.peO•
pie,. atet his imbeeili ty; • 0:0. our safety. I
--When I reprerttuted to they, - spvcrnment!
that in my. opiniim Geri, FrOittniti!Jid not
the capacity to conduct 'specesstiilly the
•• , ilitary-oopttn , ind•ivhiciihtni•been intrust -2.
.ed i to bite (his eonspirtioy l timiinst,tlmgov•
'itementlitiffnot itin'tfft.vetrypeiVinteir i ) I I
- was not unprepared. for the. intit!Atatton t
whielt:thilettpreiriOß9totilo9q, l broiaglit
upon an tire ' pariOf. Vie , Dlitittral and
hts Californiazot4racters and &pet ideinti .i.:
Hut I confess• to the . .astonishment with i
which the c o urse pursued by„the Missouri
,De'inograt. .and certain' other newspap ers
•tlik4, ms' - . ..,.
— ,ltarThe . the coal
miners in-Sciiiiylkill - Copi4y riigard
-the draft have been adjagted,:i Allis now
I ,qtdet . . ',The ineii geaeraily, are resuming
Work, Which has been suspeta ledfor • the
tetedns4.. • . • •
- - •
WAsnimarini, act. 24.-Getieml
has-been . retietml from t lie coin ninnii • 6.
the Unhin army in Kentmiky, hnd Getn!ral
Rosecmits.ordered to the tioshicin.
.8y the AirloreL Apiiettltniol Meehapiell
Assrodal464',' ot.the Annual Fear of
.!he Society, Arid at Hurford , Oet.e, 1862.
Cli~ss. I Ittir'ee' s;
Best stallion, " . A, Clinton &Son $5
, do.. . A..Ciirpenter, 3
Best single ilorse; 11. ll;V:ineott, 3
2d in. " ' I Eli B3tiies,“2
BP't .ftnal cited borseti, on Hunters '
24410. Lathrop 3
Best brnod mare - ii colt, T.. 31. Tingley, 3
3. G. Carksiter,..l
Best pony,; 'rubel!,sPo
Cl . Ass -2--COlts and -Mlles.
Best, p air 3 . year .old colts,l N. Foot, $3
24 - 1 do., , -1 E. J. Tyler, 2
Best 3 year• Old coh, 11. Rivenburg,- 2
2tl ' • UAL Palmer:, 1
Witt - 2 yt!ar old colt, .; C. If. .51iller,.
. 24 do.. Vl:tyre, 50e ,
Best 1 year old cult; : L. N.;Stiles, 1
2d; do. : . • ;. ; s°c
Bost -pair , 11. 11. Wilcox, 2
- • Class g-.—GradeDurhants... .•
Best .bull over . 2 years old s . ,J. L. Gillet, 3
-,2d do. . • . . JOhn Blanding, 2
Best bull 1 year Old, . I G.-L. Abel,.2
.-.2t1 do. ; -D. E. IVliitneyo
Best bull calf,-; .•• - .•S. B: Guile, 1
2d do. ; • ' Urbane Tingley;-50c'
BeA cow,' •
.. I'llalieock, 2
.24 slo: • ! - Win; Gow;
m 2, yeir old heifer John Blanding, 1
-24 b est; ; ; E.N.E , , Caritenter,.sne
Best. g yeartings, - D. E. Whitney, 2
• do. 3 calves, •• do.- -2'
- 2d . do. . do. 1
Class 47---GrAde_Derons. • - - .
I3egt bull over 2 ers .A.B.Senronns, 3
2d do: •E.'N,Carpeiater,
Best hull t year old; . H. H. Wilcox, 2;
2d do. . M. Oakley, I
Brit bull calf , I. H. ParriNit; I
Ben cow, . C. S. !Mauston, 2
2tl do. .Carpotter, 1
Best 2 year old heifer, 9.. W: Titphy, 1
24:d0.'„ • - r E. N. Carpenter, 50c
Best 3 yearlings, • A. B. Seatoans; 2
do. - • • • Jari4l Tyler; 1
Bent 3 oalyes, A. B. Seamans, 2
2d do -; • • _-• Fowler Peek, .1
Best heifer•ealf, • I. 11. Parrish; '1
7 Class•s—Nativeit... -
Best bull over L y,'r A. Lifidsei, 2
Bet •• • di);
2d best, ! . •c . John Blatuling,..s6e
',Best year old heifer, Tingley Tiffany;
24"d0. John B!anding,soci
Best . 3' calies; G. J. Babcock, .1
Cidss and Steers.
Best pair working oxe , Gev. Leach, 3
2d do. - A. J. Tifftity, 2
Best : pair 3 year old steers, LH:Parrish, 2
241.110. ' Ira Carpenter, I
Beet pair 2 year old steers, W. liffinti, 2
do. 1 y'y old steers, LeWbi,
2d -Jacob Clark;,l
class 7—',Sheep and Hogs. • -
,Best buck, • - - • Geo.l4i. Carpenter, 2
2d do. , • ' • Alviu Roper, 1
Best-3 ewes, . C. N. Forsyth, 2
2d do. John Leslie 1
Best 3 lambs, _ do ,
110., boar, , - Shepard Carpenter, .2
do. breeding sort, • \Vols. Tifflifiy,,2
251 do. Shepard Carpenter, 1
Best peck winter wheat, W.T Moxley,soc
gd do. W. M, Tingley, 25e-'
Best peoh.spring wheat, W:f.3loxley,'.soc
Best peek J. IV. Tyler, 50c1
_ 2d do. • . S. N. Stiles, 25c I
Best peck corn in ear, J.M. Decker,' 50c
2d do. - ; E.N. Carpenter, 25e
Best peek oats, • F. Wilontirth, 50c
2d do. J. S. l'ekhani, 25e
Befit pail; turkeys, E. -N. Forsytli..soc,
do.• 4 spring cltickens,.E. T. Tiffany, 50e
MAO. - .N. S. Guile; 25c ,
Best 4 duckit, Peter Knapp, 'soc
Chin 9--LButter and Cheese. ;
Bust tub butter, , -J. 31.'1)erker,
• 24 (fib. - • • - lidanian Tingley, i
'Best 101 l butter, - di , . •
Best cht:etie, G. M. Oariwnter; 1
2d do. ' Narititatt 500- 1
Class 10—Fruit and Vegoaltlea
Best fall apples, - J. Gillet, 50e
'2d do.' , Tilet'Bietister, 25c
Beet winter apples, • ra - C;
2d do. „ J. lll:Decker,, 25c
'Beat pears, • M. L..Catiin, 50e
2(1.1:10. . Best . qninees, ; ' soe
Best - IVairen 515 c
' -.2d do.• W.:nattily.% 25e
Butt itriVeis •
24' do. ' itilelikis;e, 250
Best 41b,003,05t yap yttmit;lLVlrpeliter,3l-
2d,40: ; Tyler' 'llrewster, 50e•
'Beet pOtatoei,,,' j;ll„:Wi•ker, 5
B" -4 -"qP 4 1 11 9 Jaro4 I)le;','soc
Best 3 lietids 'cabbage; Decker, 50e-
"Desl.ticeti, - . J. M. Ducker, EA.
Best $ t greatittyari'y vegetables, t1y...51
24 do. •.• • • • 'G....A CstrOuter, sou
Chase, 11 ,Vinegni:, Roney, Wine.
Pat Plion,vinegar, Wi'gs:.Tifliu;y,.aoo
Amillutt 'H. - G. /Mantling, 60c
ti lbs, honey,. -Bev. A, :Miller; II
ad 4ch.„, , ,!, . • W. iiit...l!rxiey,.ant:
sug:tr., F. I‘'ilulatiti,
2,d , .1141 CarPriltrr, 4 00
ittliCalideabsruns leather, • •
. . ..„ . .
-.!! 2 t ides .upper leatbtr,ffi &
tile Chase, 1
'2 - eilf Skttis; • - S: - ,IY, Breed, 50e
Liewsttnutotridt' k w, j: S. Timxiey,ll
- 4Oritsliciler; •J. IL Gicv; I
•". SOnts; Coffer, - • A. llattonond, r
lavnik. rake, • -. • ; . eib.,
"• lm,yriss• machine, Holdiard's
, • , standard, Lathrop, $2
• threshir*, pe4yer,. L.- R,
" illitttr WO, 3 15. L i iiine,.soc
belt of horse !Roues,. A.F.Tighill, 50c
lot or tin ware, 0-Psruni oe
s. j r.,l -1
r ste, .
, par or rin g
• 0 r , ok'store, for wimit, • rr•;•. • sstr•
• *Chine. • It: AL Ceres, Srs!-
wrirk nod Irwrittges.
Best I.oce'n Cayt work; Snail 114 Et.0..50 r . • -•
stilt chairs,-- • • W ins. Ttd7o , sy r 50t,
". -;.1.01,0y wagott,.ol3rien e
• _ (lass, 15 7 -Doniest:ic Goods.
Best sqy'dit wool flannel; 2. .
0. N. Tifiline tr
C. R,, Palmer, 500
Best 51v'ds flannel; Mri4.o.ll3ahcock,•l:
2tl r • N. F. Catlin ; 50c- ,
Best 5*,- . s• full cloth, Mrs. 0. N. Tiffinty,sl • •
241•116. - •.' ,• • WY. T. Austin, s , ic
Peiti rtir carl,et , 3lrs.'.A. C. , Aldrich, $1
"•2'll IL:Sibley, 50c- -
Best fl p'r Wool socks;MariaHol eh kiss,soc: .
2d do:: • • : ••.Mrs.• Folly 'Perim() 25c•
Best 4er Wool mittens,Mrs.J.Tinyley,soc.• •
• stocking.yatt; Miss S: Pickerinu,-50c -
A:yerY , nice lot stoi•king
.crettonary premium-, Mrs.A.Tillany,..soe
ClasS 14—Fine Arts, Needle work, &c.
Best. !idle!' work
.quilt, Miss L. 13art on, $1:
• .g'd do. • . Mrs. ' E. Tucker, 50c -
Pest quilt, any other kind, Mrs.,R. : •
2d dn. Miss E. Very, Mks
Best- Worked spread,''Miss P. Dayton, $l.
/. - .ld• tle Mrs. S. H. Dayton; 500
Itest...Worked skirt, • Mrs. Mary Hill, $1
2/1 do.. Miss S. Pickering, 50c
Best:Worked collar, 'do. 50c
• "3 . .4cidinen_worsted etribroidery,
• - -, • • -231rs:.S. IL I,:tyion, 50c
2d do. ..-.• . •: Mrs. J:-13.-Gregg, 25c
Best 4ecitnen silk etobioidery,
- - bliss J. Steeuback, 'soc
Bek, hornet; MisS.lsabel Carpenter, 50c
i 2d do. .„ 5. - Pickerine:, 25c
Best tidies's:Nue . , Muss S., A. Adams; 54 , c
hood, Miss Paiiiitte Dalton, 50c
knit tidy,: : - Mi4s.s'; Willi:nits; 50c
• Miss E. T,indney, 25e .
Best' pahitings, , F. 11. IltEuty, $1
2d. do. • do. 50c... •
• - .
do.- any other ittrl,l.le.sP.Paytonso o
'i2d do. Miss L . Powers, 25c:'
Best. .Porter,S. Hide, 81
Best. Oict,tire. frame, Miss. : A-That cher, 50e
x. 211 d o:'' Mrs. A. S. Benjamin, 25c
Class I . 1--31itTellatieofts Articles..
- - -.•
Alull•blooded Devote hull, 6 years old,
exhibite.l.4 0. Lathrop, air:tilled $3. A '
full - blinoiled Deven cow, 0 years old, ex
hibiii.4l birowler Peck, 745 c. Full blood
fleiCibrd . cow, 6 'years.old, 'by D. T. Roe, :
suc. 41111i:et-wagon, a first-rate artiele,
by ll4ndek.S; Lthrop, $1;30. Water El
evatl, worthy of noticN J. & W. • 11."
Dean ;'-'61.. Mr. G. W. Peek bad ?in ex- .
hibjti ik—some very Men brooms, extra
'n ,- and o f his. itiannfactare,. 25r. Very
'nice i qt. of carriage spritsurs, well finished,
A, F t trin bill, si'e. A pail; of English rab
bits, !t.ll. Miller,
25c. Cake tit beeswax, ve- ;
frmite, D. L. Him., 25e. Very fine pump- '
kins,l3l. Oakley, : Peter Knapp, m d W.
Wil4mth. Fine specimens of tomatoes, ,
Jannikllill: A-. Very line pair 'woolen.
blaniiks, Mis: N. F.-Cisaile, 256. Wean
tills! .!ii-alire tree,H3 years old, E.Very, 23c.
3lr. lit:, I. That cherhad 011 - oXliibitii.ii a
Gloh4, a very useful article, made 1w him
self.ll.: 'Very nine piece of Inwelitni, al
so a ipieee of tow 'cloth, Mrs. Jackson
Timillty; 236. Very fine ' pair-knit :draw
ers, .Mrs. N. Tingley, *I. A. 11'32 . 1116cent
WA:4 of wax fruit, Mis;Paleite D moo,
50c. I Very line worsted semi; 3lrs. W. 13.
Guilt},, 25c. Fine bead collars, _Miss J. F.
13:tr4s. A splendid hit of tlowers,.3liss
Evairlark. A pretty _pair Appers and.
latuPtuat, - :Miss l'urtly.
Tb l e clay ryas 61;V, :11111 the display air-.
tieli!Sifor exhibition was itreater than was
anticipated: : .•
sleiety Were hitrisly grati6O with
terest- truntiti , sted Lv the friends of
attire, who were—in attendative in
num frorn. all .parts of the Conn--
thailks are extended. especially to
Who donated their preinioins to the
A.-LAII persons intending 16 draw
are requested to tall on
'reasnrer,.P.. Carpenter, Esq., bethre
int day ofJaiiiiary.
WILLI.I4I B. Om; Sec'y.
r.,.,-,,,i , , .-; 4 3. BAND JtißOpS.. • : '
Araiat—E. 3t Atwitter, F. B. Ogden.
Alibi rn—G. L. Cogswell, Pliineas Shan: . . .
- Oh, George. Harris. •
Brooklyn—Janus L. Adams, Jas: 0. flul - '
I3t:ifl4ew4tif:r-,LPa(rick Crossan. - ' -
Ditrunl—Deitisim - Thomas ; -- Wm. H. •
•Vlittglian: - - .'- • '
I)undati—Owen - Phinney. ' .
For . ,4lit Lake—ltinau: Gitlin.
Gib:inn—H. S. Harrager; Oliver Potter. ' . -
Great Bend—Uri:di Decker, JoS. Dubois,
Dared Thomas. . - . . •
Hartitrd—Henry Da erbroojcs.
LibOty—Wm. H. Ives.
Lathrnp—Jahn Bisbee - ,
Nei ii 111(ilfard 7 -Justin Burlingame, .Wm.
'l4eker. ' - ".: . - • -
. Utson --Sylvester King.
• T.It.I."IISE JUR9!:I3.—FIitEd.EFIC W. . .
Aiihitrit--:;S. A. Clink; -Abram Waltman.
ANdavop—O. :B. Haight.. . ~ 4, -
Bridgi..water :. -Ne l lieulialt Faticher;
BiO4klyti--E.. R. 3lttek, Jas. S. Peckham. • ,
Clitil.rd-LG: IL. - !Stephens. . • '-, ',•-• -
Ditnnek—F. A. Ptliezzy, Benj.Parke.
llt - pidatt--Chas: C. Church, Genr•ge•Ctvile: '
Forestlake-E. G. Bail. Thos. Brown, jr.,
B t . .l 4 *.Rnirdon,-"Wlit. G. Small.. . - -
Franklin --Frederick Lines. - • : • - •
Gib; , iiii - -rani'ace - Stearits. , - •• . ° • e,
R Bend—N lt elson Bak e r, C; . ITam-.
I, Ain, obert
Ileilritik- r H...11.. Pis. • : • -', ,
.. • '.,
,1• 211 404441.-I . lorace IleAtOn,jr. ~
'4:- - . •
JeSup--11. A. liirelmo•4l, J. j. Birchard,,
Jnnas Smith ; Samuel R o berts. • - . •
Letiox=Andrew Ilalsttd, • Alfred. Sinse-. '
biMgh, 0. P.Whittiey.
Lailtrop—V: B. Adams. '
%Montrose—E.:lL Thigers, -'• 4 f.: 0: W4 l- •
.. r 4014: i, -_ -, . - . •-,
Middletown—John Beglin. - -
Nt.iW.. Milford--Norman Foot, .f... `W.. •
Oratitiord. .• • - •• - . .
Hitiiii-;-Hetnly Wheaina, Wm, Priee.. , .
'sOngiille—D.:ll.Btittnn, Jacob 'Vaughn,.
; ' iDavittSmailS, Jaint.S-K. .
Sll) 4 ,qi-PelioL- - 411u:Ft Pierson, Tom's. Tugs..
Ll ' iti nthli er La . ' ko—Cht;stei Bliss: • : --
I Tliiinitionti. W. Wrigh;er, 31. r.,,,1013 ,, . - '